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Century college law enforcement Videos

Law Enforcement

Bryan Stevenson On 21st Century Policing, Community Relations

From the Lincoln Presidential Library, we hear a talk by Bryan Stevenson, founder of the Equal Justice Initiative and a clinical professor at New York University ...

NIAC 2011 | Panel Discussion: Enforcement in Non-International Armed Conflict

Panel VI: Enforcement in NIAC | "Non-International Armed Conflict in the 21st Century" | June 23, 2011 Panelists: Prof. John Cerone, Director of Center for ...

Women, Peace, & Security in the 21st Century: Ambassador C. Steven McGann at TEDxMassAveWomen

Ambassador C. Steven McGann is the Vice Chancellor of the College of International Security Affairs at the National Defense University, Washington, D.C. His ...

Simple living 101: what can be learnt from a 17th century town

In Plymouth, Massachusetts- site of the colony built by the Mayflower passengers - Matteo Brault spends his days living a 17th century life, along with dozens of ...

User Comments

Modern men solve the problems by using more gadgets and toys and getting themselves into debt. These people used to solve their problems by their own ingenuity and thriftiness.
+H. Herseim very cool, bro. You're lucky to have a wife who supports you. I'm moving to Alaska this spring (God willing), and to make my homestead dream a reality. I've been planning almost a year now, with my super tight budget. Can't wait to test my plan out.
+SerJahPhoto When people come to my land and see my outhouse they cringe. No running water is a fact here. Then I put them to work making lye from the fireplace ashes to break down the waste in the outhouse... suddenly this life is not so romantic. I am far beyond this settlements technology and it is still hard here. www.herseim.org
This world is brutal, or as he put it, "hellish" only for the lazy, fat and sick westerners. Those people ate real food and had more energy than the modern athletes.
+rhanckel there were always people that died at 45 because they didn't have enough brains to prioritize things. If your goal is to make more money, and not to feed you and yours with superior food, you'll probably die sick too. It's just that the modern medicine can keep you alive (and sick) longer.
+rhanckel That was the average. Some died at birth and some died at 100. Saying they all died at a certain age, being the average, is quite ignorant of the reality.
+SerJahPhoto And lived to the ripe old age of 45.
I read that in order to keep the clay from becoming crumbly, the english would use dung as a binding agent. My question is, isn't that a disease risk? All those picturesque English cottages with their white-washed poop walls.
+Mathew Whitford the inside of chimneys were "parged " with a mix of lime plaster and fresh cow dung, stopped creosote staining through the plaster. these folks didnt use lime plasters and washes though. cob houses in england had a top plaster of earth sand with manure mixed in, and some still are restored to this day like that. cob is different from wattle and daub being thick 2feet, walls of clay, sand, straw as basicaly mud pie like constuction, lime and earth plasters had dung in the mix to make it weatherproof and resilient.these plasters breathe and absorb and de-absorb moisture, are very healthy to live in , no allergic reactions. they last centuries if properly maintained, and are back in vogue as an eco building method. nothing new under the sun: )kirsten should come to england and do a report on cob building , our thatch is better too!
Please yield yourself credible of your plymouth primer by spelling Plymouth correctly in the description...
+Bob Thunder damn get burnt son
+Kirsten Dirksen Wow, and no apology to you. At least he said please... I guess.
+Kirsten Dirksen Thats right they spelled phonetically.There was no standard spelling.
+Bob Thunder The town is spelled Plymouth, the museum is spelled Plimoth. Since there was no standard spelling in the 17th century the museum chose to differentiate themselves from the town and took the spelling from a written document of Governor William Bradford.
"They say a carpenter can work for ten to fifteen years" before his body is broken. Can someone cite this for me? Is this what they thought in the 17th century? Or is that a more modern idea? Just wondering because I started working at ten years old doing drywall. Drywall was a family business, so I worked every day after school, every weekend, and all summer. By the time I got to high school I was convinced that drywall was going to be my life, but, all candy-coating aside, I hated it. I tried to get out of that line of work by joining the Marines when I was 21. When I was 23 I was discharged from the Marines with degenerative joint disease. I managed to do drywall on and off until I was 25, at which time I started college. I graduated from Univ. of South Carolina, cum laude, with a BA in History/Anthropology. Now I am 34 and having a job is just a fantasy to me.
+Princess Luna Now we call them contruction workers. I had a couple friends in California whom where carpenter and lumber mill worker. They died early at age 59 years. At the end, They where very smart but not very healthy. Both died in their sleep. RIP
+William Whaley My 20 y/o  American son is studying the same subjects in college now. He's been in italy for the summer since college let out for the summer. He says hell be in college untill he 28 at this rate...
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