A few days before the Superbowl, we asked our readers to share their favorite tarot decks and they're here to share what they have found so far!This week, we are sharing what we have found to be the best decks for the week of the Super, along with a few recommendations for those who want to play with these decks and learn more about them.We will also be sharing some other things you may want to tr...
More than 4,000 people were killed and more than 3,000 injured in the mass shooting on Thanksgiving in Colorado Springs, Colorado.
A few hours later, a gunman opened fire in an apartment complex in Seattle.
It was the deadliest single-day event in American American history.
The spread statistics at the beginning of this year showed that, at the time of writing, the number of people killed and wounded in the US is around 2,300.
This is a small number compared to the number killed and injured in all of 2015.
But the spread statistics tell a very different story.
It is easy to be overwhelmed by the numbers.
I have been, to be honest.
It is a big part of what makes me who I am, what I do, what makes the difference in my life.
For a few days, I was just looking at the number and I said, ‘How many people are dead?’
I didn’t think I would be able to say that, but I did.
I had to think about how much I love being here.
I just had to go home and go to bed.
I was on my phone when I got home.
I had a text from my husband that I thought was funny.
It said, “I love you, honey.
I love you too.”
He texted me back: “What are you doing?”
I looked at him and I knew he was not joking.
The number of victims, I knew it.
I know the number is too high.
I know it is too low.
But, I can’t believe it is so low.
I don’t even know how to express how much it means to me.
But the spread numbers tell a different story, and it’s not that the number doesn’t matter.
They are important.
But I think that in our society, we just need to understand that the numbers are just that.
It doesn’t make the tragedy any less painful.
The number of casualties is very small.
But it’s still a tragedy, and we have to remember that.
And the number does matter.