The 1943 BRUSA agreements [United Kingdom-United States of America]  were an agreement between the British and American governments to facilitate cooperation between the U.S. Department of War and the British Government Code and Cypher School (GC-CS). This was followed by the “Holden Agreement” of 1942. The agreement specifically stated that Eric Nave should not work for FRUMEL, the Australian navy code establishment, led by Lieutenant Usn Rudolph (Rudy) Fabian. Fabian thought that Nave had violated security with his desire to share information with the Army Central Office, where Nave moved (and was welcomed).  Sketchy has a number of historical meanings that sound good with The Use of Obama. The earliest definition of the word, according to the Oxford English Dictionary, is “only a slight or coarse outline of the main characteristics, facts or circumstances, without going into detail,” which dates back to 1805. A subsequent evolution was the feeling of “a light, misleading, substanceless or imperfect nature” first emerging in 1878. Thus sketched, it could indicate that Romney`s economic plan is not both detailed and misleading.
Convicted sex offenders cannot have a Facebook account… Which is good, really. But none of these older definitions fully match the mark, even if they add an extra texture to the word. In this context, Sketchy could also mean “unreliable” or “shading,” which has been the ascendant meaning of the word in recent decades. Last year, Nancy Friedman spoke about this new meaning of the word in her Sketchy Branding column in her “Sketchy Branding” section of Candlepower. Nancy, for her part, joined a previous discussion by Mark Liberman of Language Log, which showed the rise of the “dubious” importance of sketches until the early 1990s in the use of students. Grant Barrett, in a commentary published on Language Log, relayed the memory of a listener to the public radio show “Way with Words” which, in the 1980s, linked his origins to methamphetamine users: someone under the influence of meth (a draughtsman) was considered sketched or dangerously unreliable. This led to the signing on 17 May of the 1943 Brusa Agreement, which constituted a formal agreement on the exchange of information from the secret services. This was about: Here`s the video of Obama`s remarks from Slate, who described the sketched line as the “best use of slang” during the debate: you actually don`t have any of the music you buyThen one of the most eloquent user agreements, you should believe that iTunes` terms and conditions are concise with sketched stuff.
What is particularly striking is that despite the money we launched on the remixes Taylor Swift and Rihanna, we pay for the right to see or hear these media … But you don`t have any of that. This “iffy” importance of sketching (y) has become increasingly important in the cultural circles of youth in recent years, often to describe unknown people who might pose a danger (also called sketch balls). Connie Eble, an English professor at the University of North Carolina who compiles slang lists every semester, told us in a 2008 interview that sketches and sketches, which meant “potentially dangerous,” were the most commonly documented terms in his students` lists. (They have been usurped by YOLO ever since.) During the presidential debate of the night, Barack Obama said that Mitt Romney`s economic plan boils down to a “sketchy deal.” Soon after, #SketchyDeal was a trending topic on Twitter (thanks in part to the Obama campaign`s Twitter account), which was used to challenge or criticize various aspects of Romney`s proposals. With sketches in the spotlight, it`s worth sketching out how the word was put forward and how it can mean different things to different people. Governor Romney was a very successful investor. If someone came to you, governor, with a plan that said, here I want to spend 7 or 800 billion dollars, and then we`re going to pay for it, but we can tell you how we`re going to do it until after the election, you wouldn`t have made such a sketched deal and