Anglers on the banks of the river Tay during the traditional opening of the river Tay Salmon Season on January 15, in Kenmore, Scotland. The Salmon Act of has to do with the regulation of salmon fishing, as the waters off of the east and north-east coasts of England and Scotland are famous for their boundless number of the fish. There's 43 paragraphs in the law, but people certainly seem to be drawn to the 32rd section, which states that "it is illegal to handle a salmon in suspicious circumstances. While the line out of context sounds like it could easily be a new-wave album title — or, perhaps something out of a Monty Python sketch — it ostensibly has to do with illegal fishing, i. Water drips off a horse after finishing a race with a water bucket being poured on them at Exeter Racecourse on October 23, in Exeter, England. Though the law is widely cited as not being allowed to be in charge of a cow, the law is actually on the books to include several other, uh, modes of transport.
A question remain : which one is the craziest? And what to people do there? Then, they started throwing the tomatoes and the police had to attack everyone. However, there are many other theories. According to the legend , Napoleon liked the omelet so much that he ordered all people to gather their eggs and make a giant omelet for him and his army the next day…. Sounds delicious! In manuscripts from the middle ages the Thorri is depicted as a personification of winter.
Austrians don't love the EU, but nor will they leave it. She changed the name because she thought it sounded as though foreign policy was something quite separate from the domestic variety. Austria has been a member of the European Union for less than 13 years and has suffered a few hiccups since it joined, but is now comfortably settled in. In May its parliament approved the original version of the new EU constitution with just one dissenting vote only to see it ditched by the French and Dutch referendums shortly afterwards.
The Western drive for "enlightenment" of other people has directly or indirectly affected millions of non-Western women. I read Maryna Hrushetska's article on Al Jazeera and was disappointed, as not only the author fails to provide any context to the Eastern European women's experience, but - based on it, I presume she grew up in Ukraine - also fails to understand why the debate has been raging for so long in the first place. Although unlike Maryna I am not a "Viking descendant Slav" but rather what you can call a "Tatar descendant Slav" - shorter, darker and hairier - and happen to reside among the even "darker" Arabs, I think I can offer some insight into the debate.