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Sunday, 5 July 2015


you can still dress descent while trying to swag

It sometime amazing when some skinny girls wear things ,that is bigger than them, knowing well that they can get things that suit them even if they are skinny, there are some  designs form jens


This look is not for everyone. (Kim's affinity for latex also means that she is familiar with some baby powder, since that is the only way to get latex on and off.) But if you are down with the Johnson & Johnson body treatment, then a latex dress–the even sassier sister to the leather dress–is for you, too.


When you find a good fitting pair of jeans, you definitely need to buy multiples. I also own this pair of jeans and can vouch for their stretch, comfort, and ideal amount of distressing. Kim's grey color is sold out, and you can probably thank her for that, but J Brand has made them in a similar dark blue color.


Kim's camel coat pulls together every look in a super chic way. She also uses it to strategically tone down the sexiness of a look, in a subtle way. (And I imagine it doesn't hurt that it keeps her warm, either.)


Kim favors strappy nude high heel sandals 
from Hermès to tie together a look. Sadly, her shoe preference is one that is unfortunately unavailable for us regular people with regular budgets, but Joie makes an excellent option that can also work wonders for your wardrobe.


Greece debt crisis: Greek voters reject bailout offer

With almost all the ballots counted, results from the Greek referendum show voters decisively rejecting the terms of an international bailout.
Figures published by the interior ministry showed nearly 62% of those whose ballots had been counted voting "No", against 38% voting "Yes".
Greece's governing Syriza party had campaigned for a "No", saying the bailout terms were humiliating.
Their opponents warned that this could see Greece ejected from the eurozone.
"Today we celebrate the victory of democracy, but tomorrow all together we continue and complete a national effort for exiting this crisis," Greek Prime Minister Alexis Tsipras said in a televised address.
He said that voters had granted him "not a mandate against Europe, but a mandate to find a sustainable solution that will take us out of this vicious circle of austerity".
Some European officials had said that a "No" would be seen as an outright rejection of talks with creditors.
But Greek government officials have insisted that rejecting bailout terms would strengthen their hand, and that they could rapidly strike a deal for fresh funding in resumed negotiations.
Greek banks would reopen by Tuesday, they said.
Reacting to the result of Sunday's vote, Greek Finance Minister Yanis Varoufakis called it "a big 'yes' to a democratic Europe".
Greece would enter into "positive" in negotiations with its creditors, he said.

Euclid Tsakalotos, Greece's deputy foreign minister, told Star TV that two developments would allow Greece to pursue "a solution that is financially viable".
"Firstly, the government now has a new popular mandate and the second is the latest [International Monetary Fund] report which says that the Greek debt is unsustainable."
Greece had been locked in negotiations with its creditors for months when the Greek government unexpectedly called a referendum on the terms it was being offered.
Banks have been shut and capital controls in place since last Monday, after the European Central Bank declined to give Greece more emergency funding.
Withdrawals at cash machines have been limited to €60 per day. Greece's latest bailout expired on Tuesday and Greece missed a €1.6bn (£1.1bn) payment to the IMF.