Spamdex - Spam Archive

Report spam

Send in your spam and get the offenders listed

Create a rule in outlook or simply forward the spam you receive to questions@spamdex.co.uk

Also in citylab.com

Lessons From the 2018 Primaries

Today on CityLab
Also: Interrupting the jogging mayor, and why Vermonters fear a Mormon utopia.
Today on CityLab
jun 27, 2018 Presented By

What We’re Following

Queens landing: Last fall, a CityLab collaboration with WNYC featured four women running for office in Queens, asking if local candidates can ever defeat the political machine. Apparently the answer is yes: Last night, one candidate in that story, Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez, pulled off a massive upset against 10-term incumbent Representative Joe Crowley in New York’s 14th congressional district, whose influence in the House is paired with significant sway in local New York City politics.

Sheriffs races: In 2018, sheriff elections are turning out to be referenda on local policies on immigration enforcement and criminal justice. Just ask Mecklenburg County, North Carolina, where activists recently managed to oust a Democrat who refused to end its collaboration with immigration authorities.

On Tuesday, a more muted version of this happened in the Republican El Paso County, Colorado, where incumbent sheriff Bill Elder seemed to have sailed to victory in last night's Republican primary—beating out the challenger Mike Angley, and essentially securing his seat for the next four years. Elder has campaigned on his war against marijuana, and recently, re-signed a contract with Immigration and Customs Enforcement (ICE) to hold immigrant detainees. But compared to Angley, he was still moderate—declining to restart the 287(g) program that was criticized as a tool for racial profiling of immigrants.  

Facing Janus: The Supreme Court just ruled 5-4 against requiring public-sector workers to pay union fees. CityLab’s Sarah Holder has the update to her story on who is likely to be most affected by the ruling.

Andrew Small and Tanvi Misra

More on CityLab

He’s Running; Interrupt Him

If mayors don’t like being interrupted on their jogs, they may want to invest in a treadmill.

Tanvi Misra

The Geography of Talent Shows a Gaining Rust Belt and Sunbelt

Data suggests that Rust Belt and Sunbelt cities are adding highly educated adults—but established knowledge and tech hubs continue to dominate on one important measure.

Richard Florida

Why Vermonters Fear This Mormon Utopia

The National Trust for Historic Preservation’s latest list of America’s most endangered historic places includes four Vermont towns set to host a vast micro-housing development based of the visions of Joseph Smith.

Kriston Capps

The Disoriented Lives of North Korean Defectors

Negotiating Seoul’s subway system and living in the South can be a jarring leap into the modern world.

Sam Weber

The Price of Domestic Workers’ Invisible Labor in U.S. Border Towns

“The fear is historic in this region and the policies of hate in this administration have reached new levels,” says a community organizer in Alamo, Texas.

Sarah Holder

The Mundane Joys of Playing a Bus Simulator

In Bus Simulator 18, you’ll pick up passengers, dodge potholes, and avoid bankruptcy. Too real?

Linda Poon


Hello Yellow Brick Road

KUOW chart shows percentage growth in household income in Seattle
(KUOW)

It’s no secret that Seattle has undergone a decade of rapid economic growth. But it’s particularly jarring when you compare the Emerald City to the rest of the country. Seattle’s NPR station KUOW took a look at how many people in the 1 percent live in Seattle now—and how much wealthier they’ve become. Seattle has three times as many households in the top 1 percent of earners compared to the national average, with 9,245 households earning more than $470,000 a year.

The chart above shows the percentage growth in household income from 2006 to 2016 for the 25th percentile and 99th percentile of earners in Seattle (green) compared to the country as a whole (red). While it might look like Seattle’s boom is making everyone wealthier, there’s a key caveat: rising housing prices have pushed some people out, potentially making lower-income brackets appear to be doing better than they actually are. CityLab context: The precipitous fall of Seattle’s “Amazon tax”


What We’re Reading

East Pittsburgh police officer charged in Antwon Rose’s killing (New York Times)

The cities trying out universal basic income (The Guardian)

Distracted driving is out of control, and there’s no single cure (Wired)

The remaking of class in America (The New Republic)

An ode to the unsung ritual of giving and getting directions (Places Journal)


Tell your friends about the CityLab Daily! Forward this newsletter to someone who loves cities and encourage them to subscribe. Send your own comments, feedback, and tips to hello@citylab.com.

Follow us on social media for even more CityLab content.


 

---------------------------

All titles, content, publisher names, trademarks, artwork, and associated imagery are trademarks and/or copyright material of their respective owners. All rights reserved. The Spam Archive website contains material for general information purposes only. It has been written for the purpose of providing information and historical reference containing in the main instances of business or commercial spam.

Many of the messages in Spamdex's archive contain forged headers in one form or another. The fact that an email claims to have come from one email address or another does not mean it actually originated at that address! Please use spamdex responsibly.


Yes YOU! Get INVOLVED - Send in your spam and report offenders

Create a rule in outlook or simply forward the junk email you receive to questions@spamdex.co.uk | See contributors

Google + Spam 2010- 2017 Spamdex - The Spam Archive for the internet. unsolicited electric messages (spam) archived for posterity. Link to us and help promote Spamdex as a means of forcing Spammers to re-think the amount of spam they send us.

The Spam Archive - Chronicling spam emails into readable web records index for all time

Please contact us with any comments or questions at questions@spamdex.co.uk. Spam Archive is a non-profit library of thousands of spam email messages sent to a single email address. A number of far-sighted people have been saving all their spam and have put it online. This is a valuable resource for anyone writing Bayesian filters. The Spam Archive is building a digital library of Internet spam. Your use of the Archive is subject to the Archive's Terms of Use. All emails viewed are copyright of the respected companies or corporations. Thanks to Benedict Sykes for assisting with tech problems and Google Indexing, ta Ben.

Our inspiration is the "Internet Archive" USA. "Libraries exist to preserve society's cultural artefacts and to provide access to them. If libraries are to continue to foster education and scholarship in this era of digital technology, it's essential for them to extend those functions into the digital world." This is our library of unsolicited emails from around the world. See https://archive.org. Spamdex is in no way associated though. Supporters and members of http://spam.abuse.net Helping rid the internet of spam, one email at a time. Working with Inernet Aware to improve user knowlegde on keeping safe online. Many thanks to all our supporters including Vanilla Circus for providing SEO advice and other content syndication help | Link to us | Terms | Privacy | Cookies | Complaints | Copyright | Spam emails / ICO | Spam images | Sitemap | All hosting and cloud migration by Cloudworks.

Important: Users take note, this is Spamdex - The Spam Archive for the internet. Some of the pages indexed could contain offensive language or contain fraudulent offers. If an offer looks too good to be true it probably is! Please tread, carefully, all of the links should be fine. Clicking I agree means you agree to our terms and conditions. We cannot be held responsible etc etc.

The Spam Archive - Chronicling spam emails into readable web records

The Glass House | London | SW19 8AE |
Spamdex is a digital archive of unsolicited electronic mail 4.9 out of 5 based on reviews
Spamdex - The Spam Archive Located in London, SW19 8AE. Phone: 08000 0514541.