AN ECONOMICAL VOICE

AN ECONOMICAL VOICE - AN ECONOMICAL VOICE By William Byun,...

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A N E CONOMICAL V OICE By William Byun, 2010 I n Times Square, crumpled pieces of yesterday’s newspapers follow the paths of 65miles-per-hour-running cars. Cling, cling—Heinekens rolls down the street to clash with bottles of liquor. And in Central Park, next to the pack of Marlboro 27’s, tobacco leaves are scattered under the maple trees. Crows sense the leftover bread; they come and try a bite or two. Bread crumbs are still bristling around the soil, even after being pounded badly. But tax-paid road sweepers do not recognize any of these scenes. As a matter of fact, it is true that we need more street cleaners. Tons of garbage is yet to be cleaned. But the rich almighty government of this godforsaken city is too busy reconstructing roads to better the lives of its citizens. Budget, then, is probably not ample to improve the quality of the environment, or simply to hire more workers. Then, I suppose that we should throw away more garbage on the roads.
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This note was uploaded on 01/09/2011 for the course CAS WR 98 taught by Professor Finlayson during the Fall '10 term at BU.

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AN ECONOMICAL VOICE - AN ECONOMICAL VOICE By William Byun,...

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