Time USA (2 February 2015)
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Time USA – 02 February 2015.pdf
breads but not for its core soup business, which does better when people actually cook. The company says sales of a condensed soup increase 70% among customers who download a recipe from the Campbell’s website that features it. The challenges Campbell’s is facing are more complicated than cooking. Despite a boost from colder-than-average weather the past two winters, the company is wrestling with big changes, from consumer concerns about sodium (often high in processed foods) and shifts in the
illustrated the evils of taxation to a the government’s role in ﬁxing it, NBC private sector can’t or won’t, like preservfourth grader by eating 40% of her lunch. premiered Parks and Recreation, starring ing public spaces. Parks argues not only that we need our Amy Poehler as an ambitious small-town Shockingly, Parks has dared to suggest neighbors’ help but that helping makes bureaucrat in ﬁctional Pawnee, Ind. Leslie that while some civil servants might be us better ourselves; it’s in the
Hadi’s failure to quash Sunni extremism. But it has no interest in an alliance with the U.S.; the motto on its ﬂag reads death to israel, death to america. Washington now faces a dilemma in Yemen. If a weakened Hadi stays in power, the U.S. must assess how it can leverage its inﬂuence against that of his new partners. But if he is removed, the U.S. will either have to compete with Iran for the support of a Houthi-dominated government or make do without a key counterterrorism ally in the region.
fresh controversy: Deﬂategate, so named because 11 of the 12 footballs the Patriots used in their 45-7 AFC championship win had reportedly about 2 lb. less pressure than the required 12.5 to 13.5 lb. per sq. in. (Some background: NFL teams supply the balls they use on offense and the referee inspects them before the game; they are returned to the team once the ref signs off.) Since a softer ball is easier to grip, the NFL is investigating if the air was deliberately let out. To critics,
REPL AY Tony Verna SET Invented instant replay Anyone who toils namelessly presenting the stars to the masses dreams of changing his ﬁeld. But legendary CBS Sports producer Tony Verna, who died on Jan. 18 at age 81, was the rare man who could say he actually pulled it off. Verna’s now simple-seeming 1963 innovation—showing a play again, just after it happened—revolutionized the viewer’s experience. Before, replays came only at halftime. Thanks to Verna, fans who had missed a play could