Here are the ingredients: 2 cups of lukewarm water, a scant 6 cups of bread flour, a packet of yeast, 1 tablespoon of canola oil, 1 1/2 teaspoons of salt, and 3 teaspoons of sugar.
You'll also need food-grade lye. This scares people but it shouldn't. You need to take care when using it, but it's really not a huge deal. I've made dozens of batches over the years and never had any problem. You can order it online. I ordered mine from essentialdepot.com.
@UNC@unchillel According to the article in our campus newspaper, students on a prior iteration of the trip reported that “75 percent of the trip was spent on the Israeli narrative and only 25 percent on the Palestinian narrative.”
@UNC@unchillel The boycott effort is grounded in the idea that “people really need to be more critical and understand the implications of their actions, how identities are politicized, how we are situated and positioned in larger global structures of oppression and to actively dissociate ...
If you had 55 minutes to tell the 200-yr story of your state’s Supreme Court, would you devote 8% of it to profiling a judge who ruled that the renter of a slave must have the power to shoot her in the back as she runs from a brutal beating?
To be more precise: would you use that time to argue that the judge was “one of the ten most influential common-law judges in American history,” an “important figure” who was “one of the truly great judges of his time, state and federal?”
That’s what @publicmedianc (UNC TV) did in broadcasting “N.C. Supreme Court at 200–Stability and Change–1819-2019” a few days ago. This thread will be long, but it will leave you wondering what on earth they were thinking-why they decided to rehabilitate this judge's reputation.