Learn how to navigate it when an Intel wave hits us

“More tears have been shed for unanswered prayers than for unanswered prayers.”

This statement is attributed to St. Teresa of Avila, and it is certainly similar to hers, but in his writings these words are not seen, at least not so accurately.

Truman Capote used this line for his latest novel, but his approach to the facts has always been a creative one. Let’s call it a kind of folk wisdom.

We think we know what we want and when we get it, things don’t always go as we expected. Our unanswered prayers, times when we knew what we wanted and didn’t get it, could open doors that we never knew we could get through. Sometimes it takes making choices before we can limit things to something we really have to choose from.

But did he answer the prayers? These can really be difficult. Especially if it’s a peak of long-term hope, a much-anticipated plan. Our dearest dream will come true and then. . . as some myths point out, both ancient and modern, it is something that happens after eternal happiness.

With the risk of the cavalier sounding about some sincere concerns, I think most of the response to Intel’s announcement in Jersey City (or New Albany) in County Liking falls into the category of answered prayers, causing tears and tears.

We have all said that it is very bad that so many industries and productions have been closed and how good it would be to see new production capacities in our region. It is a common practice in political campaigns not only to say that they are creating jobs, but also to create conditions for our youth to stay close. Economic growth was the basis of most of the planning and vision of the community that I have known since I first moved here in 1989.

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