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Huh. Jazz tie-in.

Why does my study material have 树 bearing 奇怪水果? And what's so important about 1871? (Yikes.) Dude! Agatha Christie! Also highlighting captions versus subtitling, how one channel uses both, and how the other... well, doesn't.

I'm still counting the ways. 三大记录 八项注意.

I) Obey orders in all your actions

Page 5.

II) Don't take a single needle or piece of thread from the masses

III) Turn in everything captured

1) Speak politely

2) Pay fairly for what you buy

I have to say this article is a bit of a shoehorn fit, but one party's getting a raw deal in this sale, and it isn't 掠夺者政权. The article also mentions an interesting point on where news outlets' focus is depending on their language, which sets off bells on counterweights - if I'm interpreting this correctly, the implication one language focuses on is that choosing to fund green agriculture is the problem, while the other has eyes on the source of and terms for that funding.

3) Return everything you borrow

4) Pay for anything you damage

5) Don't hit or swear at people

6) Don't damage crops

A shoehorn fit as well, this, but I'd call food another front in salami-slice-away-from-boom.

7) Don't take liberties with women

8) Don't ill-treat captives

Complicit silence is never wisdom. (Aside: acknowledging this, but if the associated religion is treated as a vibe, I'd suggest sticking to astrology - odd feeling that those participating in it are treating the two belief systems the same way.)

(Addendum - neither is legitimizing an aggressor in any way. Again, fratello. I'd pity you for the reaction to an attempt to bring awareness to innocent deaths on either side if I hadn't watched your selective mutism support a similar tyrant.)

Going by the dictionary entry's cultural context material, I'm taking a guess that this list only applies to 政权的国人 and only during 战时.

(Adding this because it's on record that this is likely the one network among its peers that supplies a question with infrequent interruptions or editorializing to those who answer on either side of an issue. If this doesn't suit the comms major who wanted a more positive presentation of the student loan action than she saw on the network, check the rest of the live material that's going up on the network's site later on - or there's another outlet that might lean that way that's picked up what an opinion network has cast off.)

Ending with this because multitasking.

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