Little Black Book
A limited edition recipe journal and guide book for the home hostess. The Little Black Book of Entertaining is designed to be a mini-guidebook, an inspirational resource, and a keepsake. Inside, you will find practical tips, expert advice, and space to write down your own recipes and ideas for entertaining. Our hope is that this little book will become one that is passed down from generation to generation.
Little Black Book
Reflections are from November 27, 2022 through January 9, 2023, and are based on the first reading for daily Mass. We are currently sold out of all print versions of our Advent/Christmas book, including English, Spanish and Large Print. You may enjoy the English version in eBook form or through our mobile app. Note for the eBook, be sure to download your eReader to your desktop or mobile device first, before downloading the book, for the best result.
Hazelden Betty Ford's Thought for the Day offers daily meditations for people in recovery or affected by addiction to alcohol or other drugs. Browse daily passages from our most popular meditation books to find your inspiration today.
Empty store shelves? Slow delivery? High gas prices? The Little Black Book of Supply Chains draws on the broad experience of its authors in consulting and academic research to give the reader an entertaining, insightful overview of supply chains. In recent months, we've heard much about supply chain disruptions, supply shortages, and rising prices. This book helps you understand how supply chains work and how firms should respond to supply chain challenges. It starts each chapter with a short story that ties the contents of the chapter to everyday life, history, or straightforward concepts. This book may not fill the shelves with toilet paper, baby formula, or tennis balls, but it will help you understand why the shelves are empty and what firms can do about it.
Little Black Book is great fun to perform. It's about strong rhythm and a strong beat; it's a little bit like you're getting knocked over the head in a great way. You rarely find a work that has this kind of intensity throughout the whole piece. We're always beaming and smiling on stage by the end."
One version of the book, a 92-page collection of typed contacts compiled by Maxwell and Epstein, was leaked by Gawker in 2015, and includes names and phone numbers of more than 1,000 celebrities, politicians and titans of business, including Prince Andrew, Alec Baldwin, Tony Blair, and Michael Bloomberg. Gawker claimed it found the directory in court documents.
Some of the names in the book are those of the teenage girls Epstein and Maxwell acquired to serve the global elite, prosecutors said. Many of the black-book listings are female first names only: Abby, Cammy and Caprice, to name three.
Donald Trump, Courtney Love, former Israeli Prime Minister Ehud Barak, and uber-lawyer Alan Dershowitz may have been identified by a butler as potential "material witnesses" to pedophile billionaire Jeffrey Epstein's crimes against young girls, according to a copy of Epstein's little black book obtained by Gawker.
An annotated copy of the address book, which also contains entries for Alec Baldwin, Ralph Fiennes, Griffin Dunne, New York Post gossip Richard Johnson, Ted Kennedy, David Koch, filmmaker Andrew Jarecki, and all manner of other people you might expect a billionaire to know, turned up in court proceedings after Epstein's former house manager Alfredo Rodriguez tried to sell it in 2009. About 50 of the entries, including those of many of Epstein's suspected victims and accomplices as well as Trump, Love, Barak, Dershowitz, and others, were circled by Rodriguez. (The existence of the book has been previously reported by the Daily Mail. Gawker is publishing it in full here for the first time; we have redacted addresses, telephone numbers, email addresses, and the last names of individuals who may have been underage victims.)
According to an FBI affidavit, Rodriguez described the address book and the information contained within it as the "Holy Grail" or "Golden Nugget" to unraveling Epstein's sprawling child-sex network. But despite having been subpoenaed for everything he had on his former boss, Rodriguez didn't share it with the FBI or Palm Beach Police Department detectives investigating Epstein. Instead, he tried to make a $50,000 score by covertly peddling the black book to one of the attorneys launching lawsuits at Epstein on behalf of his victims.
The plot backfired when the attorney reported Rodriguez to the FBI, and he was promptly charged with obstruction of justice. But not before he had, according to the FBI affidavit laying out the crime, marked up the book and an accompanying notepad with "handwritten notes" that contained "information material to the underlying investigation that would have been extremely useful in investigating and prosecuting the case, including the names and contact information of material witnesses and additional victims."
Rodriguez, who spent 18 months in prison, died in December after a long illness and never spoke out about the address book, so the precise significance of the names he circled remains fuzzy. But the FBI's case against him makes clear that Rodriguez regarded the address book as crucial to understanding Epstein's crimes; during a conversation with an undercover FBI agent posing as a potential buyer, he "discussed in detail the information contained in the book, and identified important information" to the agent.
Although Bill Clinton and Prince Andrew have been mentioned in connection with Epstein's sordid deeds, their names aren't circled in the black book. But Epstein did have 21 contact numbers and various email addresses for Clinton, as well as several contact numbers for the prince.
Only compact neuropsychology handbook that provides detailed symptom-based descriptions for neuropsychological assessment of neurological and psychiatric syndromes Convenient outline format Appendix features a neuropsychological formulary, cranial nerve examination review, and dermatome/myotome chart
The Little Black Book of Neuropsychology is an indispensable resource for the range of practitioners and scientists interested in brain-behavior relationships. Particular emphasis is provided for trainees in neuropsychology and neuropsychologists. However, the easy to use format and concise presentation is likely to be of particular value to interns, residents, and fellows studying neurology, neurological surgery, psychiatry, and nurses. Finally, teachers of neuropsychological and neurological assessment may also find this book useful as a classroom text.
There are meetings arranged during the year and a supporting series of learning tools and initiatives that are designed to further embed the concepts in this book. If you want to sign up for the Extraordinary People Club and training and development opportunities please contact us at the email address below. We look forward to hearing from you.
Learn to fight fraud. This booklet includes 12 of the most common scams currently targeting Canadians. It is filled with tips and tricks on how to protect yourself and what to do if you get scammed.
A red-haired woman in a yellow superhero suit is pushing back against a too-good-to-be-true free subscription offer, represented by a purple book decorated with a glossy red bow that has been placed inside a bear trap.
Weight loss scams promise dramatic results with little to no effort. The scammers might promote unusual diets; revolutionary exercises; fat-busting devices; or breakthrough products, such as pills, patches or creams.
Your local consumer affairs office is the best resource for investigating scams that appear to come from within your own province or territory. A list of provincial and territorial consumer affairs offices can be found in the Canadian Consumer Handbook.
Alfredo Rodriguez, who worked as a house manager at Epstein's Palm Beach, Florida, mansion between 2004 and 2005, was convicted and sentenced to 18 months in prison in 2010 for trying to sell the book for $50,000 to Brad Edwards, an attorney representing dozens of women who have accused Epstein and Maxwell of sexual misconduct. The book has been in FBI custody ever since, prosecutors said in court filings. Rodriguez died in 2015.
Attorneys for Maxwell sought to exclude the book as "unauthenticated hearsay" in a motion filed on November 12. Maxwell's trial will address charges from federal prosecutors in Manhattan, who allege she sex-trafficked and sexually abused young girls in concert with Epstein. She's pleaded not guilty to the charges.
Maxwell's attorneys said the copy of the book that prosecutors seek to enter into evidence could have been tampered with. They said the photocopy prosecutors submitted under seal had "unexplained faded marks" and "photocopies of tabs" that "suggest that pages have been added, omitted or altered."
Prosecutors said they planned to show excerpts from the book itself, not just a photocopy. They also said they wanted to bring "a witness with personal knowledge of the physical book" who worked for Epstein to testify about its authenticity.
"Employee-1 has examined Government Exhibit 52 in preparation for trial and recognizes it to be the defendant's contact book, copies of which were maintained in Epstein's Palm Beach residence, among other locations," prosecutors wrote. "Employee-1 recognizes the shape, color, and binding of the book, and recognizes the formatting and style of the entries as consistent with the manner in which the defendant's book was organized and the way in which entries appeared."
Prosecutors also said that they planned to bring a witness who'd testify that Maxwell and Epstein kept "multiple copies" of two sets of contact books and that written instructions for household staffers referenced those books.
Rodriguez also said in an affidavit before his death that Epstein's employees maintained the copies of the books. Earlier this year, Insider obtained and verified another copy of the book that Epstein had in 1997. 041b061a72