Stranger Things season 3: The biggest WTF questions we want answered

Stranger Things season 3: The biggest WTF questions we want answered

Sitting down with me last week at a Silicon Valley conference for Russian start-ups and outside financiers, Israeli Eldad Tamir said he thinks the similarities outweigh the differences. All the country needs is a little help.

The extent of her telekinetic abilities is still kind of a mystery, still, 195FoodAdventure three seasons in.
Turn it up to 11
That brings up an important point about Eleven’s powers. I have one particular question I need answered but I’m also interested to know what these powers are doing to El? As a scientist I really need to understand how this thing is working. Her blood vessels working overtime and bursting? They seem to be detrimental, considering every time she uses them she ends up with epistaxis. Is this meant to signify her brain being hurt?

But it’s not all about the Nurburgring and a mechanical background. The call is open to even high school students, if they are willing to work at and China after completing their Porsche training.

“Russians have the same motivations as exist anywhere…Vietnam, China, and other places that only recently were socialist economies let alone socialist states,” he said. “The differences are that in Silicon Valley, we’ve now had 40 years of venture capital, with support systems all over the place–lawyers, consultants, accounting firms and contractors of all types.”

“But in Russia, I’ve found an incredible desire, as well as a very large pool of well-trained people.”

“If you had asked me about Germany, I would have said ‘no,’ said Eldad Tamir, co-founder of Tamir Fishman, a well-connected Israeli venture capital firm.

The one requirement is that the VC firms also put up their own money and invest in local entrepreneurs or Russian-based start-ups run by expatriates.
The Russian government is trying to help out. It recently announced plans for a $1.25 billion “fund of funds” to spur investments by the nation’s top venture capital firms.

Germany’s Dschinghis Khan twirls up a storm at Eurovision in 1979.

Sometimes I accidentally call it the Demo Gordon and imagine it gets really angry at bad restaurant owners.

Still, it was a democratic society in which you were rewarded for taking risks and thinking outside of the box–in local parlance being a “rosh gadol” (literally, a big head)–rather than a “rosh katan” (a little head.)

When I worked there in the early ’80s, the country was still trying to shake off decades of social democratic rule.
Israel faced a different set of challenges. The bureaucracy could be maddening, even Kafkaesque at times.

She died on March 25 at age 104, just 18 days from her 105th birthday.

6 months agoBeverly Cleary
The author created Ramona Quimby, Henry Huggins and so many other beloved childhood characters.

It’s a top-down approach and it may work. The scenario would feature venture capital providing the means to promote civil society and a regulatory system that protects intellectual property.

Women, especially, are being encouraged to apply. The company would like to increase the number of women working in its industrial departments, which currently stands at only 10 percent, according to Dieter Esser, Porsche’s head of vocational training.