The mystery behind the appearance of blue dolphins across Aberdeen has today been revealed.
Text appeal: Women describing themselves as sweet, ambitious or thoughtful are more likely to attract male attention and receive admiring messages on online dating websites (illustrated), while men who claim they are physically fit or describe themselves as perceptive, passionate or optimistic prove more irresistible to women A study of 12,000 online dating profiles posted on e uk found that women describing themselves as sweet, ambitious or thoughtful are more likely to attract male attention and receive admiring messages.
Physically fit or perceptive men attract between 60 and 70 per cent more interest from women who want to get to know them better, while sweet, ambitious or funny women see between 20 to 45 per cent more approaches.
In Stamford Hill, an area of north London with a large Jewish population, a mock street sign was spotted on a lamppost near a synagogue, bearing the silhouette of an Orthodox Jewish man within a red warning triangle.
Shomrim North & East London, the Jewish neighbourhood watch group, reported to police and the local council that there was a “Beware of Jews” sign in the area, describing it as offensive.
Described as “despicable” by MPs and reported to police as a hate crime, a street art project about local identity backfired yesterday when it was mistaken for an attack on Orthodox Jews.
The artist attracted anger on social media before explaining the misunderstanding and apologising for causing offence.There's always a bit of history waiting to be discovered – and that's exactly what the owners of this hotel found out last week.This old shop sign has been unveiled as The Plymouth Backpackers Hotel, on Union Street, undergoes a major revamp.The tobacco sellers also had branches at Mutley Plain, New George Street, and Cornwall Street.Many passers-by have noticed the old sign, and one elderly lady told Karen she remembers it as Barbaras, and a chemist before that. "Whoever owned the building before seems to have just covered each business up with wood.Although not much is known about the owners, Plymouth historian Chris Robinson revealed Snell & Co, which had shops all over the city, was a tobacconist.