“There is still plenty of time left for summer travels, or perhaps you prefer the cooler months, in the fall, when the air is cooler and the kids have returned to school. Regardless of when your next adventure is booked, be sure to check out our list of travel apps for the family history traveler.“
My dream would be to be so organized I have the right app at the right time on a trip planned well enough that I get some genealogy out of it. The best I can do is remember bits and pieces to share with my fellow travelers: “Oh look, Green River. One of my ancestors was a pioneer here. His son had a store in Grand Junction.“
I know quite a few genealogists who would benefit from reading debates about the nature of historiography.
“I personally believe that most materialists beg the question sincerely. They truly are confused: they can’t see the circularity of the ways in which the interpret, and then think to confirm their interpretations of, reality.”
Originally shared by Cindy Brown
I hope this comes back to shred them on the butt:
When the Catholic conservatives on the High Court ruled that Hobby Lobby Incorporated and the Green family are one in the same due to “its” religion, they effectively tore away the corporate veil making owner(s), shareholders, employees and CEOs personably liable for anything the corporation does. In fact, the Hobby Lobby ruling contradicted a 2001 Supreme Court ruling that said, “Linguistically speaking, the employee and the corporation are different “persons,” even where the employee is the corporation’s sole owner. After all, incorporation’s basic purpose is to create a distinct legal entity, with legal rights, obligations, powers, and privileges different from those of the natural individuals who created it, who own it, or whom it employs.” That fundamental principle of different entities, or “corporate veil,” according to legal and business scholars, and affirmed by the Supreme Court in 2001, vanished when the Supreme Court allowed Hobby Lobby’s owners to assert their religious rights over the entire corporation. The ruling said a company is not truly separate from its owners, and because the conservatives ruled that all closely-held corporations are recipients of their religious largesse, it means that over 90% of all businesses in America lost the delineation between corporation and owner(s).
What’s happening with all the changing national boundaries? Apparently I’m fond of little summaries, no matter the topic.