courfeyrac calls enjolras angel-face sarcastically and teasingly and one day enjolras realizes that he actually thinks the nickname is adorable as long as it’s coming from courf. oh my god he has a crush on courfeyrac
romeo having a new years eve party and inviting everyone and having drinks and everyones a little bit tipsy borderline drunk and the countdown starts and benvolio is standing in the kitchen doorway looking at all of his friends and smiling bc theyre all so happy and its like 5 seconds until midnight and he sees romeo and juliet kiss almost chastely and paris has escalus pushed up against the wall and surprisingly rosaline is seeing how many drinks she can down before new years and mercutio is now standing next to benvolio and ben doesnt expect it since theyre best friends and its just hes never even thought about it this way but once mercutios lips are on his he knows he realizes all the times that hes maybe looked for mercutio in a crowd or maybe watched mercutio like he was the only one in the entire room like he is now while mercutio pulls back from their kiss that was tentative and sweet and benvolio has a light dusting of red on his cheeks and his heart is beating very fast and he hasnt had that much to drink hes probably only slightly tipsy at the most but when mercutio looks away blushing and shy benvolio just lunges at him and kisses him more backs him up against the wall and bites mercutios bottom lip and its probably safe to say they stayed like that until the party was over where they could go home
Ti as a dominant, auxiliary, tertiary and inferior function
Ti as a dominant function:
ITPs use Ti as their dominant function. They identify patterns based on logic and have a good eye on spotting logical inconsistencies. ITPs apply their talents to outer world by spotting connections and prefer hands on approach. They are collecting pieces of a puzzle to understand the world.
Ti as an auxiliary function:
ETPs have Ti as their auxiliary function. It supports their dominant function by using the logical systems that their dominant function spots from the environment and then manipulating them to ETPs advantage. They use their auxiliary Ti to turn the situation to their favor.
Ti as a tertiary function:
IFJs manifest their tertiary Ti as backing up their decisions with logical format. They can use their Fe/Ti pairing on spotting inconsistencies from their Fe values. They use Ti to find proof to back up what their dominant function has picked up and judge that information together with Fe.
Ti as an inferior function:
EFJs can find their inferior function hard to cope. Ti uses its skeptical nature to find sometimes hard truths from people. In healthy use EFJs can use the information that Ti picks up to help others rather than manipulating them. Ti makes observations from other people for EFJs.
Dakota Access review to re-examine impact on tribe
BISMARCK, N.D. — A federal judge’s order for more environmental review of the already-operating Dakota Access oil pipeline has several potential outcomes, all of which could spark even more wrangling in a Washington, D.C., court room. The big question is whether the pipeline will be shut down while the case plays out — and if so, for how long.
Some questions and answers about the case:
WHAT IS THE PIPELINE AGAIN?
The $3.8 billion pipeline built by Texas-based Energy Transfer Partners moves oil from western North Dakota to a distribution point in Illinois, where it can be shipped to the Gulf Coast and potentially lucrative markets abroad. It began operating June 1 and has the capacity to move half of North Dakota’s daily oil production. American Indian tribes in the Dakotas fear environmental and cultural harm — which ETP disputes — and are trying to persuade a federal judge to shut down the line that they’ve been battling nearly a year.
WHY IS THE COURT CASE STILL UNRESOLVED?
U.S. District Judge James Boasberg on June 14 ruled that the Army Corps of Engineers “largely complied” with environmental law when permitting the pipeline. But he also said they didn’t adequately consider how an oil spill under the Missouri River might affect the Standing Rock Sioux tribe’s fishing and hunting rights, or whether it might disproportionately affect the tribal community — a concept known as environmental justice. That aims to ensure development projects aren’t built in areas where minority populations might not have the resources to defend their rights.
In its analysis of the Missouri River crossing, the Corps studied the mostly white demographics in a half-mile (0. 8-kilometre ) radius, which the agency maintains is standard. But if the agency had gone another 88 yards (80 metres ) — about the length of a football field — the study would have included the Standing Rock Reservation. The tribe accuses the Corps of gerrymandering.
Boasberg has ordered the Corps to reconsider those areas of its environmental analysis.
HOW BIG A DEAL IS THIS, REALLY?
It depends on whom you ask.
The Standing Rock tribe and its supporters have hailed it as a major victory.
But ETP spokeswoman Lisa Dillinger said the company “believes the record supports the fact that the Corps properly evaluated both issues.” And Justice Department spokeswoman Nicole Navas Oxman said attorneys will “continue vigorously defending the government’s actions.”
The White House said the administration is confident the federal analysis of the pipeline’s environmental impact is legally sound.
WILL THE ADDITIONAL REVIEW AFFECT PIPELINE OPERATIONS?
To shut down the pipeline, Boasberg would have to invalidate the Corps’ permission for the project while the agency does its review. He appears hesitant to do that, saying it “would carry serious consequences that a court should not lightly impose.”
The judge isn’t rushing to a decision. His schedule has both sides submitting written arguments in July and August.
ETP has expressed confidence that he won’t stop the pipeline in the meantime.
HOW WILL THE ADDITIONAL REVIEW PLAY OUT?
The tribes maintain that the “lawful” way to resolve it is through a full environmental study, which the Corps had planned to do before President Donald Trump took office and pushed through completion. If the Corps simply revises its analysis, expect another round of litigation, Standing Rock attorney Jan Hasselman said.
“In effect, it resets the clock to where we were last fall, when we were pushing for (a full study) and asking for consideration of route alternatives,” he said. “We’ll be doing that again.”
The tribes also are pushing for a review that includes public and tribal input.
Corps and Justice Department officials declined to comment on what they will do, but they said they expect to propose a timeframe for the review in mid-July. The Corps has said a full environmental study could take up to two years.
ETP expects a limited process, with the Corps reaffirming its conclusions. Spokeswoman Lisa Dillinger said “it is important to note that while Judge Boasberg asked the Corps to provide greater substantiation for its conclusions, the Court did not find the prior determinations to be erroneous.”
The company has a point, said Connie Rogers, a Denver attorney who specializes in federal permits, natural resources and Indian law. She compared the matter to a middle school math assignment in which students wouldn’t get full credit for correct answers unless they showed their work.
“This could just be an issue that the Corps didn’t explain itself,” Rogers said. “They could do a supplemental (analysis) in a month or, if they actually did not analyze those things, it might take longer.
"I think it’s going to come down to how confident is the Corps in its determination that there are no significant impacts,” she said.
tep tep tep tep tep tep tep tep tep tep tep tep tep tep tep tep tep tep tep tep etp tep tep tep tep tep tep tep tep tep tep tep tep tep tep tep tep tep tep tep tep tep tep tep tep tep tep tep tep tep tep tep tep tep tep tep
Here’s the thing: Either the owners of the DAPL will win, or the people will win. Either the pipeline will be completed or it will be stopped.
Either the destruction and desecration of Earth will continue or it will be ended. There really is no compromise. There really is no middle ground.
We, us, the people, must decide now. We cannot leave it to our government or the corporations because we have seen where that leads: Police and National Guard attacking peaceful prayerful protectors of water, serving as mercenaries at the beck and call of wealthy and politically connected billionaires. Is this how we should let things remain?
Are these the people who get to decide how our children will live? IF our children will live?
While we focus on the DAPL, President Obama has quietly approved the construction of two other pipelines- The Trans-Pecos and The Comanche Trail, both owned by Energy Transfer Partners, the same corporation that owns DAPL.
Just in this last week a pipeline in Pennsylvania owned by Sunoco (one of the ETP partners) leaked over 55,000 gallons of gasoline into the Susquehanna River. A pipeline that was leaking in Alabama last week exploded yesterday. And a major leak in North Dakota was uncovered over the weekend. Should we, us, the people accept that this will be how we live?
Wherever you live, you are just miles from a pipeline. As of 2015 there were an estimated 2.5 million miles of pipeline already installed in the continental United States. A leak is waiting to happen near you. And it will happen.
This cannot be compromised. It cannot be negotiated. Our water is being poisoned, our land is being poisoned. That has already happened, and it will continue to happen, not just to others somewhere else, but to you and your children.
Is this how we should let things be? Today is a good day to think about this.