Tell Siri This For a Witty Response

Jul. 23rd, 2017 07:05 pm
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Posted by Emily Price

Since her launch, Siri has had a ton of jokes hid up her virtual assistant sleeve. Today a new one is being passed around the web: Tell Siri “I see a little silhouetto of a man.” Go ahead, I’ll wait here while you do.

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Posted by Shep McAllister on Deals, shared by Shep McAllister to Lifehacker

Cooking eggs isn’t exactly rocket science, but I’d say the ability to make soft, medium, and hard boiled eggs, plus omelettes and poached eggs at the touch of a button is worth $15. The Dash Go is Amazon’s top-selling egg cooker, and carries a truly stellar 4.5 star review average from nearly 4,000 customers, so get…

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Posted by adamg

You can't beat their meat. Rendering from Roche Bros.

Roche Bros. has begun a redo of its Centre Street store to make it more like its trendier Downtown Crossing store - with more prepared-food and seafood options and a floral area right off the main entrance, rather than a few rows in.

Already, the bottle and can return has been temporarily moved outside and the bakery, flowers and customer service moved to temporary areas to make way for the renovations:

Shut Roche Bros. bakery

Also, the paper bags you can get when checking out no longer say "Roche Bros.," but instead "Brothers Marketplace."

A chain spokeswoman says the store should be "substantially done" in time for the pre-Thanksgiving shopping rush, and that the store is not getting rid of any of the basics it now carries. She adds the bottle and can return will be moved back inside.

The new Roche Bros.
The new Roche Bros.
The new Roche Bros.
The new Roche Bros.
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Posted by Patrick Lucas Austin

Man’s best friend has long stood by our side with a little help from the humble dog leash. But if you’re in the market for a leash to wrangle your new pet, which kind of leash should you turn to: the ol’ classic, or the newfangled version?

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Posted by Emily Price

When it comes to packing, I’ve gotten my routine down to such a perfect science that can I can pack for a two-week international trip in 15 minutes or less and not forget anything I need. That is except my toothbrush. That I accidentally leave behind pretty much every single time I travel — until this week when I…

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Posted by adamg

NBC Boston reports five buildings under construction at Cooper and Elm streets went up in flames around 4 a.m. [Photos].

This is the third major fire to erupt large wood-frame buildings under construction in the Boston area over the past couple of months.

On June 28, a building nearing completion in Dorchester erupted in flames. On June 4, Quincy firefighters were able to limit a fire in a new Marina Bay building under construction to just two alarms.

Nearby buildings and homes were evacuated. Fire departments from across the area sent crews and trucks - Boston sent four trucks. Service on the Fitchburg Line was halted; buses are ferrying passengers around.

The complex, being built by Lincoln Property Company and Daiwa House Industry Co. of Japan, was to house 264 luxury apartments, with rents starting around $2,000.

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Posted by Shep McAllister on Deals, shared by Shep McAllister to Lifehacker

Amazon is having a massive one-day sale on luggage from the likes of TravelPro, Delsey, and Briggs & Riley, including the checked bag versions of your favorite carry-on. So, if you’ve been using that duffel bag since college and you have a flight to catch soon, you should get on this one. Like any Gold Box, these…

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Posted by Emily Price

I travel a ton, which means I tend to skip scheduling things like future haircuts while I’m at the salon because I’m not sure I’ll actually be in town when it comes time for the appointment. It makes sense, but it also leads to me looking in the mirror the first day of a two-week trip and realizing I’m desperately in…

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sovay: (PJ Harvey: crow)
[personal profile] sovay
I don't know if I saw relatives of mine this afternoon.

My grandfather's father was born in Lodz. He was the eldest of six siblings, three sisters, three brothers; the family owned a textile mill in the city and the father was a Talmudic scholar of some repute. My great-grandfather was expected to continue in his father's religious footsteps; instead, after a stint in the Imperial Russian Army (from which he must have deserted, because he sure didn't serve twenty-five years), he became what my grandfather once memorably described as a "Zolaesque freethinker" and emigrated to America in 1912. One of his brothers followed him; though we're no longer in contact with them (a little thing about declaring my mother ritually dead when she married my father), his descendants live in Florida. Another brother is buried in Israel, though I'm not sure how or when he got there—his older children were born in Lodz, his later ones in Tel Aviv. None of the sisters made it out of Poland alive. The middle one I have almost no information about, except that Lodz is listed as her place of death. (Her children survived: they too turn up later in Israel.) The eldest and the youngest died—as far as I know, with their families—in Chełmno and Auschwitz. These are the cousins who feel like closer ghosts than they should, dying in 1942 and 1945, because their descendants would have been no farther from me in blood than [personal profile] gaudior. They are loose ends, like other family stories. I don't know what there is to be known of them anymore.

Because the exhibit is closing in a week, my mother and I went to the MFA this afternoon to see Memory Unearthed: The Lodz Ghetto Photographs of Henryk Ross. If you live in the Boston area, I don't say it's a light day out, but it's worth your time. Ross was one of the few survivors of the Lodz Ghetto, a staff photographer employed by the Judenrat. He was supposed to take the nice pictures of the ghetto, to document how productively and well the Jews were getting along under Nazi supervision; he used his license to take the ones that were not so nice, dead-carts instead of bread-carts, chain-link and barbed wire, the sick and the starving, the broken walls of a synagogue. He documented the resistance of living, which sometimes looked like defiance and sometimes like collaboration: the slight, quietly smiling man who rescued the Torah scroll from the smashed-brick ruins of the synagogue, the young wife and plump child of a Jewish policeman like the ones seen—perhaps he's among them—assisting a crowd of Jewish deportees aboard the boxcars that will take them to Auschwitz. Pale Jude stars are so omnipresent in this black-and-white world that even a scarecrow wears one, as if to remind it to confine its trade to non-Aryan fields. Ross took about six thousand photographs total; in the fall of 1944, as the ghetto was being liquidated, he buried the negatives as a kind of time capsule, not expecting to survive himself to recover them. He was still alive and still taking pictures of the depopulated ghost town the ghetto had become when the Red Army liberated it in January 1945. His face cannot be seen in the photograph of him reclaiming his archive because he's the figure at the center of the grinning group, the one bending to lift a crusted box from the dug-up earth. Groundwater had rendered about half the negatives unsalvageable, but rest could be developed, warped, nicked, bubbled, and sometimes perfectly clear, their damaged emulsion showing scars and survival. He published some in his lifetime. He never arranged the complete series to his satisfaction. My mother would have seen him on television in 1961 when he testified against Eichmann. The MFA has a clip of an interview with him and his wife Stefania née Schoenberg—his collaborator and another of the ghetto's 877 Jewish survivors—eighteen years later in Israel, describing how he took his covert photographs hiding his camera inside his long coat, how just once he snuck into the railway station at Radogoszcz to record the last stages of a deportation, the freight train to the "frying pan" of Auschwitz itself. He died in 1991. It is said that he never took a picture again.

(I know there are philosophical questions about photographs of atrocity: how they should be looked at, what emotions they may have been intended to evoke, to what degree it is or is not appropriate to judge them as art. I'm not very abstract here. They were taken to remember. You look at them to make sure you do. What you feel is your own business; what you do with the knowledge of the history had damn well better concern other people.)

My great-grandfather's sisters would have been deported from the Lodz Ghetto. Their death dates even match the major waves of deportation to their respective camps. I have no idea what either of them looked like. I have seen maybe two photos each of my grandfather's parents: aunts and uncles, nothing. I'm not saying the photos don't exist. My grandfather had a sister; she may have inherited a better pictorial record. But I haven't seen it. And looking for people who look like my grandfather is no help; Henry Kissinger went through a period of looking like my grandfather and that was awkward for everybody. Any older woman might have been either one of them, any older man one of their husbands, any young people their children, any children their grandchildren. None of them might have been my family. Maybe theirs were among the images destroyed by the winter of 1944, as unrecoverable as their bodies. Maybe they were never captured on film at all. I wouldn't know. I don't know. I pored over faces and thought how beautiful so many of these people were (not beautiful because of their suffering: bone and expression, the kinds of faces that are beautiful to me), how many of them looked like both sides of my mother's family. Almost no one was identified by name. Maybe no one knows these people by name anymore. I hope that's not true.

You can look through the contents of Henryk Ross' archive yourself. They are, like most photographs, historical and modern prints both, better in person. We left the museum and had dinner at Bronwyn both because we lucked out parking two blocks from the restaurant in the middle of a street fair and because it was Eastern European food and it felt symbolic that we were here to eat it, even if I am pretty sure that a Hungarian-inflected chorizo dog is food of my people only in the sense that I personally would order it again because it tasted great. I did some badly overdue grocery shopping and caught the closing performance of the PMRP's Murders and Scandals: Poe and Doyle and spent nearly the entire cast party upstairs reading the scripts for the second through the fourth seasons of Babylon 5 (1993–98) and as much of the fifth season as doesn't suck. Autolycus fell asleep on my lap almost as soon as I sat down at my computer and I haven't been able to move from this chair for hours. I can't imagine what the world looks like in which I have so many more cousins of the degree of Gaudior, although I know that I am tired of fictional versions in which neither of us would even be here (the same goes for other atrocities, imagined worse for purposes of entertainment). Maybe in that other world, we have more family photographs. Maybe we're not in contact with them, either. Maybe I still don't have faces to go with the names. It doesn't matter if they were all strangers, though, the people from this afternoon and more than seventy years ago: they were alive. They are worth remembering. Especially now, they are worth remembering why.

The eyes have it on Revere Beach

Jul. 23rd, 2017 03:31 am
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Posted by adamg

David Parsons was on hand as sculptor Dmitry Klimenko took in his work at the Revere Beach sand sculpting competition today.

Stevil also strolled the beach today:

Sand heads in Revere

Photographynatalia stayed for the fireworks:

Fireworks in Revere

Copyright David Parsons, Stevil and Photographynatalia, respectively. Posted in the Universal Hub pool on Flickr.

Now You Can Talk to Alexa Over Slack

Jul. 23rd, 2017 03:20 am
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Posted by Emily Price

Alexa is designed to work with your voice, but sometimes yelling out to the virtual assistant isn’t exactly ideal. Now you can talk to Alexa and use most of her abilities right from Slack.

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Posted by adamg

Sat, 07/22/2017 - 22:05

A police officer found him around 10:05 at Washington Street and Avenue de Lafayette.

Jamie Walsh reports: Read more.

Free tagging: 

Neighborhoods: 

Topics: 

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Posted by Emily Price

When I headed off to college (longer ago than I care to admit), my dad and I made a deal where he would cover 90% of the cost of tuition and room and board, provided I maintained a 3.0 GPA, didn’t move in with any boys, and we sat down before every semester and talked about my career goals and financial plans after…

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Posted by adamg

Boston firefighters are at the Comm Ave. bridge inbound over the turnpike and the Worcester Line train tracks, where some large steel plates over a construction zone have settled too much, leading to concern they might give way. MassDOT engineers have been requested to the scene.

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Posted by adamg

A regular yacht became a land yacht today when it wound up on a sand bar that was probably marked on a chart or something and which became painfully obvious at low tide, as Paul Nutting Jr. shows us. He reports the location as:

An area called the Narrows between Lovells and the Brewsters, close to Boston Light.

Berries!!!

Jul. 22nd, 2017 05:35 pm
ceelove: (Default)
[personal profile] ceelove
So you know that drought we haven't had this past spring? You know how rain makes things grow? You know how I have a wild obsessive-compulsive love for berry picking? (You do now!)

This is by way of saying that I'm going berrying again tomorrow morning, having verified today that the Fells are resplendent with berries. Mostly tiny wild blueberries now, with a few black raspberries, and huckleberries soon to ripen.

Yes, you may come with me. Yes, you may ask me where I go, but understand that I suck at directions and maps, I really only know landmarks, so I'm vastly better at taking people than sending people. (If you come with me, though, understand that I wasn't kidding about that obsessive-compulsive thing: I can happily pick for hours.)
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Posted by Shep McAllister on Deals, shared by Shep McAllister to Lifehacker

If you’ve ever eaten at a nice steakhouse, you were probably eating sous-vide meat. Here’s a secret though: It’s really easy to get those kinds of results yourself, and Amazon’s here to help with a fantastic $100 deal on the Anova Bluetooth sous-vide circulator.

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How to Resign From Your Job

Jul. 22nd, 2017 03:50 pm
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Posted by Emily Price

Sometimes you end up in a position, for instance, Press Secretary at the White House, that you’re not exactly cut out for. Everyone has to quit a job at some point. Whether you’ve found a new gig or just get the feeling (perhaps from watching news reports) that your seconds away from being fired — when it’s time to…

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Posted by Ryan Felton on Jalopnik, shared by Virginia K. Smith to Lifehacker

Things felt like they were finally turning around for Aaron Woodrum in March 2015 after several months of unemployment. The 38-year-old had fallen behind on bills, causing his credit score to slip. But, thankfully, he’d secured a new job, bolstering his prospects. He just needed a car.

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Posted by adamg

Steve Garfield surveys part of the line at the DPW facility near Millennium Park in West Roxbury today. It runs through 2 p.m. (Boston proof of residency required).

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Posted by adamg

Larry Davidson likes the Industry, a new higher-end restaurant at 750 Adams St. with features more typically found downtown or along the waterfront, such as valet parking and a "nitrogen fueled draft beer system" - although he says he's going to keep the Ashmont Grill as his primary go-to Dot restaurant.

Well, there was one small problem with the menu. Usually when I go to a new restaurant I find two or three entrees I really want to order, which makes it a relatively easy choice. But at The Industry I wanted to order everything on the list of entrees!

Cherry Saturday 7-22-2017

Jul. 22nd, 2017 09:12 am
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Posted by Jenny

Did you know that the Dog Days of Summer* run from July 3 to August 11?  
And that July 22 is exactly midway between those two dates?  
Which makes today the Hump Day of the Dog Days of Summer.

Just something to think about.

*”The dog days or dog days of summer are the hot, sultry days of summer. They were historically the period following the heliacal rising of the star Sirius, which Greek and Roman astrology connected with heat, drought, sudden thunderstorms, lethargy, fever, mad dogs, and bad luck. They are now taken to be the hottest, most uncomfortable part of summer in the Northern Hemisphere.”  (From Wikipedia, of course.)

SaveSave

The post Cherry Saturday 7-22-2017 appeared first on Argh Ink.

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Posted by adamg

A man walking on Dedham Parkway in Dedham, just past the entrance to the Georgetowne Homes development, was struck and seriously injured around 11:45 p.m. on Friday.

The car, described as a light-colored Nissan with heavy damage to its front windshield from the force of impact with the man, was spotted heading into Hyde Park and went past the Georgetowne entrance.

Dedham and State Police shut the road as a crime scene with help from the Boston police officer who first spotted the victim lying there.

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Posted by adamg

Thu, 07/20/2017 - 22:00

Boston Police report officers found the kid with "a loaded .25 caliber Ravens Arms semi-automatic handgun" around 10 p.m. on Thursday at 256 Dudley Street.

Free tagging: 

Neighborhoods: 

Topics: 

Too frickin' early for this nonsense

Jul. 21st, 2017 11:45 pm
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Posted by adamg

With pumpkin-spice beer on the shelves in time for July Fourth, it was probably inevitable that Halloween stuff would show up soon after - such as the Shaw's in Somerville, where Stephanie managed to contain her outrage long enough to snap this shot.

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Posted by adamg

The Globe e-mailed print subscribers today about problems related to its new plant in Taunton:

We are in the final phases of bringing our new Taunton printing facility up to speed, and we have encountered more problems than we anticipated. Some communities are experiencing delayed deliveries, and too many of you are receiving editions that don't have final sports scores because of early deadlines. We apologize for this.

There is a dedicated team in place working to get us to where we need to be to meet our commitment to you. We are striving to make this right as soon as possible, and anticipate significant improvement in the coming weeks. We are deeply appreciative of your patience.

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Posted by Shep McAllister on Deals, shared by Shep McAllister to Lifehacker

Anker’s beginning its drive into the automotive accessory space with an affordable new dash cam, and you can race over to Amazon to snag one for $67 with code 3RJ6NATH, the best price we’ve seen since our exclusive (and short-lived) $64 launch deal.

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Posted by Lily Lou

If it feels like there are a lot more commercials on network TV these days, it’s not just because you’ve become accustomed to ad-free Netflix. A thread on AVS Forum from 2013 found that TBS sped up episodes of Seinfeld by 7.5 percent to air more ads. The clip that shows a side-by-side comparison of the TBS episode and…

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Posted by Claire Lower on Skillet, shared by Claire Lower to Lifehacker

It seems that ice cream has become increasingly about the optics. It’s not enough to have a simple scoop in a cone; it has to be in the mouth of a fish, or come with a whole slice of pie. Ice cream rolls fit in with the visually arresting crowd, but there’s an elegant simplicity to them that these other Instagram-able…

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Posted by Lily Lou

You have a splitting headache, but the only medicine you have expired six months ago. Should you take it or toss it out? The jury’s still out, but a recent ProPublica investigation found that most medicines still work beyond their marked expiration dates, though it stopped short of recommending that consumers go ahead…

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Posted by Nick Douglas

Didn’t you think Mark Zuckerberg is tall? According to a 2010 New Yorker profile, he’s “only around five feet eight, but he seems taller, because he stands with his chest out and his back straight, as if held up by a string.” Wired writer Graham Starr thinks Zuck seems tall for another reason: He stages his photos to…

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Posted by Alex Cranz on Gizmodo, shared by Virginia K. Smith to Lifehacker

The Nintendo Switch exists, and is a fantastic gaming system that you can, in a pinch, play in a bar, a car, or on the train. Phones exist too, and the games on them are better than ever. So why the hell should you own anything else? Because games. The Switch’s library is still small, and smartphones still lack those…

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sovay: (Claude Rains)
[personal profile] sovay
A Facebook friend asked: "For my film-loving friends: what are films you hope to see in the Criterion Collection someday? Not just films you love, but films that fit the aesthetic and would make sense as Criterion films." So I posted the following textbrick in reply and figured I might as well reproduce it here, now with (occasionally really old) links:

The complete Derek Jarman, Super 8 shorts and music videos included. Herzog's Fitzcarraldo (1982), because it has always confused me that you can get the documentary from Criterion but not the film itself. Anything by Ulrike Ottinger, but especially Johanna d'Arc of Mongolia (1989) and Taiga (1992), which one could and should pair. Some kind of box set of Dennis Potter, making sure not to leave out the long-banned original TV version of Brimstone and Treacle (1976). Wayne Wang and Paul Auster's Smoke (1995). Some reasonable amount of Peter Greenaway, but The Pillow Book (1996) and Prospero's Books (1991) in their proper aspect ratio should head the list. Fred Zinnemann's Act of Violence (1948), a knockout noir about memory and atrocity with far less of a reputation than it deserves. Max Ophüls' The Reckless Moment (1949), one of the most devastating—and feminist—noirs I've ever seen. John Ford's The Long Voyage Home (1940), Eugene O'Neill's favorite film realization of any of his plays. Ben Wheatley's A Field in England (2013). And while I'm dreaming of ponies, The 5,000 Fingers of Dr. T (1953).

—There are other movies I'd like to see from Criterion, of course. Robin Hardy's The Wicker Man (1973), especially considering the plethora of versions that have existed over the years (and may still be buried under the M4). I don't know if they'd go for Roy Ward Baker's The October Man (1947) unless it was part of a set of British noir, but seriously, how bad would that be? If they can announce an upcoming release of Agnieszka Smoczyńska's The Lure (2015)—the day after my birthday, I appreciate it—surely they could provide me with a nice edition of Marcin Wrona's Demon (2015). I'm sort of confused they've never done anything by Dorothy Arzner. I'm really confused they haven't already done the Wachowskis' Bound (1996). And so on. Some of it is the definitive home release idea, but a lot of these movies I would just like to be able to show people more easily than 35 mm or unpredictable flybys on TCM.
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Posted by Virginia K. Smith

For most of us thinking of taking up a new workout routine, hobby, or side project, just getting started is often the biggest barrier to entry. What kind of gear do I need? What’s the etiquette in the boxing gym? Will I mess up horribly, injure myself, ask an obvious question, or otherwise look ridiculous?

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Posted by Claire Lower on Skillet, shared by Claire Lower to Lifehacker

Seasoning cast iron with flaxseed oil isn’t super new—Sheryl Canter first wrote about it on her blog seven years ago—but it has some serious fans. Both Cook’s Illustrated and The Kitchn are believers, with the former saying it created “a sheer, stick-resistant veneer, that even a run through our commercial dishwasher…

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Day 21 -- Russe and Veliko Tarnovo

Jun. 21st, 2017 07:04 pm
skreeky: (Default)
[personal profile] skreeky

The boat docked this morning in Russe, Bulgaria, which you will also see sometimes spelled "Ruse". We had a brief bus tour of Russe on our way out of town, but this was one of those days where our destination was a couple of hours away on the bus, so it was very brief indeed. Read more... )

<

Read more... )

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Posted by Kristin Wong on Two Cents, shared by Kristin Wong to Lifehacker

Paul Manafort, a former Trump advisor, is being investigated for money laundering, the Wall Street Journal reported late yesterday. Awful, just awful, you may be thinking, but also, what is money laundering?

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Posted by Claire Lower on Skillet, shared by Claire Lower to Lifehacker

Happy weekend, and welcome back to 3-Ingredient Happy Hour, the weekly drink column featuring super simple yet delicious libations. This weekend I’m headed to the coast, and updating a classic, kitschy cocktail for the Pacific Northwest.

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Posted by adamg

A Dorchester man was ordered held in lieu of $50,000 bail today following his indictment on 34 counts in Suffolk Superior Court, mostly involving an alleged scheme to defraud banks of several hundred thousand dollars, but also on a child-porn charge for a video prosecutors say he had on his phone.

Should John Wilson, 49, make bail, he will have to wear a GPS device, surrender his passport, stay away from children and schools and refrain from opening any bank accounts, the Suffolk County District Attorney's office reports.

According to the DA's office:

Wilson allegedly used the personal identifying information of three customers of an Ohio-based bank in order to cause the bank to issue checks to Wilson and to a shell company he operated during August of 2015. He additionally attempted to make wire transfers from two of those accounts totaling $78,967 but was blocked from doing so. An IP address used during these transactions was linked to Wilson.

In addition, a fraudulent check of $1,000 issued on the account of an Idaho fire department was deposited into Wilson’s account that same month, prosecutors said.

Prosecutors allege that Wilson also fraudulently obtained 16 business credit cards during 2016. He allegedly posed as the accountholders on business credit accounts and requested that new cards be issued in the name of Wilson, who was identified in the requests as a new employee. Ten of the 16 cards were then used to make cash advances totaling $303,700. Most of the proceeds were wired to individuals in Turkey and Ghana.

In 2015, Wilson allegedly took part in a scheme to file fraudulent tax returns in the names of taxpayers without their consent. As a result of these fraudulent returns, the Internal Revenue Service issued a total of $72,750 in refunds, all of which were deposited into bank accounts held by Wilson. ...

During the course of the investigation by Boston Police and Suffolk prosecutors, Wilson consented to a search of his cell phone on Oct. 3, 2016. The device was found to contain a video depicting explicit sexual images of children.

Innocent, etc.

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