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arkivx 2 points ago +3 / -1

Most likely as a way to exploit farm subsidies.

https://farm.ewg.org/

The database tracks $425 billion in farm subsidies from commodity, crop insurance, disaster programs and conservation payments paid between 1995 and 2020‡

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arkivx 1 point ago +2 / -1

I had an 87 toyota tercel hatchback that got like 37 miles to the gallon. I wish I had never sold it.

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arkivx 0 points ago +1 / -1

He's an authoritarian faggot. He should stick to what he's good at, eating shit.

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arkivx 3 points ago +4 / -1

Was Clott ever in? I mean other than shilling the clot shots.

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arkivx 3 points ago +4 / -1

They unlocked my account a week or 2 ago for doing the same thing in 2019.

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arkivx 1 point ago +2 / -1

I was 14 and watched Stargate in a theater Friday October 28 1994. It was awesome.

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arkivx 1 point ago +2 / -1

It's true! I SEENT UM!

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arkivx 0 points ago +1 / -1

You don't need to subscribe to archive an article. The bots at the archive site do it for you.

There's this too.

https://12ft.io/

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arkivx 0 points ago +1 / -1

I'd like to go to one of his machine gun shoots and get one his Dragon arms rifles.

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arkivx 5 points ago +6 / -1

https://www.jstor.org/stable/1919556

https://archive.ph/pGH80

Rhode Island rum first appeared in quantity on the African coast in 1725, when three slaving voyages sailed from Newport. Over the course of the next ten years, Newport merchants sent twenty-five ships to Africa, where they traded barrels of rum for an estimated four thousand slaves. Once their cargo was loaded, they sailed a southerly route to reach the Caribbean, where they disposed of their captives and invested the proceeds in molasses, which they brought home to Rhode Island to make more rum. This was the triangle trade, and a successful run brought profits from each leg. How much depended on the particulars of the voyage, and ledgers giving specific figures are rare. But one 1747 letter sent from a slave captain to a Liverpool shipmaster gives a sense of the high end: ‘Negroes at Jamaica £50 to £55 a head bought on the Coast of Africa at from £4 to £6 a head.

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