Naftali, who is expected to take over the property development firm her dad founded, started out working the reception desk. She shares her story.
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Starting at $12.5 million, units at The Benson will have between three and seven bedrooms and a custom fireplace in each living room.
Gossip Girls, a teen drama premiered in 2007 on The CW, ran for six winning seasons until 2012.The show features a group of mostly elite teenagers and their complicated families as they grow on the Upper East Side of New York City.And just in case you want something to watch in-between seasons, here are some movies that you will adore if you can’t get enough of Blair and her friends.Mean GirlsFrom the very beginning of the series, it is made clear that Blaire being Queen B and her friends, aka followers, eat lunch gossiping on the steps of The Met.This is portrayed as a status symbol, if you are invited to eat on those steps with these girls, that means you are in.This movie of 2004 named Mean Girls holds a lot of similarities to the teen drama, with lunch table status being one of that.The Devil Wears PradaOne of the standouts about Gossip Girl is watching all the high-end designer clothing slain by the cast in each episode.Every scene flaunts expensive dresses and sharply tailored suits by top designers in the fashion industry.The Devil Wears Prada is another brilliant movie that is all things clothes, bags, and shoes starring Meryl Streep, Anne Hathaway, and Emily Blunt.Easy A Gossip Girl is an online, anonymous blog that spreads all the rumors as the series progresses, the spicy talks get even messier.The film talks about Olive, a girl struggling with her own school’s rumor mill, just as you see in Gossip Girls.What To Expect When You’re ExpectingThe series Gossip Girls is not just about some mean girls.
As a first-generation Asian American, I didn’t fully understand until adulthood that being able to openly discuss my mental health is a privilege.Like so many other immigrants, my parents didn’t have time to deal with their negative emotions when they were starting out as a young family. “Self-care” was not in their vocabulary. To pause could mean sinking and they needed to keep swimming. They had to push past their emotions in order to work five times harder (while being five times more agreeable) in order to be seen as “hardworking” and “good” enough to be taken seriously in America.To talk about struggles with mental health is considered a weakness or taboo in many BIPOC communities. My emotions, both good and bad, were never something my family sat around the dinner table discussing. Instead, it was assumed we all would hide or work through our negative emotions by ourselves. Even showing vulnerability through affection was difficult and love was more often expressed through acts of service. A plate of sliced fruit placed in front of you, for example, is the ultimate Asian mom gesture to show they care.Perhaps thanks to both nurture and epigenetics, anxiety has been my baseline for normal as long as I can remember. As a child, I would stay awake at night regretting that I’d circled the wrong answer on a test ― an answer that I’d immediately looked up after turning in my paper ― or unsettled that my crayons, which I organised by the colours of the rainbow (obviously), were out of order. As an adult, my anxiety often led me to overthink every single interaction I had with just about everyone.When I began to verbalise my anxiety as an adult, my family ― always well-meaning but practical ― was quick to suggest practical solutions to my anxious or depressed moods:“Maybe you need a walk for some fresh air.”“You just need to stop thinking about it.”“If you prepared better, there wouldn’t be anything to be anxious about.” (Great, I’ll just be hopping into my time machine now!)My emotions, both good and bad, were never something my family sat around the dinner table discussing. Instead, it was assumed we all would hide or work through our negative emotions by ourselves.It wasn’t until I was in my early 20s when I started having silent anxiety attacks in the stairwell of my office building ― which hindered my ability to work (sad that work is what got me to this realization) ― that I decided to seek professional help. My search was rushed and uninformed, as I didn’t speak to anyone I knew about it.I felt embarrassed. In retrospect, I realise that while I know plenty about white co-workers and white influencers on social media going to therapy and the latest advice their therapist gave them, I can’t say the same about BIPOC I know. Only a couple of my closest friends have ever confided in me about going to therapy, and I know they aren’t bringing it up across the conference room at work. At the time, therapy did not feel like something that was geared toward someone like me.After searching for therapists who took my insurance, I found one on New York’s Upper East Side, an easy trip from my job. At my first session, I started speaking about how my anxiety manifested in areas of my life. The therapist immediately suggested that the root of all this was that my parents had pushed me to overachieve (a common stereotype of first-generation Asian Americans). While that could very well be the case, I had not even spoken for more than five minutes nor had I mentioned my childhood, parents or anything about my upbringing. I experienced that all-too-familiar tingly, hot-cheeked feeling of being on the receiving end of a microaggression, but I kept going. I wasn’t dismissing her theory; I just wanted to finish speaking. After she quickly brought it up again, I told her I wasn’t positive that’s what it was and wanted to keep exploring all possibilities. I can’t say for certain what happened after I said it, but I definitely felt the mood shift to one of apathy, and we soon ended the session without any talk of me returning. I left feeling guilty, partly because opening up (to a complete stranger) about my mental health seemed somehow like a betrayal (of whom, I’m not sure), and I left feeling dismissed. I wondered if she would have insisted so quickly on the root cause of my problem had I been a fellow white woman explaining the same anxieties or if she would have had the same reaction to me once I had (not really) disagreed with her.I then visited a primary care doctor (also white) near my Harlem apartment, hoping to discuss solutions or get a referral. Instead, he looked me up and down and said, “Maybe it’s your weight that’s giving you anxiety. Asian girls are usually more petite, no? I think your focus should be on weight loss first to see if that helps.” This was the kind of advice this doctor gave for mental health? Luckily, as I was then studying to become a dietitian, I knew better and hightailed my fragile ass out of there as fast as I could. But again, I was left with zero solutions and this time even more anxiety than when I had arrived. My experience trying to find adequate support for my mental health is only a tiny fraction of what the BIPOC community experiences. Even as a minority, I acknowledge I have many privileges that other BIPOC do not.My experience trying to find adequate support for my mental health is only a tiny fraction of what the BIPOC community experiences. Even as a minority, I acknowledge I have many privileges that other BIPOC do not (i.e., I’m middle class, cisgender, straight, light-skinned and thin, except in the eyes of that awful doctor).BIPOC struggle with getting help for mental health issues on multiple fronts. Not only is admitting mental health problems stigmatised in many BIPOC communities, but health care professionals don’t take our issues as seriously as they do those of their white patients. Among adults with mental illness, a 2015 federal report found that 48% of white people received mental health care, versus only 31% of both Black and Hispanic people and only 22% of Asians.As a registered dietitian, I also see this in play: Disparities are present in the diagnosis and treatment of eating disorders within BIPOC communities. Barriers to mental health care include lack of or insufficient insurance, mental illness stigma, lack of diversity among mental health care providers, lack of culturally competent providers, language barriers, and distrust in the health care system.Additionally, society and mainstream media preach a physical ideal that focuses on the thin, white body, which can undermine BIPOC’s own positive body image. Many BIPOC who suffer from disordered eating do not get the help they need, in part, because their bodies do not reflect the image of a white person commonly associated with an eating disorder.Researchers have found a trend toward higher rates of binge eating disorder in all minority groups. Hispanic adolescents are more likely to suffer from bulimia than their non-Hispanic peers. Black teens are 50% more likely than white teens to exhibit bulimic behaviour, such as binging and purging. But studies show that BIPOC are significantly less likely to receive help for eating issues.As a health care professional, I have seen firsthand how BIPOC receive lesser care. I have seen fellow practitioners being too impatient to find an appropriate translator, not giving patients a thorough education in their illness, promoting solutions (e.g., certain foods) that are Eurocentric and difficult to obtain (and therefore utilise) by the patient, and exhibiting a general lack of cultural competency.In order to provide quality care, practitioners must understand their patients’ cultures and backgrounds and be aware of the disparities and stigmas they face.You can feel hopeless when you reach out for help and this is what you receive. We health care providers have a duty to unlearn old behaviors and adopt better ones. These guidelines from the American Psychiatric Association are a good place to start. In order to provide quality care, practitioners must understand their patients’ cultures and backgrounds and be aware of the disparities and stigmas they face. If I had found a therapist or primary care doctor who took an active role in unpacking their own racial biases about Asians, for example, I might have felt better supported and helped to understand that my anxiety was not a shameful weakness I’d brought on myself.Because of stigma, the rate of mental illness in BIPOC communities goes underreported. Health care practitioners may not even know of our mental health struggles, which can also underlie more physical symptoms. If we can’t openly discuss mental illness even with those closest to us, we simply won’t get the help we need.So those of us who can need to start speaking up about mental health and demanding better care. Advocate not only for yourself but also for those in other BIPOC communities, if you have the privilege to do so.And if you do not agree with your practitioner, if you feel their advice is based on bias, ask them to document their decision and state the reasoning. Documentation in health care is everything; their very license to practice depends on it. If they can’t give sound medical reasons to justify their decision, it could change their response. Hold them accountable. We all deserve the privilege of proper care.This article first appeared on HuffPost PersonalHave a compelling personal story you want to tell? Find out what we’re looking for here, and pitch us on [email protected] websites and helplinesMind, open Monday to Friday, 9am-6pm on 0300 123 3393.Samaritans offers a listening service which is open 24 hours a day, on 116 123 (UK and ROI - this number is FREE to call and will not appear on your phone bill).CALM (the Campaign Against Living Miserably) offer a helpline open 5pm-midnight, 365 days a year, on 0800 58 58 58, and a webchat service.The Mix is a free support service for people under 25. Call 0808 808 4994 or email [email protected] Mental Illness offers practical help through its advice line which can be reached on 0300 5000 927 (Monday to Friday 10am-4pm). More info can be found on rethink.org.More from HuffPost UK Personal Black Teens Like Me Have The Future In Our Hands. Here’s What We Must Do With It While We're Confronting Racism, Let's Talk About Colourism Too Black British Women Have Our Own Needs To Be Addressed Right Now. Here’s Why
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No one's happier to see these modern-day Midges than Donna Zakowska, lead costume designer for the hit Amazon Prime show about a stylish young 1950s New York housewife who discovers a talent for stand-up comedy and boldly chases her dreams.That's a great compliment when clothing goes beyond just the show or the movie."I spoke with three Emmy-nominated members of the show's creative team -- Zakowska; Jerry DeCarlo, head of the hair department; and makeup head Patricia Regan -- about what it takes to bring 1950s New York and the show's colorful characters to life in such vibrant detail."I study hues and shades of colors of textile, clothing, fashion, wallpaper, furniture, decorative art and flowers ... this all gives me my foundation to collaborate with our costume designer and hair designer and actors."Sometimes, modern hair preferences clash with the realities of the '50s, leading to negotiations between the performers and DeCarlo, who can tick off endless facts about what drove hairstyles in every decade of the 20th century.And it's not just humans who sit in the stylist's chair.
Spotifygrundarens the sadness of a graffitivägg, Isabella Löwengrips ”every other week of the life of” the parking lot is pretty big, and stenbeck's skovanor are a few of the week's current events.It has been a bit of uppstartstider this week after the holidays.In the summer, some entrepreneurs continue to work hard in their business, while others are in the techvärlden taking a well-deserved vacation.It was then, as long as it is flygskammen was in and of itself.as For his "followers" would continue to show up for a life of luxury – every two weeks in the villa of 352 square foot on the island, and every other week the apartment on the Upper East Side area of 185 square meters.this Week, a tragedy took place in Rågsved, which is one of the oldest graffitimålningarna in Europe are compromised.
No one's happier to see these modern-day Midges than Donna Zakowska, lead costume designer for the hit Amazon Prime show about a stylish young 1950s New York housewife who discovers a talent for stand-up comedy and boldly chases her dreams.That's a great compliment when clothing goes beyond just the show or the movie."I spoke with three Emmy-nominated members of the show's creative team -- Zakowska; Jerry DeCarlo, head of the hair department; and makeup head Patricia Regan -- about what it takes to bring 1950s New York and the show's colorful characters to life in such vibrant detail."I study hues and shades of colors of textile, clothing, fashion, wallpaper, furniture, decorative art and flowers ... this all gives me my foundation to collaborate with our costume designer and hair designer and actors."Sometimes, modern hair preferences clash with the realities of the '50s, leading to negotiations between the performers and DeCarlo, who can tick off endless facts about what drove hairstyles in every decade of the 20th century.Midge's husband, Joel, isn't going to look realistic in a man bun, after all, and her mother, Rose, can't be sporting bangs with blond streaks.
Former financier and alleged sex-trafficker Jeffrey Epstein is an apparent transhumanist who hoped to seed the world with his DNA and have his head and penis cryonically preserved.According to a report from the New York Times, Epstein spent decades cultivating connections within the science and technology communities.He rubbed elbows with Nobel laureates, big tech executives, and researchers from all over academia and hosted parties and dinners where scientific elites held discourse with him in hopes of scoring funding.Reportedly, the accused rapist planned to propagate the human race with his sperm by turning his private New Mexico ranch into a eugenics compound.Once, at a dinner at Mr. Epstein’s mansion on Manhattan’s Upper East Side, Mr. Lanier said he talked to a scientist who told him that Mr. Epstein’s goal was to have 20 women at a time impregnated at his 33,000-square-foot Zorro Ranch in a tiny town outside Santa Fe.Mr. Lanier said the scientist identified herself as working at NASA, but he did not remember her name.
“Gossip Girl,” the soapy CW drama about wealthy teenagers behaving badly in New York City’s Upper East Side, is returning to TV thanks to HBO Max.Specifically, the streaming service has placed a 10-episode, straight-to-series order for an updated version of the show.According to The Hollywood Reporter, Joshua Safran (a writer and executive producer on the original show) will be spearheading the new series, while Josh Schwartz and Stephanie Savage (the original creators) have signed on as executive producers.It’s not clear yet whether any “Gossip Girl” stars will return, but Safran described this as an “extension” of the previous show, focusing on a new generation of teenagers.To be clear, this won’t be on HBO proper, but instead on the yet-to-launch WarnerMedia streaming service now known as HBO Max, which will include HBO and other streaming content (including new shows and also “Friends”).“Gossip Girl” initially aired from 2007 to 2012.
The recent E3 trailer for the Avengers game has given rise to some speculation that the game may contain a crossover with the PS4 Spider-Man game.Some are hoping for a game version of the Marvel Cinematic Universe — which is unlikely, but would be amazing if it turned out to be true.In Spider-Man, should you and your friendly neighborhood Peter Park visit the Avengers tower in the Upper East Side, he’ll say something to the effect of, “Too bad they’re never around.They’re on the West Coast or something.”In the trailer for the Avengers game, the Avengers are indeed on the West Coast, San Francisco specifically, when something called “A-Day” occurs that fractures the group.Was Peter on to something or was that just a sly dig at the in-comics West Coast Avengers that coincidentally presages the new game?
I woke up one day, at age 38, and realized I was the worst kind of bored housewife.My kids were old enough to no longer need me, my amusing(ish) satirical novels were largely being unread, and my life had become a dull hum of paint colors and upholstery.I was drowning in provincialism.I went to Twitter originally to express my displeasure at the way the president of the United States was running things.I was devastated by the election and looking for a fight, of a genteel sort.My ranting was largely futile—like yelling at the guy who works in the Verizon store about bad cell phone coverage—but suddenly I wasn’t alone and I wasn’t talking about upholstery.
Top 3 dog walking service Apps www.v3cube.comIt was started by the late Jim Bunk in early 1960s.Here, as per the research of the IBISWorld, the business of dog walking is around $907 million, with the market growing by 3% every year.So, if you plan to start a business like uber for dog sitting consider the top 3 apps and contact us to build a clone of the app.Rover is a Seattle based company, founded in the year of 2011.One of the widest network of the 5-star dog walkers and the pet sitters.
The 19-year-old from Dej, Hungary, had been whipped, starved and forced to move 50-pound rocks for a dozen hours per day, all at the hands of the Nazis.“The concentration camp he was in, Mauthausen, was designed to work you to death,” said his son Jack J. Hersch, a 60-year-old businessman living on the Upper East Side.And yet, Dave still summoned the strength and willpower to escape the Holocaust — twice.As chronicled in Jack’s book, “Death March Escape: The Remarkable Story of a Man Who Twice Escaped the Nazi Holocaust” (Frontline Books), out Saturday, it was April 1945 when Dave was sent on his first death march.It was a 34-mile trek from the Mauthausen camp in Austria to one called Gunskirchen.The hike was so strenuous that a good number of the 750 prisoners were expected to perish.
Of course, whichever one you choose to send, they will be the nicest flowers Upper East Side has to offer when you order from a high-end local florist.Meaning their online flower shop is jam packed with fresh ideas and pieces that really are unlike any other.With this sort of energetic design process, online stores such as these really do have the edge when it comes to upscale calla lilies, tulips, ranunculus and other species most sought after for genuine luxury floral arrangements.It’s these elements that when well styled result in something completely extraordinary.Elegant simplicity is trending as well, which means tightly sculpted bouquets focused on a single blossom.Ideal for celebrities and VIPs, you can order with peace of mind if you’re sending to an A-lister accustomed to the finer things in life.
Facebook is banning individual accounts, pages and groups linked to far-right extremists the Proud Boys.People started reporting the takedown on Twitter on Tuesday, according to Business Insider, in the wake of Proud Boys members' arrests following a brawl on Manhattan's Upper East Side earlier this month.The group and its founder Gavin McInnes were removed from Facebook and Instagram, the social network confirmed, highlighting its policies on hate groups."Our team continues to study trends in organized hate and hate speech and works with partners to better understand hate organizations as they evolve," a Facebook spokesperson said in an emailed statement."We ban these organizations and individuals from our platforms and also remove all praise and support when we become aware of it.We will continue to review content, Pages, and people that violate our policies, take action against hate speech and hate organizations to help keep our community safe."
What we see on television isn’t real, whether it’s sitcoms that purport to portray a typical American family or so-called “reality TV.” The luxurious homes characters are supposedly able to afford are among the top culprits that can make it especially hard to suspend our disbelief.The show’s story suggests that the massive apartment Monica (Courtney Cox) lives in was actually leased by her grandmother, and therefore, rent controlled.Rent control aside, the apartment is in the heart of Manhattan and has been estimated to cost about $4,500 each month in rent if it actually existed, making the situation pretty tough to believe.Set in Los Angeles, viewers were to believe that three young men could afford the show’s massive, four-bedroom loft.Coach (Damon Wayans Jr.) is a personal trainer (later replaced by unemployed, failed basketball player Winston, played by Lamorne Morris), Nick (Jake Johnson) is a bartender, and Schmidt (Max Greenfield) is a marketing executive.‘How I Met Your Mother’
Odds are, to make your dreams come true, you’ll need some help—both in terms of loyal friends and a credit card or two.In a new ad starring Lin-Manuel Miranda, the creator of the pop culture phenomenon Hamilton, American Express persuasively makes the case its financial services are a friendly hand supporting you on the road to success.Two edits of the commercial created by agency mcgarrybowen—a 60-second spot and a 30-second version—both focus on Miranda’s connection to Washington Heights, the neighborhood in New York City where he grew up and now lives.In the ad, he waxes philosophical while visiting actual businesses and locales notable to his life and career.There’s a visit to Hunter College Elementary School on Manhattan’s Upper East Side, where he actually substitute-taught for a year, in 2002 (and, some years before, was a student).And naturally, there’s a visit to the Richard Rogers Theater, on West 46th Street, where Hamilton has enjoyed its smash Broadway run since 2015.
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