The building was 'completely destroyed' after firefighters arrived with 'boots on the ground' to find it 'fully engulfed in flames' that's believed to be the work of a 'bomb-throwing anarchist'.
We've all read stories in newspapers, or magazines and online that contain words and phrases that make us either seethe with anger or wonder where the art of plain, concise writing was lost.
Several of the phrases at the top of this story raised the 'ilk' of readers of The New York Times magazine, which asked readers to submit their opinions after a blog post about an old editing document titled "Words We Don't Say" surfaced in the newsroom, written by bestselling author Kurt Andersen when he was an editor.
Readers had no qualms about 'weighing in' on the issue, clearing up a lot of cliches, corporate lingo and poor grammar.
"Don't ever, ever, ever say 'utilize.' Say 'use'. Would you say software is 'utilizer-friendly?'," one reader wrote.
Another said, "Cyber, Viral, Epic. Never the firstRead More »from What’s in a word? Apparently, there are a lot of angry readers ‘arguably’ upset in the world