William G. Farrow
William Glover Farrow was a lieutenant in the United States Army Air Corps who participated in the Doolittle Raid. In February 1942, he volunteered to participate in the Doolittle Raid, which took place in April of that year. Farrow was captured by the Japanese after the completion of his bombing mission, he was tried and, along with two other crew members, sentenced to death and executed by firing squad. His ashes were recovered and interred in the Arlington National Cemetery in 1946, he posthumously received multiple awards. William Farrow was born in Darlington, South Carolina, on 24 September 1918, his father Isaac was employed at a cigarette company in North Carolina. At age sixteen, William became an Eagle Scout, he graduated from St. John's High School in May 1935, went on to attend the University of South Carolina. During the fall of 1939, he received his pilot training at the Hawthorne School of Aeronautics in Orangeburg, South Carolina. On 23 November 1940, Farrow joined the United States Army Air Corps' Aviation Cadet Program.
He joined the Air Corps training program in November 1940, was commissioned in July 1941. In July of the following year, he obtained his aviator badge and a commission as a second lieutenant at Kelly Field in Texas. Following his completion of the B-25 Mitchell training program, he was sent to Pendleton Field in Oregon as a member of the 34th Bomb Squadron. In February 1942, following the squadron's transfer to Columbia Army Air Base in January, Farrow volunteered to participate in the Doolittle Raid, an attempt to retaliate against the Japanese as a result of their attack on Pearl Harbor. At the time, the mission was secret and its target unknown to the volunteers. On 1 April 1942, after training in various places around the United States, the crews and their respective aircraft departed from San Francisco aboard the USS Hornet; the mission took place on 18 April. The B-25 which Farrow piloted, named Bat out of Hell, was the sixteenth and final aircraft to depart from the Hornet. After the aircraft's targets in Nagoya, which included an oil tank and aircraft factory, had been bombed, Farrow intended to land in Chuchow.
However, the Japanese had deactivated the beacon. Sixteen hours after departure from the Hornet, the aircraft's fuel exhausted and his crew bailed out near Japanese-controlled Nanchang, China; the Japanese captured Farrow and all members of his crew, subjected them to imprisonment and torture. The men were subsequently sentenced to death. Most of the crew members' sentences were commuted to life imprisonment by the Emperor of Japan, but the sentences of three men, including Farrow, stood; the night before their execution, the men were permitted to write final letters. The International Red Cross was to mail the letters after receiving them from the Japanese; the Japanese, did not pass on the letters, they were never mailed. Farrow wrote letters to a friend, Lt. Ivan Ferguson. In the letter addressed to his mother, Farrow wrote: You have given much, so much more to me than I have returned, but such is the Christian way. You always will be a real angel. Be brave and strong for my sake. I love you, from the depths of a full heart...
Don't let this get you down. Just remember God will make everything right and that I'll see you all again in the hereafter... So let me implore you to keep your chin up. Be brave and strong for my sake. P. S. My insurance policy is in my bag in a small tent in Columbia. Read Thanatopsis by Bryant. My faith in God is complete, so I am unafraid. At dawn on 15 October, the men were taken to a public cemetery near Shanghai, where they were shot by a Japanese firing squad. Following the bodies' cremation, the ashes were taken to a mortuary. After the war ended, the men's ashes were recovered and their letters found in a secret file of the War Ministry Building in Tokyo. In 1946, Farrow was interred with honors at the Arlington National Cemetery, Section 12, Grave 157. Farrow was posthumously given multiple awards; these included the Order of the Sacred Tripod of the Republic of China, the Distinguished Flying Cross, the Purple Heart. He was awarded the Prisoner of War Medal, which, by authorization of Congress in 1985, was given to all members of the United States Armed Forces, a prisoner of war after 5 April 1917.
He is the namesake of the Arnold Air Society’s William Glover Farrow Squadron hosted by AFROTC Detachment 775 at USC
A scrivener was a person who could read and write or who wrote letters to court and legal documents. Scriveners were people who made their living by copying written material; this indicated secretarial and administrative duties such as dictation and keeping business and historical records for kings, nobles and cities. Scriveners developed into public servants, accountants and petition writers. Scriveners remain common in countries. Many now use portable typewriters to prepare letters for their clients. However, in areas with high literacy rates, they are non-existent; the word comes from Middle English scriveiner, an alteration of obsolete scrivein, from Anglo-French escrivein from Vulgar Latin *scriban-, itself an alteration of Latin scriba. In Japan, the word "scrivener" is used as the standard translation of shoshi, in referring to legal professions such as judicial scriveners and administrative scriveners. In the Irish language, a scríbhneoir is a person who writes. In Welsh, ysgrifennu is'to write', ysgrifennwr is'writer' and ysgrifennydd is'secretary, scribe'.
A famous work of fiction featuring scriveners is the short story "Bartleby, the Scrivener" by Herman Melville, first published in 1853. Scrivener notary tasks may include: Authentication and drafting of legal documents for use overseas Ballots. If such correction affects property rights it must be approved by those affected by it, it is a mistake made while copying or transmitting legal documents, as distinguished from a judgment error, an error made in the exercise of judgment or discretion, or a technical error, an error in interpreting a law, regulation, or principle. There is a considerable body of case law concerning the proper treatment of a scrivener's error. For example, where the parties to a contract make an oral agreement that, when reduced to a writing, is mis-transcribed, the aggrieved party is entitled to reformation so that the writing corresponds to the oral agreement. A scrivener's error can be grounds for an appellate court to remand a decision back to the trial court. For example, in Ortiz v. State of Florida, Ortiz had been convicted of possession of less than 20g of marijuana, a misdemeanor.
However, Ortiz was mistakenly adjudicated guilty of a felony for the count of marijuana possession. The appellate court held that "we must remand the case to the trial court to correct a scrivener's error."In some circumstances, courts can correct scrivener's errors found in primary legislation. Administrative scrivener Judicial scrivener Legal document assistant Worshipful Company of Scriveners
A given name is a part of a person's personal name. It identifies a person, differentiates that person from the other members of a group who have a common surname; the term given name refers to the fact that the name is bestowed upon a person to a child by their parents at or close to the time of birth. A Christian name, a first name, given at baptism, is now typically given by the parents at birth. In informal situations, given names are used in a familiar and friendly manner. In more formal situations, a person's surname is more used—unless a distinction needs to be made between people with the same surname; the idioms "on a first-name basis" and "being on first-name terms" refer to the familiarity inherent in addressing someone by their given name. By contrast, a surname, inherited, is shared with other members of one's immediate family. Regnal names and religious or monastic names are special given names bestowed upon someone receiving a crown or entering a religious order; such a person typically becomes known chiefly by that name.
The order given name – family name known as the Western order, is used throughout most European countries and in countries that have cultures predominantly influenced by European culture, including North and South America. The order family name – given name known as the Eastern order, is used in East Asia, as well as in Southern and North-Eastern parts of India, in Hungary; this order is common in Austria and Bavaria, in France, Belgium and Italy because of the influence of bureaucracy, which puts the family name before the given name. In China and Korea, part of the given name may be shared among all members of a given generation within a family and extended family or families, in order to differentiate those generations from other generations; the order given name – father's family name – mother's family name is used in Spanish-speaking countries to acknowledge the families of both parents. Today the order can be changed in Spain and Uruguay using given name – mother's family name – father's family name.
The order given name – mother's family name – father's family name is used in Portuguese-speaking countries to acknowledge the families of both parents. In many Western cultures, people have more than one given name. One of those, not the first in succession might be used as the name which that person goes by, such as in the cases of John Edgar Hoover and Mary Barbara Hamilton Cartland. A child's given name or names are chosen by the parents soon after birth. If a name is not assigned at birth, one may be given at a naming ceremony, with family and friends in attendance. In most jurisdictions, a child's name at birth is a matter of public record, inscribed on a birth certificate, or its equivalent. In western cultures, people retain the same given name throughout their lives. However, in some cases these names may be changed by repute. People may change their names when immigrating from one country to another with different naming conventions. In certain jurisdictions, a government-appointed registrar of births may refuse to register a name that may cause a child harm, considered offensive or which are deemed impractical.
In France, the agency can refer the case to a local judge. Some jurisdictions, such as Sweden, restrict the spelling of names. Parents may choose a name because of its meaning; this may be a personal or familial meaning, such as giving a child the name of an admired person, or it may be an example of nominative determinism, in which the parents give the child a name that they believe will be lucky or favourable for the child. Given names most derive from the following categories: Aspirational personal traits. For example, the name Clement means "merciful". English examples include Faith and August. Occupations, for example George means "earth-worker", i.e. "farmer". Circumstances of birth, for example Thomas meaning "twin" or the Latin name Quintus, traditionally given to the fifth male child. Objects, for example Peter means "rock" and Edgar means "rich spear". Physical characteristics, for example Calvin means "bald". Variations on another name to change the sex of the name or to translate from another language.
Surnames, for example Winston and Ross. Such names can honour other branches of a family, where the surname would not otherwise be passed down. Places, for example Brittany and Lorraine. Time of birth, for example day of the week, as in Kofi Annan, whose given name means "born on Friday", or the holiday on which one was born, for example, the name Natalie meaning "born on Christmas day" in Latin. Tuesday, May, or June. Combination of the above, for example the Armenian name Sirvart means "love rose". In many cultures, given names are reused to commemorate ancestors or those who are admired, resulting in a limited repertoire of names that sometimes vary by orthography; the most familiar example of this, to Western readers, is the use of Biblical and saints' names in most of the Christian countries (with Ethiopia, in which names were ideals or abstractions
Farrar is a surname. The principal contemporary alternate spellings Farrer, Farra,"'Ferrar, Pharo but not Farrow, is an occupational surname for a blacksmith or ironworker - derived from the Latin ferrarius - Middle English Ferror as an occupation, Anglo-Norman ferrur, thus shares a common occupational derivation with the most common English surname, Smith. There are records of an Osbert le ferrur and Peter le ferrour previous to the Poll tax of 1377, but in those cases ferrur is not a name, it is an occupation i.e. Thomas the horseshoerThe Subsidy roll of 1379, for the town of Elland, Morley Wapentake, West Riding of Yorkshire lists a Johannes de Helistones, fferror & uxor Arms: Quarterley, 1 and 4, Argent on a bend engrailed Sable three horseshoes of the field. Crest: A horseshoe between two wings erect Proper. Motto: Ferre va ferme, and FARRER Thomas Farrer, 1st Baron Farrer. of Abinger Hall, was created Baron Farrer of Abinger, 1893. The title became extinct on the death of Oliver Farrer, 4th Baron Farrer in 1954.
Arms: Argent on a bend engrailed Sable four horse shoes of the field. Crest: A Quatrefoil with a horse shoe between two wings all Argent. Supporters: On either side a horse reguardant Argent gorged with a riband pendant therefrom an escutcheon both Sable charged with two horseshoes palewise Argent. Motto: Ferre va ferme. In as much as the surname is occupational in origin, bearing the surname is not proof or indication of a genetic relationship, indeed at least four separate DNA haplogroups have been identified with this surname The earliest documented appearance of the surname is the Register of Freemen of York, 1410-1411 with Johannes Ferror a littestar. Due to varying levels of literacy, regional dialects the name morphs back and forth from Farrar, Farra, Farrer and Farrow, the name itself did not change, but the spelling of it depended upon the Scrivener The surname is found, in England in those areas in which there were deposits of iron and thus an iron producing industry; as an example of how the spelling can change over time there is the following: Henry Ferror is listed in Halifax Wills being Abstracts and Translations 1545-1559 His son William Ferror's will His grandson John FerrarFarrer's will snd his great grandson William Farrar Another variant: Will of Henry Fareher of Halifax 1542Lord Farrer of Abinger, in his "Farrer Wills and Administrations, lists many related and unrelated Farrars, with a variety of spellings who left Wills.https://archive.org/details/farrerandsomevar00farr/page/52 Andrew Farrar, Australian rugby league player and coach Anthony Farrar-Hockley, British general and historian Ben Farrar, rugby league footballer for North Queensland Cowboys, Manly-Warringah Sea Eagles, Catalans Dragons Cecily Jordan Farrar, an early female settler of the Jamestown colony Bernard Gaines Farrar Jr, American Civil War General David J. Farrar, British engineer David Farrar, British actor David Farrar, blogger Edgar Howard Farrar, U.
S. corporate lawyer and political activist Ernest Farrar, English composer Frank Farrar, American politician from South Dakota Frederic William Farrar, British cleric and writer Fred Farrar, rugby league footballer Geraldine Farrar, American opera singer James Farrar, British writer and poet Janet Farrar (b. 19
Trevor Ferguson, a.k.a. John Farrow, is a Canadian novelist who lives in Quebec, he is the author of four plays. He has been called Canada's best novelist both in Books in the Toronto Star. Born in Seaforth, Huron County, Ontario in 1947, he was raised in Montreal from the age of three. In his mid-teens, he gravitated towards Canada's northwest where he worked on railway gangs, began to write, working at night in the bunkhouses. In his early twenties, he travelled and worked throughout Europe and the United States before returning to Montreal to write, he settled into driving a taxi by night and writing by day until the publication of his first novel, High Water Chants, in 1977, which Dennis Lee called one of the best in the language. His second novel, Onyx John, in 1985, received the highest critical acclaim in the history of Canadian literature. Leon Rooke called it one of the five best novels of the twentieth century. Sixteen years the novel would become a bestseller in France. Indeed, his work is regarded in France, where he's cited as being one of the world's pre-eminent writers.
Extraordinary praise awaited the publication of his third novel, The Kinkajou. The Timekeeper was developed into a film. A ninth novel, River City" was published in 2011 and the paperback, at 1,000 pages, in 2012; the option for it to be a mini-series has been agreed upon, as of November, 2013. Trevor Ferguson's most recent novel was The River Burns, published by Simon and Schuster in 2014, the paperback in 2015. City of Ice, written under the penname John Farrow, has been published in 17 countries; the Vancouver Sun called the book the best produced in Canada in genre fiction. The second in the series, Ice Lake, caused the New York library journal Booklist to claim that the series is among the best in crime fiction today. Die Zeit, a major cultural newspaper in Germany, declared the series the best of all time. River City was the third of the three and was well received. A new trilogy of John Farrow crime novels, The Storm Murders, has been sold to Thomas Dunne Books/St. Martin will appear under the Minotaur imprint.
The first comes out in May, 2015, under the same name, "The Storm Murders." The second. "Seven Days Dead" followed in 2016, to high praise in "The New York Times," "The Toronto Star", the "Globe and Mail", earned a starred review in "Booklist." The third, "Perish the Day," will come out in 2017. More crime novels are to follow the trilogy. In 2002, Trevor Ferguson's first play, Long, Long was produced by infinitheatre in Montreal and has become the first English play in history to be nominated by l'académie québécoise du theatre for a Masque award for best text, it returned to the stage in French in the fall of 2005, at Place des Arts in Montreal, was seen by more than 20,000 people. His second play, Beach House, Burnt Sienna, was chosen to commemorate the tenth anniversary of Village Theatre West in Hudson in 2002. Co-produced with infinitheatre, it enjoyed a successful run. A third play, Barnacle Wood, was produced in Montreal by infinitheatre, in March 2004, his fourth play, Zarathustra Said Some Things, No?
Opens with the Bridge Theatre Company at Studio 54 in New York City, in April, 2006. Ferguson is a past chair of the Writers' Union of Canada, he has been a writer-in-residence at the University of Alberta, an invité d'honneur at the Salon des Livres in Montreal, he was among the Quebec authors invited as special guests of the Paris Book Fair in 1999, to the Guadalajara Book Fair in 2003. In 2002, he was one of the few Canadian writers invited to the Festival of the Americas in Paris. In 2002, he served on the faculty of the May Writers’ Studio at the Banff Centre for the Arts, he has taught creative writing at Concordia University. High Water Chants - 1977 Onyx John - 1985 The Kinkajou - 1989 The True Life Adventures of Sparrow Drinkwater - 1993 The Timekeeper - 1995 The Fire Line - 1995 City of Ice - 1999 Ice Lake - 2001 River City - 2011 The River Burns, 2014. W. H. New, ed. Encyclopedia of Literature in Canada. Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 2002. Quill & Quire November, 1988.
David Andrew Farrow is a two-time Canadian Guinness World Record Holder for Most Decks of Playing Cards Memorized in a Single Sighting, memory coach, speed reader and keynote speaker. He is best known for winning the Guinness World Records for Most Decks of Playing Cards Memorized in a Single Sighting in 1996 and again in 2007 when he set out to reclaim his record after it was beaten in 2002; the initial record was set at the Guinness World Records museum in Niagara Falls, Canada while the latter was performed for Discovery Channel Canada at CTV Television Network studios. Both records were accomplished under the controlled supervision of multiple cameras and multiple independent witnesses. Dave Farrow was born on January 1975, in Kitchener, Ontario, to Wayne and Virginia Farrow. Born into a blue-collar family, his father Wayne is a retired factory worker, who dealt in space shuttle parts and his mother Virginia is a homemaker. After resuscitating him twice during birth, doctors offered a bleak prognosis, suggesting Farrow was unlikely to survive past his first year due to the numerous health problems that would plague his infancy and childhood.
He was in and out of the hospital during his formative years, which affected his studies and impacted his learning. Despite experiencing this setback, Farrow was able to catch up on schoolwork through independent study. Although he went beyond the curriculum coursework and completed the requirements for the following year, the school refused his request to skip a grade. Farrow got bored and started skipping school, his truancy coupled with his medical issues started to play a toll on his academia and by middle school. He was told by one of his teachers that would not amount to anything in life and that he would end up in the blue-collar industry like his father. In addition, Farrow was diagnosed with dyslexia; the doctors recommended that he be put on a consistent course of Ritalin but his mother refused. Following this decision, Farrow decided to take matter into his own hands and began exploring behavior modification approaches to manage his disability, he started going to the library on a frequent basis to expand his knowledge and coming up with memory methods to combat his ADHD and dyslexia through self-taught speed reading and memorizing.
This created the foundation of what was to be known as The Farrow Method. At the age of 14, Farrow was enrolled into Eastwood Collegiate Institute, a public high school in Kitchener, Ontario, it was there that he started improving his grades and graduated from high school with perfect distinction and continued on to become a successful businessman. Farrow has an older sister, born in September 1973. Growing up, he and his family would go to their family cottage at Biscotasi Lake Provincial Park in Biscotasing, Ontario, on a regular basis for family vacations; the family trips to the outdoors helped build his passion for wilderness hiking. At the age of 21, Farrow received his first Guinness World Record for Most Decks of Playing Cards Memorized in a Single Sighting in 1996 where he memorized the order of 52 decks of playing cards, randomly shuffled together, recalled them under Guinness Record rules in a single sighting; this feat was accomplished at the Guinness World Records museum in Niagara Falls, Ontario and is featured in the Guinness Book of World Records, 1997 edition.
Years in 2002, Dominic O'Brien broke his record by memorizing 54 decks of cards. By this time, Farrow was able to break the record again in 2007, he memorized on single sighting, a random sequence of 59 separate packs of cards, which took around 14 hours to memorize. Farrow recalled these cards at CTV Studios, Daily Planet in Toronto, Canada, on April 2, 2007, the recall took 9 hours. While undertaking this feat, Farrow made just one mistake during the entire attempt, which he corrected without any external assistance; this successful record is featured in the Guinness Book of World Records, 2009 edition, remains unbroken to this day. What makes this record challenging is that participants can only see each card once with zero repetition and they are only allowed 0.5% errors while many other records allow a much high error rate. Therefore, this record is considered the most difficult memory feat for volume and accuracy of memory. In October 2008, Sony Corporation invited Farrow to participate in a publicity campaign for their just announced PRS-700 Sony Reader.
As part of their Reader Revolution campaign, Farrow lived in the DataVision store window on Fifth Avenue, New York City for 30 days. The Reader Revolution campaign was an effort to promote the newest version of the Sony Reader and to increase the engagement of the general public in digital reading. Sony promised that for each page Farrow read, Sony would give a set of 100 E-book classics to an education institution; the goal was to give 15 million E-book titles to various schools by the end of the program. The first 100 schools to start downloading their selected classic titles will receive and education pack of five Reader Digitial Books. During the campaign, Farrow read a total of 44,097 pages. After gaining international attention for his 1996 Guinness World Record accomplishment, Farrow continued to utilize his own memory techniques and skills to educate himself in the field of nanotechnology, his passion in nanotechnology led him to speaking at conferences across North America, in front of the research division of Johnson & Johnson and to members of the White House Task Force, as well as being
Satchel Ronan O'Sullivan Farrow is an American journalist and former government adviser. Farrow is the son of writer/director Woody Allen. In late 2017, Farrow's articles in The New Yorker helped uncover the Harvey Weinstein sexual abuse allegations. For this reporting, The New Yorker won the 2018 Pulitzer Prize for Public Service, sharing the award with The New York Times, his subsequent investigations exposed similar allegations against Eric Schneiderman and Les Moonves, which led to the resignations of both in 2018. Farrow was born in New York City to filmmaker Woody Allen, his father's family is Jewish. His given name honors National Baseball Hall of Fame pitcher Satchel Paige and actress Maureen O'Sullivan, his maternal grandmother. Now known as Ronan, he was given the surname "Farrow" to avoid a family with one child named Allen amid Farrows and Previns; as a child, Farrow took courses with the Center for Talented Youth. He attended Bard College at Simon's Rock transferring to Bard College for a B.
A. in philosophy, becoming the youngest graduate of that institution at age 15. In 2009, he received a J. D. from Yale Law School, was admitted to the New York Bar. From 2001 to 2009, he was a UNICEF Spokesperson for Youth, advocating for children and women caught up in the ongoing crisis in Sudan's Darfur region and assisting in fundraising and addressing United Nations affiliated groups in the United States. During this time, he made joint trips to the Darfur region of Sudan with his mother, actress Mia Farrow, a UNICEF Goodwill Ambassador, he subsequently advocated for the protection of Darfuri refugees. Following on his experiences in Sudan, Farrow was affiliated with the Genocide Intervention Network. During his time at Yale Law School, Farrow interned at the law firm Davis Polk & Wardwell and in the office of the chief counsel at the United States House Committee on Foreign Affairs, focusing on international human rights law. In 2009, Farrow joined the Obama administration as Special Adviser for Humanitarian and NGO Affairs in the Office of the Special Representative for Afghanistan and Pakistan.
He was part of a team of officials recruited by the diplomat Richard Holbrooke, for whom Farrow had worked as a speechwriter. For the next two years, Farrow was responsible for "overseeing the U. S. Government's relationships with civil society and nongovernmental actors" in Afghanistan and Pakistan. In 2011, Farrow was appointed by Secretary of State Hillary Clinton as her Special Adviser for Global Youth Issues and Director of the State Department's Office of Global Youth Issues; the office's creation was the outcome of a multi-year task-force appointed by Clinton to review the United States' economic and social policies on youth, for which Farrow co-chaired the working group with senior United States Agency for International Development staff member David Barth beginning in 2010. Farrow's appointment and the creation of the office were announced by Clinton as part of a refocusing on youth following the Arab Spring revolutions. Farrow was responsible for US youth policy and programming with an aim toward "empower young people as economic and civic actors."
Farrow concluded his term as Special Adviser in 2012, with his policies and programs continuing under his successor. After leaving government, Farrow began a Rhodes Scholarship at Oxford, he studied toward a Doctor of Philosophy, researching the exploitation of the poor in developing countries and submitted his thesis in October 2018. He has written essays, op-eds, other pieces for The Guardian, Foreign Policy magazine, The Atlantic, The Wall Street Journal, the Los Angeles Times and other periodicals. In October 2013, Penguin Press acquired Farrow's book, Pandora's Box: How American Military Aid Creates America's Enemies, scheduling it for 2015 publication. From February 2014 through February 2015, Farrow hosted Ronan Farrow Daily, a television news program that aired on MSNBC. Farrow hosted the investigative segment "Undercover with Ronan Farrow" on NBC's Today. Launched in June 2015, the series was billed as providing Farrow's look at the stories "you don't see in the headlines every day" featuring crowd-sourced story selection and covering topics from the labor rights of nail salon workers to mental healthcare issues to sexual assault on campus.
On May 11, 2016, The Hollywood Reporter published a guest column by Farrow in which he drew comparisons between the long-term absence of journalistic inquiry into both the rape allegations leveled against Bill Cosby and the sexual assault allegations levied against Woody Allen by Farrow's sister, Dylan Farrow. Farrow detailed first-hand accounts of journalists and major publications purposefully omitting from their work decades of rape allegations targeting Cosby. Farrow recounts the efforts of Allen's publicist, Leslee Dart, to mount a media campaign focused on countering Dylan Farrow's claims, while at the same time vindicating Allen: Every day, colleagues at news organizations forwarded me the emails blasted out by Allen's powerful publicist, who had years earlier orchestrated a robust publicity campaign to validate my father's sexual relationship with another one of my siblings; those emails featured talking points ready-made to be converted into stories, complete with validators on offer—therapists, friends, anyone willing to label a young woman confronting a powerful man as crazy, vindictive.
At first, they linked to blogs to high-profile outlets repeating the talking points—a self-perpe