Cambodia Will Not Extradite Bo Xilai’s French Connection

Cambodian Foreign Minister Hor Namhong said today that French citizen Patrick Devillers will not be extradited. Instead, he will remain in custody for furthe…

You can download the score from the video: Instead (Deviller)

Injuries on the cricket field Fast bowlers go down instead of the batsmen!! 2

Please Subscribe Our Channel To Get Rare Amazning Cricket Videos Of All Times World Best funny Sports Video _World Best Soccer Goals,Best Footbal Goals, Worl…

Can you help me find this book? I once read this book about this girl. She was writing a school essay on her friend’s laptop and is about to shut it down when she sees this sparkly letter tool. She loves sparkly pens and stuff so she writes a short story about the evil cheerleader at her school. Her friend prints that one instead of her essay, so that’s what she turns in the next day. Her teacher likes it and sends it to a friend in the publishing business. NExt thing she knowks, it’s a best seller! I think it’s by Meg Cabot, or Avi, or someone like that but I can’t find it. please help!

You can download the score from the video: Instead (Deviller)

I’m not sure what book it is, but it sounds really similar to a Disney Channel movie. The one with that Panabaker girl.

How My Private Personal Journal Became a Bestseller – Julia DeVillersGr. 5-9. Fourteen-year-old Jamie is tired of feeling insecure: at home she’s barraged with media images of physically flawless young women; at school, she’s hassled by a gang of catty, manicured classmates. Venting her frustrations in her diary, she chronicles the adventures of invented superhero Isabella (IS) who, with her signature wrist flick, sends “positivity rays” that destroy her nemesis, Myrna, and her “evil clique of Populars.” Through a wild chain of events, Jamie’s IS stories become a published best-seller, and Jamie becomes a teen celebrity. DeVillers’ frothy, humorous first novel is a giddy fairy tale, written in a combination of diary excerpts, instant messages, and Jamie’s spot-on narration. Readers may wish that the novel contained more of the actual IS story that inspires such uproar, but they’ll enjoy joining Jamie as she experiences both highs and lows, copes with fame and fortune, and tries to maintain her IS-like sense of self-empowerment. Recommend this to Meg Cabot fans, as well as aspiring authors, who might also enjoy Andrew Clements’ The School Story (2001). Gillian Engberg