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    JACK TAYLOR/AFP/Getty Images

    The president and Theresa May had a difficult task at their joint press conference on Friday morning at Chequers, the British prime minister’s country retreat. Trump had humiliated May in an interview with where he lamented the fact she had not listened to his advice on Brexit. Trump also suggested that Boris Johnson, May’s rival within the Conservative Party, would make a good prime minister.

    Trying to paper over the difficulties he had created, Trump relied on hyperbole and lies. Asked if Britain and the U.S. still had a special relationship, he said it was the “highest level of special.” He also attacked interview as “fake news.” In fact, the newspaper had taped the interview and the transcription was accurate. Trump’s objection was that the positive things he said about May hadn’t been highlighted.

    Trump also attacked a more familiar target, CNN:

    The president’s “fake news” schtick might play well with his domestic followers. It is unlikely to smooth over relations with America’s allies.

    Trump says he said nice things about May. "I wish they put that in the headline." He says he told May he wanted to apologize, and that he said "such good things" about her to the Sun, and May told him not to worry, it's "only the press."

    Trump to a CNN reporter trying to ask a question: "CNN is fake news. I don't take questions from CNN. John Roberts of Fox."

    Essentialreporting, interpretation, and opinion on politics and culture. Don't miss our latest.

    Jeet Heer

    WILL OLIVER/AFP/Getty Images

    The American president is a disruptive guest in England since his presence is provoking massive protests, including the flying of a giant inflated pig . Not content with the existing controversy, Trump has decided to throw more oil into the fire in an interview with .

    Trump’s remarks were particularly harmful to British Prime Minister Theresa May, who is an difficult political spot trying to navigate a Brexit compromise while dealing with the resignation of major figures like Boris Johnson, who quit his post as foreign secretary earlier this week.

    In this difficult environment, Trump naturally criticized May’s handling of Brexit.“I would have done it much differently,” he told . “I actually told Theresa May how to do it but she didn’t agree, she didn’t listen to me.She wanted to go a different route.I would actually say that she probably went the opposite way. And that is fine.She should negotiate the best way she knows how. But it is too bad what is going on.”

    The president also took the opportunity to praise May’s main rival within her party. “I have a lot of respect for Boris,” Trump gloated. “He obviously likes me, and says very good things about me. I was very saddened to see he was leaving government and I hope he goes back in at some point. I think he is a great representative for your country.”

    Queried about Johnson’s prospects, Trump asserted, “Well I am not pitting one against the other. I am just saying I think he would be a great Prime Minister. I think he’s got what it takes.”

    Trump also waded into the issue of immigration. “Allowing the immigration to take place in Europe is a shame,” he claimed. “I think it changed the fabric of Europe and, unless you act very quickly, it’s never going to be what it was and I don’t mean that in a positive way. So I think allowing millions and millions of people to come into Europe is very, very sad. I think you are losing your culture.”

    Amid the talk of European politics, Trump did have time to comment on his favorite topic: himself. “You know, a poll just came out that I am the most popular person in the history of the Republican Party—92 per cent,” he marveled. “Beating Lincoln. I beat our Honest Abe.”

    July 12, 2018

    Jeet Heer

    Chip Somodevilla/Getty Images

    Republican lawmakers were hoping to score points off FBI agent Peter Strzok by interrogating him on text messages where he disparaged President Donald Trump. The intent was to show that Strzok, was involved in the Russia investigation until a year ago, was biased, and that the investigation itself is a political witch hunt. Unfortunately for the Republicans, Strzok turned out to be an unflappable witness and impressively made the case that his personal beliefs about Donald Trump’s fitness for office, which were widely shared by Republicans as well as Democrats, did not influence the investigation.

    As the hearings proceeded, Republicans became angrier and angrier. The low point of the afternoon came when Texas congressman Louie Gohmert started delving into Strzok’s private life. “I can’t help but wonder, when I see you looking there with a little smirk, how many times did you look so innocent into your wife’s eyes and lie to her about....” Gohmert was here cutoff. Democrats started yelling out that this was shameful and a harassment of the witness. Democratic Congresswoman Bonnie Watson Coleman told Gohmert, “You need your medication.”

    It’s hard to imagine, watching the bizarre episode, that these hearings will produce much value for understanding the Russia investigation.

    Rep. Gohmert’s low blow against Strzok: pic.twitter.com/FuM0CWBdcb

    Using nunjucks in the browser takes a little more thought because you care about load and compile time. On the server-side, templates are compiled once and cached in memory and you never have to worry about it. On the client-side however, you don't want to compile templates even once, as it would result in slow page render time.

    The solution is to precompile your templates into JavaScript, and load them as a simple .js file on page load.

    Maybe you do want to dynamically load templates while developing, however, so that you can see changes immediately without recompiling. Nunjucks tries to adapt to whatever workflow you want.

    The only rule you must follow: always precompile your templates in production . Why? Not only is it slow to compile all your templates on page load, they are loaded synchronously over HTTP, blocking the whole page. It is slow. It does this because nunjucks isn't async by default.

    always precompile your templates in production

    These are two of the most popular ways to set up nunjucks on the client-side. Note that there are two different js files: one with the compiler, nunjucks.js, and one without the compiler, nunjucks-slim.js. Read Getting Started for a brief overview of the differences.

    See Precompiling for information on precompiling templates.

    This method will give you a setup that dynamically loads templates while developing (you can see changes immediately), but uses precompiled templates in production.

    An optimization is to use nunjucks-slim.js instead of nunjucks.js in production since you are using precompiled templates there. It's 8K instead of 20K because it doesn't contain the compiler. This complicates the setup though because you are using different js files between dev and prod, so it may or may not be worth it.

    This method always uses precompiled templates while developing and in production, which simplifies the setup. However, you're going to want something that automatically recompiles templates while developing unless you want to manually recompile them after every change.

    With this method, there are no differences between development and production code. Simply commit the templates.js file and deploy the same code to production.

    To precompile your templates, use the nunjucks-precompile script that comes with nunjucks. You can pass it a directory or a file and it will generate all the JavaScript for your templates.

    All you have to do is simply load templates.js on the page, and the system will automatically use the precompiled templates. There are zero changes necessary.

    There are various options available to the script. Simply invoke nunjucks-precompile to see more info about them. Note that names of all asynchronous filters need to passed to the script since they need to be known at compile-time. You can pass a comma-delimited list of async filters with -a , like -a foo,bar,baz . If you only use normal synchronous filters, you don't need to do anything.

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    Hanukkah is the Jewish Festival of Lights, and while only some of us here at Parents Place are Jewish, we love lighting the menorah because it is an especially delightful celebration with children, and because Parents Place is a program of Jewish Family and Children’s Services.

    The miracle of Hanukkah celebrates one night’s worth of oil bringing light for eight nights—as well as an ancient victory by the Maccabees over the Greek army and the rededication of the temple in Jerusalem.

    This is a special time of year to build meaningful traditions with your family and create deeper, richer connections to foster appreciation for the small miracles which show up in our daily lives.

    Here are some ideas to consider adding into your Hanukkah celebrations:

    Day One: Remember the Meaning of Miracles

    Lighting the first candle, saying prayers, hearing the Hanukkah story, so begins the first night. Take some time to explore what a miracle is and how it might show up, both big ones and small ones. Add the gift of a journal for everyone to write down the miracles they notice in the coming days (geese flying south, the color of the sky at sunset, a video call with Grandma 1000 miles away). Each family member can write at least one miracle every day.

    Day Two: Appreciate Beauty and Art

    There are thousands of art projects that you and your children could explore with just scissors, colored paper, and glue! Make dreidels into art pieces with felt, ribbons, and paint, or decorate candles with beeswax, etc. Spend the evening together having fun and creating handmade pieces to decorate your home in the coming days of Hanukkah. Or, you can also appreciate beautiful art made by others by looking through art books together. Click here to learn more about Hanukkah.

    Day Three: Tzedakah Night

    Spend time as a family discussing the meaning of tzedakah , charity and justice, and why we value giving to those in need. You can have the children wrap a few toys to bring to the Jewish Family and Children’s Services Toy Drive for kids in need, or identify another charity, or a family, or individual who needs help. Together as a family you can decide what act or acts of charity can be done by your family over the holidays and come up with a plan.

    Day Four: A Night of Cooking and Nourishment

    Prepare together traditional foods for an extra special festive meal! Have family members pick one item, a new recipe or an old one, to prepare or bring. Make sure to involve your kids in the preparation, and talk to them about the meaning of the foods. Share your creations with friends and loved ones and nourish each other’s souls.

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    by Esteban Ortiz-Ospina
    Our World in Data presents the empirical evidence on global development in entries dedicated to specific topics.

    This blog post draws on data and research discussed in our entry on Life Expectancy .

    The interactive chart below shows that life expectancy has increased substantially around the world in the last couple of centuries. As a matter of fact, the data tells us that in the long run life expectancy has increased in all countries around the world .

    Life expectancy is one of the key measures of a population’s health, and an indicator used widely by policymakers and researchers to complement economic measures of prosperity, such as GDP per capita . It is easy to see that the trends in the chart below are a fantastic achievement reflecting widespread improvements in global health .

    However, despite its importance and prominence in research and policy, it is surprisingly difficult to find a simple yet detailed description of what “life expectancy” actually means. In this blog post, we try to fill this gap.

    What is life expectancy and how is it interpreted?

    The term "life expectancy" refers to the number of years a person can expect to live. By definition, life expectancy is based on an estimate of the average age that members of a particular population group will be when they die.

    In theory, estimating age-at-death is a simple exercise. Suppose we could track a group of people born a given year, many decades ago, and observe the exact date in which each one of them died. Then, we could estimate this cohort's life expectancy by simply calculating the average of the ages of all members when they died.

    In practice, however, things are often more complicated because record-keeping is insufficient, and because we are interested in making inferences about how long a group of people can expect to live in the future. Hence, estimating life expectancy typically requires making assumptions.

    One common approach is to track members of a particular cohort (i.e. a group of individuals born in a given year) and predict the average age-at-death for them using a combination of observed mortality rates for past years and projections about mortality rates for future years. This approach leads to what is known as ' cohort life expectancy '. By definition, the cohort life expectancy takes into account observed and projected improvements in mortality for the cohort throughout its lifetime.

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