Donald Trump said on Thursday that he and Iran will "have to talk" about a possible military deal to curb Tehran's nuclear program in the coming months."They are a great nuclear power, but they're not going to get our interest unless they have to," the president said during an appearance at a conservative policy forum in Iowa."I have no intention of talking to them about anything that might give t...
I’m not sure what to say.
Honey bees aren’t going anywhere, I can’t imagine.
But this article, written by a guy who’s never seen a honey bee die, is an overreaction to a situation that I’d bet was happening in his backyard, as opposed to in my backyard.
In the early 1900s, the United States had some pretty serious honey bee problems.
As the paper explains, some of these issues were exacerbated by the introduction of pesticides.
Some of the pesticides were even toxic to honey bees.
There were also reports of bee colonies being poisoned by pesticides that were not supposed to be used in honey production.
But one thing that really put things in perspective was the arrival of the first commercial beekeepers.
Many of the older honey bees that were bred for the production of honey, the one species that was known for its ability to pollinate flowers and fruits, were destroyed in the first few years of commercial beekeeping.
This was due to the use of a number of new and less effective pesticides.
It wasn’t just pesticides, it was a new understanding of the biology of bees that had been put into place decades earlier, when there wasn’t a lot of data to go on.
So the pesticides that we now use didn’t work very well for honey bees, and they weren’t the best, most efficient way to protect the bees.
So when the first industrial beekeepers arrived in the U.S., there were some beekeepers who weren’t happy.
But the industrial beekeeper community quickly coalesced around the idea of introducing some more sophisticated and less toxic pesticides to control the honey bees of their colonies.
So by the early 1910s, there were more than 20 million commercial beekeeper colonies in the United, and the industry thrived.
There was a big boom, with some companies having hundreds of thousands of workers on their payroll.
The beekeepers were making honey, and bees were doing everything they were supposed to do.
Then in the early 1920s, a massive outbreak of the plague hit the United.
This plague, which is known as the Great Plague of 1918, killed some 15 million people, but it wasn’t the end of the world.
There wasn’t any known cure for it, but there were many treatments that were widely available, including the use in the 1930s of the neonicotinoid insecticide, clothianidin.
Cottonseed, which was used as a feedstock for bees, was the most widely used, and was especially well-suited to killing the honeybees.
But as the years went by, more and more people became aware of the effects of neonic and clothianids, and it was only natural that more and so on people started looking for alternatives.
This led to the development of the new neonic pesticide, imidacloprid.
Imidaclopsid is a highly toxic insecticide that is very effective at killing the bees, but because it’s a synthetic insecticide it also kills other insects, including bees.
Imbaclopsids are also very dangerous to humans, and are also extremely damaging to plants and crops.
The honey bee is one of the few pollinators in nature that doesn’t depend on pollination by other insects.
The only way to survive is to rely on bees, which are the only pollinators we have that can survive in a pinch.
That is, of course, until the 1930’s.
In response to the outbreak of influenza in the fall of 1918 and the spread of the pandemic, the U