SICHASouthwestern Idaho Cooperative Housing Authority Corporation (Nampa, ID)
References in periodicals archive ?
"Sicha meshutefet im chavrey gadot" (A joint conversation with members of Gadot).
Choire Sicha: You know, I'm supposed to have some way to explain my book, so I started saying it was like Girls meets Philip K.
The articles by Sicha and Manjoo provoked a range of critical responses from some African-American commentators, accusing the bloggers of fetishizing the behaviour of Black people by highlighting a relatively insignificant phenomenon; Danielle Belton points to its banality: 'It's like a Black person on a bike--I've never seen that!'.
(26.) Choire Sicha, 'What Were Black People Talking About on Twitter Last Night?', AWL, November 11, 2009, http://www.
Bloomberg News's Tyler Green and the art-world gadfly Choire Sicha, a founding father of Gawker Republic, are among its most expertly dismissive.
The Rebbe said in the sicha of Parshas VaYeira [Genesis 18-22], 5752...
Choire Sicha cofounded the idiosyncratic cool-kid blog The Awl and its suite of sister Web sites devoted to technology, comedy, money, and women.
More than 30 years ago in 1963, Walter Sicha addressed this body as the Hoyt lecturer and described the importance of testing--of measuring and understanding--fluidity, hot tearing and cracking, shrinkage feeding, solidification cooling curves, secondary dendrite arm spacing, and hydrogen and non-metallic inclusion control.
Now, he tells reporter Choire Sicha, Rufus thinks a 12-hour time-out from the grid will give us all a moment to breathe, take stock, and decide what we personally are willing to do in order to save the planet.
Many viewed the change as a desperate effort to cash in on low fare like "pictures of Lindsay Lohan's vagina," as Choire Sicha, Gawker's former managing editor, jokingly put it.
Amid the misspelled musings and bad poetry of tortured souls, gay blogs range from witty accounts of New York City life by gay art dealer Choire Sicha ( to the mysterious online diary of Salam Pax (, a gay Iraqi translator whose blogs have provided an eerie look at life under Saddam Hussein and the U.S.-led invasion of Iraq.