Last Exit to Nowhere

Last Exit to Nowhere

Logo T-shirts have gone through many phases - the product placement tee, the humorously reworked logo tee (FedUp - get it?!?), the completely fabricated and slightly racist logo tee (cough - urban outfitters - cough) - and now, the based-on-a-true-work-of-fiction tee. Last Exit To Nowhere, a company based out of Nottingham, England, promotes invented companies made famous or infamous by the stories they inhabit - and company founder Mike Ford makes sure their logos are poetically suited to the company's character and context as told in the story. Thus, a logo for "Bladerunner"'s Tyrell Corporation incorporates a frowning owl - a reference to the scene in which Deckard visits Tyrell for the first time and sees an artificial owl - while Amity Island, from "Jaws", gets a woman serenely sunbathing on a float in the ocean. It's a novel idea, one that harkens back to the days where the product placement in fictional works was actually fictional.

  • Corporation Bank recently announced recruitment notification for 1000 single window operator (swo). We have Corporation Bank Challan form, Online Application form, Call Letter and Admit Card information. Punjab National Bank Onlin... Corporation Bank recently announced recruitment notification for 1000 single window operator (swo). We have Corporation Bank Challan form, Online Application form, Call Letter and Admit Card information. Punjab National Bank Online Registration last date 25/04/2011

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  • Pick An Entity is a popular, web-based tool, which helps entrepreneurs choose the right business structure. It also recommends tax planning tips for each selected entity. LLC VS S CORP VS C CORP

  • I thought you might want to know. A military expert reveals how science fiction is fast becoming reality on the battlefield, changing not just how wars are fought, but also the politics, economics, laws, and ethics that surro... I thought you might want to know. A military expert reveals how science fiction is fast becoming reality on the battlefield, changing not just how wars are fought, but also the politics, economics, laws, and ethics that surround war itself P. W. Singer’s previous two books foretold the rise of private military contractors and the advent of child soldiers— predictions that proved all too accurate. Now, he explores the greatest revolution in military affairs since the atom bomb—the advent of robotic warfare. We are just beginning to see a massive shift in military technology that threatens to make the stuff of I,Robot and the Terminator all too real. More than seven- thousand robotic systems are now in Iraq. Pilots in Nevada are remotely killing terrorists in Afghanistan. Scientists are debating just how smart—and how lethal—to make their current robotic prototypes. And many of the most renowned science fiction authors are secretly consulting for the Pentagon on the next generation. Blending historic evidence with interviews from the field, Singer vividly shows that as these technologies multiply, they will have profound effects on the front lines as well as on the politics back home. Moving humans off the battlefield makes wars easier to start, but more complex to fight. Replacing men with machines may save some lives, but will lower the morale and psychological barriers to killing. The “warrior ethos,” which has long defined soldiers’ identity, will erode, as will the laws of war that have governed military conflict for generations. Paradoxically, these new technologies will also bring war to our doorstep. As other nations and even terrorist organizations start to build or buy their own robotic weapons, the robot revolution could undermine America’s military preeminence. While his analysis is unnerving, there’s an irresistible gee-whiz quality to the innovations Singer uncovers. Wired for War travels from Iraq to see these robots in combat to the latter-day “skunk works” in America’s suburbia, where tomorrow’s technologies of war are quietly being designed. In Singer’s hands, the future of war is as fascinating as it is frightening.

  • This movie is creepy. All these robots like attack Will Smith. But obviously since he is the coolest person around he prevails.

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  • As if we didn't need to drill corporate logos deeper into our subconscious. here's a neat appropriation of the game Memory by artist Thomas Keeley.

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  • I encourage everyone to see this documentary. Its about the birth of corporations and how they function. It sheds a lot of light on the why and how things have gotten so out of control in the corporate world and how its left our e... I encourage everyone to see this documentary. Its about the birth of corporations and how they function. It sheds a lot of light on the why and how things have gotten so out of control in the corporate world and how its left our economy in a state of disarray. Very interesting.

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  • For those times when it's 3:00 and you're bored out of your mind, but have endless supplies of paperclips and post it notes to keep you busy. I like this idea.

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