The story about tweens wanting to color their hair in rainbow shades, and the story about "smooth" wine. Conversely, the movie about a mother and child imprisoned by a sexual predator was revolting.
The narrator's voice is pleasant without interfering in the reportage.
It could be. It is short.
Kool-Aid, as any fiber artist knows, is almost a permanent color. Any parent considering its use on his/her tween's hair should be forewarned. It will not wash out, though it might fade slightly. I use Kool-Aid (which contains citric acid as a mordant) or Wilton's food colouring plus white vinegar when dying sheep's wool - it works a treat!
WSJ appropriately pointed out CNN's tattletale approach, which attempted to get the candidates to attack each other (especially Donald Trump) rather than offer their viewpoints and solutions concerning the issues confronting the Nation.
The financial discussion offered the range of opinions and predictions concerning whether the Fed will raise rates. Also intriguing was the commentary regarding student loans.
See the above. Audible, you need to change your comment structure to fit analysis of newspapers.
WSJ provides an even-handed factual disclosure concerning the issues of the day. Its opinions are always offered at the end of the program and yes, they are definitely right of centre. It is easy to identify when reportage ends and commentary begins, unlike the contents of other newspapers.
The News You Need To Know
I liked the topic summary, followed by the in-depth articles. I also enjoyed the mix of relevant business, national, and international news, followed by a short editorial. Clearly the WSJ can't provide all of the important news in 50 minutes, but it provides an informative, concise report in this short time, without liberal or conservative bias.
Not applicable, unless I refer to General Saad and Mr Weston, the chief characters of the lead article. I am sorry that our government has abandoned the Iraqis who did so much for our troops and are now being murdered for attempting to foster democracy in their country.
The article about Messrs Saad and Weston, and the editorial.
The article about Messrs Saad and Weston left me sad and frustrated with our government. By abandoning our allies, we are creating an environment in which future nations will be reluctant to trust us.
I am pleased to be able to receive the WSJ report on Audible.