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Mostrando las entradas de mayo, 2008
esto me llegó al mail, creo que lo saben!! la verdad es que nunca pensé que esto le pasara a más gente.


GUIDE (Graduates United in the Interests of Diversity & Excellence) brings you…The Imposter SyndromeWednesday, May 28, 2008Mandeville East (behind Art of Espresso) Noon-1:00pmThe Imposter Syndrome (feelings of self-doubt; difficulty accepting personal achievements; fear of being discovered as an impostor) is more common than you might think! It affects students of all grade levels, academic disciplines, and from all backgrounds. Join Cat Thompson and Christina Castro from Psychological and Counseling services to discuss coping techniques and strategies for taming the Impostor Syndrome.This GUIDE event is co-sponsored by the Wednesday Awareness Workshop series for Graduate and Professional Students. Sandwiches and coffee will be sponsored by the Office of Graduate Studies.
Road trip a Chicali.
en el volvo:
Oscar David que venía albureando al Altita.
Víctor Hugo (el altita:vichu:alti) que se quejaba de la cerveza de trigo
Vuelvas (vulv??) que de copiloto es de sueño pesado
Balam (Bailam) que quería esparcir sus cactáceas
Yo de conductor también soy de sueño pesado

En el archirequetecontra Isuzu:
Esme que tenía que regresar a Tijuana en cuanto besara la arena caliente
Abril que tenía que leer en 10 minutos
Jenny que me seguía a un metro
Gaby seguramente contando la del poeta cagón
Mine tomando fotos y me la imagino cagad de la risa como siempre.
Agradecimientos a la mafia mexicalense en especial a Elma y Javier
From the Los Angeles Times Razor-sharp concertina wire installed at U.S.-Mexico border The U.S. says its use on an eventual 5-mile stretch of existing fence is to protect agents. But critics say it disregards immigrants' safety. By Richard Marosi
Los Angeles Times Staff Writer

May 17, 2008
They say they opted to augment the existing fencing with razor wire amid escalating violence across from Colonia Libertad, one of Tijuana's most notorious smuggling enclaves.

...

The area has been the scene of frequent clashes between rock-throwing youths and agents firing pepper spray and tear gas. Despite using tear gas to disperse attackers and improving cooperation with Mexican authorities, U.S. authorities are still being attacked, said San Diego's Chief Patrol Agent Michael J. Fisher.