Founder Jeff Bezos is worth about US$120 billion. (Oddly, that about the same amount of money I spent buying from them.) But not all small businesses become giants, as our first story shows.STARS ARE DYINGThe Canada Revenue Agency is a black hole that swallows up small business dreams, Philip Cross writes. Tariffs may cut Canadian auto output by around half, which would shrink our GDP by 1%, Jesse Snyder reports.

It also has pockets that go all the way around. In the first image you can see my essentials peeping out of the external zipped pocket, which keeps your valuables to hand, but safe. The other three pockets are open: there is one at the back and the other two wrap around the sides.

While you’re on the Town Lake Trail, take a break and stop at the Congress Avenue Bridge to view 1.5 million Mexican Free tailed Bats emerge from under the bridge at dusk and blanket the sky between mid March to November. There are several points from which to view the event, and an information kiosk is located on the north back of the river, just east of the bridge. Capital Cruises Austin (208 Barton Springs Rd, 512 480 9264) offers bat watching boat tours, but call to make a reservation and arrive at the boat dock 20 to 30 minutes before sunset.

The Crazy Buster roll is a salmon spring roll wrapped along with tuna and salmon and served with the aforementioned onions, garlic chips and spicy sauce. Because the spring roll (yep, an actual spring roll!) was so firm inside each of the pieces, it was impossible to bite into neatly, so I had to deconstruct the roll to eat it. Although the flavours might have been nice with the overwhelming spicy sauce, it was really hard to appreciate.

It takes 28 days for the eggs to hatch and the nestlings emerge covered in light brown down with wide open eyes. They grow rapidly and by two weeks of age, they stand up, lie down, and flap their wings. At six to eight weeks they can climb on branches nearby and fledge which occurs in Pennsylvania in June and July.

The assumption that the manufacture of textiles in prehistory was informed by the same functionalist notions of time, efficiency and utility governing capitalist production tends to preclude the kind of interpretations lavished by archaeologists on obviously non functional, so called ‘ritual’ activity. Such a ‘commonsense’ attitude would confine the study of prehistoric textiles to cataloguing, description and analysis of tool typologies and techniques. Yet, attempts to assess the evolutionary role of economic specialisation in social change to which studies of metallurgy have proved malleable, however technocentrici in focus with textile production, founder on its diffuse nature, perceived to be integrated within a range of taken for granted domestic tasks regarded as part of a woman’s daily routineii.

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