The German economy is on a longer-term path of recovery, helped by some gains in domestic demand. Germany may well be able to help lead the euro zone out of a period of fairly stagnant growth.

We now see that natural selection *is* working to conserve this unpartnered region of the Y, ... If mutations do occur in any of these genes, they don't seem to pass on in the lineage. This is a clear example of how evolution is not just about moving ahead, it's also about not falling behind.

Of course, ... this is a hypothesis that we have no way to scientifically prove or disprove. However, we believe it's currently the best explanation.

The biggest challenge is to make sure the car drivers realize the trucks can't stop like they can, make turns like they can.

Sovereignty is still an issue really important for Quebec. More than ever, especially with what happened with the sponsorship scandal.

Cars have blind spots but not like trucks, especially when you're loaded.

I'm going [Thursday]. For me, it's just a tradition, ... I had heard that many people weren't going due to the safety issues with many of the rides, but I think we should cut them slack since it's the company's first year doing it.

This is not going to be enough - we're still looking for another 50 basis points by the end of the year, ... But it's the right move for the moment. A rise of 50 basis points would have cast doubt in the market about the sustainability of growth, in Germany in particular.

Contrary to the dire predictions that have become popular over the last decade, the sky is *not* falling on the Y. This research clearly demonstrates that natural selection has effectively preserved regions of the Y chromosome that have no mechanisms with which to repair damaged genes.