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Last seen on: –The New Yorker Tuesday, 6 June 2023 Crossword Answers
Mirror Quick Answer List – 8-November-2022
Mirror Quick Answer List – 8-November-2022
L.A. Times Daily Crossword – Sep 29 2022
L.A. Times Daily Crossword – Mar 24 2022
LA Times Crossword 31 Dec 21, Friday
NY Times Crossword 26 Nov 21, Friday
NY Times Crossword 17 Jun 21, Thursday
NY Times Crossword 14 May 21, Friday
NY Times Crossword 20 Feb 21, Saturday
NY Times Crossword 4 Feb 21, Thursday
Wall Street Journal Crossword – August 27 2020 – Financial Sectors
The Washington Post Crossword – May 10 2020
LA Times Crossword 10 May 20, Sunday
LA Times Crossword 24 Jan 20, Friday
LA Times Crossword 26 Jul 19, Friday
Wall Street Journal Crossword – June 29 2019 – Take Two

Random information on the term “Clear”:

CLEAR, the Campaign for Lead Free Air, was started in 1981 when a wealthy property developer, Godfrey Bradman, recruited the veteran campaigner and former Director of Shelter, Des Wilson to get lead-free petrol into the United Kingdom. Wilson ran the public campaign and co-opted Dr Robin Russell-Jones as the unpaid medical and scientific advisor.

In April 1983, the Royal Commission on Environmental Pollution (RCEP) published a report that confirmed the dangers of lead to children’s health, and recommended that lead should not be added to petrol. Within half an hour of the RCEP report being published, the Environment Secretary, Tom King, announced that the government would support the introduction of unleaded petrol, that oil companies would have to provide it on forecourts, and that car manufacturers would have to make engines that could use it.

Shortly after, Wilson resigned from CLEAR to become Chairman of Friends of the Earth. From 1984-89 Russell-Jones became Chair of CLEAR whom he represented on the Government committee, Working Party on Lead in Petrol (WOPLIP).

Clear on Wikipedia

Random information on the term “EARN”:

The European Academic and Research Network (EARN) was a computer network connecting universities and research institutions across Europe, and was connected in 1983 via transatlantic circuits and a gateway funded by IBM to BITNET, its peer in the United States.

Services available on EARN/BITNET included electronic mail, file transfer, real-time terminal messages, and access to EARN server machines which provided information retrieval services. Gateways existed from EARN to the ARPA Internet (ARPANET, MILNET, NSFNET, CSNET, X25Net), CSNET, UUCP, JANET (Great Britain’s Joint Academic Network), and more than 10 other national academic and research networks. There also was limited access to VNET, IBM’s internal communications network.

At the network layer EARN was based on a “store-and-forward” technology. In a “store-and-forward” network information is sent to an intermediate node where it is kept and sent as soon as possible to the next node on the path to its final destination. The intermediate node verifies the integrity of the message before forwarding it. Each time the intermediate node confirms the receipt of the data the originating node deletes it.The EARN “store-and-forward” system was originally based on IBM’s technology and used the Remote Spooling Communications Subsystem (RSCS) and NJE/NJI protocols on the IBM Virtual Machine (VM) mainframe operating systems, and JES2 (and later JES3, Job Entry Subsystem) on IBM MVS mainframe operating systems.

EARN on Wikipedia