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Friday, November 25, 2011

11/25/11 The Raw Greenwich Late Night News Feed - First Story: Greenwich Holiday Stroll Weekend 2011

News Reports About Greenwich, CT
Greenwich Holiday Stroll Weekend 2011
Stamford Plus Magazine
Greenwich, CT - Shop, dine and be merry as you stroll around downtown Greenwich this holiday season. Caroling, entertainment, horse drawn carriage rides and ice sculptures will set the season in motion downtown, ...
FCIAC Championship: Staples vs. Greenwich
Greenwich Time
The Greenwich cheering section reacts at the conclusion of the FCIAC Football Championship game in which Staples High School defeated Greenwich High School 31-27 at Staples, Westport, Thursday afternoon, Nov. 24, 2011.
Greenwich teen wins future leader award
Greenwich Time
A special correspondent for Greenwich Time who has written live features and enterprise pieces, Narea also writes a blog for Hearst Connecticut Media Group and previously contributed a monthly column to the Greenwich Post. She is also editor-in-chief ...
Hedge funds need to provide better protection and liquidity, says Greenwich ...
Hedge Funds Review Magazine
However, hedge funds and other alternative investments need to provide better protection and liquidity, reports Greenwich Associates. The complex nature of alternative investments can provide better risk-adjusted returns but they also have compounded ...

Hedge Funds Review Magazine
Greenwich Scores And Standings, Nov. 25
By Bob Birge The Greenwich football team finished the season with an 8-2 record, a three-game improvement over last year's uncharacteristic 5-5 finish. But because the Cardinals aren't going to the state playoffs, it wasn't good enough. ...

Please send your comments, news tips and press releases to GreenwichRoundup@gmail.com

11/25/11 MEDIA RELEASE - US Senate Candidate Kie Westby on WFSB's Face The State -- Sunday November 27th



"For The Public Trust"


THOMASTON, CONN. – November 23 This coming Sunday morning, November 27th at 11:00 AM, Kie Westby, candidate for the United Sates Senate, will appear on 'Face The State' with Dennis House.

The award-winning CBS television program on WFSB - TV3 is the most watched interview program on statewide television and has earned national acclaim.

Kie Westby, a native of the Constitution State, is a practicing attorney and a former U.S. Marine Corps Major. Attorney Westby has publicly called on Eric Holder, U. S. Attorney General, to resign immediately from office. Since making that public call more than 30 members of Congress have followed his lead.

During local visits around Connecticut, Westby has set an example for candor and commitment as he listens attentively to citizen's concerns and their plaintive calls for honesty and open government.

This Sunday at 11:00 AM tune in to 'Face The State' with Dennis House. Expect Kie Westby responses to Dennis House's questions to be open, direct, and thoughtfully frank.

To speak directly with Kie Westby, schedule a media interview or to schedule a visit with your group, organization or association, contact him by phone at 860-283-8294 or via Email: KieWestby@gmail.com.

# # #


"For The Public Trust"

Kie Westby
Your "Public Trust" Candidate

11/25/11 Greenwich Rabbi's Weekly Teaching

Weekly Teaching
By Rabbi Mitchell M. Hurvitz

book sellers sonnet
This week, I am pleased to introduce our guest teacher, Andi Rosenthal, Temple Sholom's Director of Communications and Marketing. Andi is an alumna of the Museum of Jewish Heritage - A Living Memorial to the Holocaust and accompanied our Temple Sholom/The Sholom Center group on our trip to the Museum two weeks ago.

As many of you know, Andi is also an accomplished writer, columnist and author, and the Museum serves as the setting for her acclaimed first novel, The Bookseller's Sonnets (O Books, 2010), which our Sisterhood Book Group will be discussing on Tuesday, December 6th at 7:00pm. The Bookseller's Sonnets was recently honored as Jewish Book World "Book of Note" for 2011 and is also a selection of the Hadassah-Brandeis Institute "Conversations" national Book Club.

I hope that you will enjoy reading about Andi's insights into the Museum and the role that it played in her Jewish journey, and how it enabled her to reconnect to her Jewish family history - a timely message for this week's Torah portion, Toldot, the Hebrew word for "generations."

On behalf of our clergy team, professional staff, and lay leaders, we hope you and your family had a blessed and happy Thanksgiving, and we wish you a sweet and peaceful Shabbat.

Shabbat shalom,
Rabbi Mitch

Weekly Teaching

Parashat Toldot
November 25th, 2011

My Jewish ancestors did not gaze upon the Statue of Liberty when they first arrived in America. Their arrival in America pre-dated that of Lady Liberty, when they first came here from Cologne, Germany in 1828. They settled in New Orleans and were actively engaged in that city's vibrant Jewish community. After my great-grandmother Caroline's first husband Jacob died, she moved to New York City, where she met and married my great-grandfather, a widower named Leopold Rosenthal. Their only child, Sidney, was my grandfather.

Sidney met and married a Scots-Irish Protestant girl named Ethel Nock, who - at the urging of my great-grandparents -- underwent an Orthodox Jewish conversion just prior to her wedding in 1926. Ethel promptly changed her name to Esther, and gave birth to four children, two sons and two daughters. But somewhere between my grandparents' and my father's generation, our family connection to Judaism melted into the American melting pot. No one is really sure how it happened. Some relatives say that it was because of my grandmother's conversion: her own family disowned her, and my grandfather's family never really accepted her, even after she converted. Because of this sense of alienation, there was no extended family with whom to celebrate the Jewish holidays or share in lifecycle rituals. Their family became a family unto itself, without a connection to its generations, and by the time we were fully American, we had lost all of our sense of being Jewish.

By the time I was born, my father, along with all of his siblings, had chosen to marry someone who wasn't Jewish. Like my sister and all of my cousins, I was raised Catholic, and educated in parochial schools. But of all of the eleven cousins who grew up in our warm, loving family, I was the only one who was constantly, naggingly intrigued by our last name, and as a child, felt as if I was constantly being asked, mostly by my schoolmates and teachers, whether or not I was Jewish. In some strange way, the word "Jewish" took hold in my heart like a stubborn seedling. And to my surprise, that seedling first flowered in 1983, at the bar mitzvah of my oldest and dearest childhood friend. I still remember walking into the synagogue's sanctuary, and hearing the cantor chanting the prayers in Hebrew. Something inside me breathed and bloomed. It was a feeling of sanctity I had never known in church; had never known anywhere.

When I arrived at the Museum of Jewish Heritage - A Living Memorial to the Holocaust for my first job interview, I knew I was in a place - like that first moment in the synagogue - that would change my life. I had spent many years trying to figure out where my religious path was taking me. I knew that I wasn't supposed to be Catholic - that much was certain. But I had never found a Jewish home where I felt truly welcome - until I found myself at the Museum.

I had spent many years in college studying the Holocaust, reading the testimony of survivors, feeling myself drawn in to every element of this era of history. It wasn't that I felt personally connected to the Holocaust; after all, my family had left Germany more than a century before it happened. Instead, I felt an overwhelming sense of guilt: my family had lived in America, in relative safety and prosperity, only to lose their sense of faith identity. It made me think about those who had been tortured and murdered because they were Jewish, those who had been willing to suffer and die because of their faith. It made me wonder what had happened to my own family - and what I could do to reconnect to our lost tradition.

The Museum was the first place that I felt I could ask myself what it would mean to be Jewish. What it would mean to pick up the threads of this five thousand year old tradition - threads that had become too worn and broken to support the weight of my own family history - and weave into it the story of my Catholic upbringing, and the idea, I felt, that maybe I had a Jewish soul that had gotten lost on its way somewhere else, and it was time for me to find my way home. And the Museum was my guidebook. As I traveled through the collection, time and time again, as a member of the Museum's Communications team, I began to feel more and more at home with the story of my Jewish heritage. I experienced the gift of hearing many survivor testimonies, and the feeling of being entrusted with these sacred stories of the past. But what ultimately moved and motivated me, beyond anything else, was the sense of how Jewish life continued on after the Shoah, thriving and moving forward and celebrating every blessing. I found that it would be possible - even in spite of the sense of alienation and abandonment of my family's own Judaism - for me to identify with the faith and resilience that had kept some sacred spark of Jewish connection alive in me.

When I traveled to the Museum two weeks ago, with my new Temple Sholom and Sholom Center family, I was so pleased and proud to show my new friends around my first Jewish home, the place that ultimately led me to formally convert to Judaism in 2002. It is a place I cherish and love so much that I set the plot of my first novel, The Bookseller's Sonnets, within the walls of the Museum. As a testament to its powerful and compelling message, I, too, wanted to create a story that would bear witness - not only for my own family's history, but also because of the privilege I have had to stand in sacred witness to the countless unforgettable survivor testimonies I have heard.

During our Museum visit, we heard the testimony of Bronia Brandman, whose courageous and heartfelt story of survival brought every person in the room to tears. Bronia and I had met many years earlier, when I coordinated a photo shoot of her in the Garden of Stones, the Andy Goldsworthy installation of granite boulders implanted with dwarf oak trees that serves as the Museum's memorial garden. The oak trees are meant, someday, to break the boulders apart, as their roots and trunks grow stronger. It is meant to symbolize the triumph of life over tragedy.

Bronia's indomitable spirit, her energy, and her love of life and joy in Judaism left every person moved and uplifted. Even with all of the sadness contained in Bronia's story, one cannot help but be transformed by hearing about her courage, and witnessing the light in her eyes as she shares her story. Like the tree that will someday break the stone, her story has touched thousands of people, breaking through the shell of fear and cynicism with which many people sometimes approach stories of the Holocaust. And it is truly a blessing that her book, The Girl Who Survived, recently published by Scholastic and available on Amazon, will have the opportunity to touch even more lives.

From the Garden of Stones, it is merely a turn of the head in the direction of the wind, and one is in the presence of the timeless view of the Statue of Liberty in New York Harbor, the symbol of freedom for so many who came to this country escaping tyranny and terror. But for me, the Statue of Liberty is a vision that is always twinned with the words that adorn the walls of Jerusalem stone at the Museum's entrance: "Never forget," it reads in Hebrew. "There is hope for your future."

Our faith and the faith of our ancestors has always been a precious and fragile thread that binds generation to generation. At times, that thread has been severed by an inhumane enemy; at others, it has been willfully destroyed by those who would see us disappear. And at other times still, it has simply unraveled. But it is that thread of ancient wisdom, contained in centuries of prayers and poems and songs, which has somehow kept that our tradition and our people unbroken for nearly five thousand years. In a land where we can choose any hope and any future, I have been gifted with the blessing of belonging to a loving, embracing Interfaith family, from which I have emerged to honor both my ancestors' past and a radiant Jewish future, and in which I have been blessed to choose my faith journey, and the eternal hope of an eternal people. And for that blessing, on this Thanksgiving -- this most Jewish of American holidays -- I am most grateful of all.

Shabbat shalom,

Andi Rosenthal

Temple Sholom
300 E. Putnam Avenue
Greenwich, CT 06830

11/25/11 The Greenwich Topix News Message Board - (8 stories) First Story: Stamford Au Pairs Prepare for the Holidays

Topix Greenwich

Brian Harrod - Greenwich Topix Editor
Greenwich - News November 25, 2011

Stamford Au Pairs Prepare for the Holidays (Patch)
Last week, Cultural Care Au Pair gathered local au pairs to decorate a tree for the Junior League of Greenwich's Enchanted Forest holiday fundraiser, but this is only the start of a holiday season that promises to hold adventure and wonder for these young adults spending the year working and learning in the US.

Keeping Drivers Safe During the Holiday Season (Patch)
Greenwich Police are in a giving mood as the holiday season officially begins this weekend.

Greenwich teen wins future leader award
Greenwich teen wins future leader award (News Times)
Convent of the Sacred Heart senior Nicole Narea recently won the World Affairs Forum's Future Global Leader Award for Fairfield County.

Seniors gather for annual church Thanksgiving dinner (Connecticut Post)
Before the doors opened at a church Thanksgiving dinner, Otto Carbino, 75, made sure to give it a rave review.


Santa heads to McArdle's Friday afternoon (The Greenwich Post)
Santa and his live reindeer are coming back to town. Prancer, Comet, Donder and Blitzen will be returning to downtown Greenwich to McArdle's Florist & Garden Center, 48 Arch St., for the Third Annual Greenwich Reindeer Festival and Santa's Workshop, Nov.

Conn. DOT to study trail along Merritt Parkway (WSTC-AM Norwalk)
Connecticut's Department of Transportation is beginning to study whether a multi-use trail along the Merritt Parkway, stretching from Greenwich to the Stratford, is feasible.

Even More Greenwich News

Homeownes remain skeptical over CL&P reliability (The Greenwich Post)
Almost a month after an unusual October snowstorm left many Greenwich residents without power, a representative from Connecticut Light and Power was grilled by members of the Northeast Greenwich Association who expressed skepticism that the power company was up to the task of solving the problem of prolonged outages and addressing quality of life ... (more)

11/25/11 The Greenwich First Selectman Report

A News Report About Greenwich First Selectman Peter Tesei
Valley Road safety concerns over parking, speeding spur debate
Greenwich Post
As has been the practice under First Selectman Peter Tesei, the board heard comment on the item but held off on voting in order for the public to have more ...

A Recently Updated Web Page About Greenwich First Selectman Peter Tesei
This Past Week in Photos - Greenwich, CT Patch
Incumbent Republican Greenwich First Selectman Peter Tesei shares his victory microphone with his son James and daughter Caroline, with incumbent ...

Please send your comments, news tips and press releases to GreenwichRoundup@gmail.com

11/25/11 Support Your Favorite Small Business With a Patch Shout-Out and more from Greenwich Patch

Today s 58° 40° Tomorrow s 59° 43°

November 25, 2011

Your News

November 25, 2011

Support Your Favorite Small Business With a Patch Shout-Out

Katie Ryan O'Connor | Nov 25, 2011 | 0 Comments

With Small Business Saturday coming this weekend, you can help drive feet — and wallets — to your favorite independent business.

Pop Up on Greenwich Avenue

Sue Rogers | Nov 25, 2011 | 0 Comments

An emerging trend in retail comes to Greenwich.

Got Some Turkey Leftovers? Turn Them Into Pies

Lee Elkins | Nov 25, 2011 | 0 Comments

How to turn those last bits of the bird into a tasty meal.

Holiday Weekend: What's Open, What's Closed

Leslie Yager and Barbara Heins | Nov 25, 2011 | 0 Comments

Holiday weekend schedules for businesses, government and movies.

Post It: Tag Sales, Furniture and Vehicles For Sale

Barbara Heins | Nov 25, 2011 | 0 Comments

Today's "Post It" also includes services and items for sale. Add your tag sale to comments and add your items to the gallery.

11/25/11 An Antidote to Black Friday And More News From The Daily Greenwich

Main Street Connect
Your Home Town Online
News from The Daily Greenwich
An Antidote to Black Friday
by Becca Tucker | 11/25/11

In this season of shopping, Becca Tucker offers a new way to think about old clothes.

Who are you ...

Adopt Baka Into Your Greenwich Home
by Anna Helhoski | 11/25/11

GREENWICH, Conn. – The Greenwich pet of the week is Baka, a 6-month-old neutered male Siberian Husky. Baka will weigh 80 to 90 ...

Greenwich Detective Commended for Robbery Arrests
by Anna Helhoski | 11/25/11

GREENWICH, Conn. – Detective Sgt. Thomas Kelly of the Greenwich Police Department has been honored for his foot pursuit of a suspect ...

Greenwich Squanders Late Lead, League Title
by Eric Gendron | 11/24/11

GREENWICH, Conn. – The Greenwich High football team has relied on its rock-solid defense all season. But when they needed it most, ...


Thursday, November 24, 2011

11/24/11 The Raw Greenwich Late Night News Feed

News Reports About Greenwich, CT

Greenwich Falls To Staples in FCIAC Championship, 31-27
By Bob Birge Greenwich suffered a 31-27 loss to Staples in the FCIAC championship Thursday after squandering a 10-point lead in the fourth quarter. The defeat eliminated the Cardinals from the state playoffs Mark Borderud It may go down as the greatest ...
Former officer killed in crash remembered
Greenwich Time
Greenwich police have set up a memorial to former police detective James Lunney at their Bruce Place headquarters. Lunney who lead the investigation into the 1975 killing of Martha Moxley, was killed in Florida Sunday after his motorcycle was involved ...
Homeownes remain skeptical over CL&P reliability
Greenwich Post
Almost a month after an unusual October snowstorm left many Greenwich residents without power, a representative from Connecticut Light and Power was grilled by members of the Northeast Greenwich Association who expressed skepticism that the power ...
Santa heads to McArdle's Friday afternoon
Greenwich Post
Prancer, Comet, Donder and Blitzen will be returning to downtown Greenwich to McArdle's Florist & Garden Center, 48 Arch St., for the Third Annual Greenwich Reindeer Festival and Santa's Workshop, Nov. 25 through Christmas Eve, Dec. 24. On Friday, Nov. ...
Keeping Drivers Safe During the Holiday Season
By Barbara Heins Greenwich Police are in a giving mood as the holiday season officially begins this weekend. And the effort is keep drivers safe. Thanks to a state Department of Transportation grant, the department's traffic division is spearheading a ...

Please send your comments, news tips and press releases to GreenwichRoundup@gmail.com

11/24/11 We should take this opportunity to thank the volunteers of Greenwich Community Television

Thanks so much to those who have tirelessly assisted GCTV Channel 79.

Week after week, they bring Greenwich town government to the citizens.

Covering the RTM, Paul Curtis.

Covering the Board of Selectmen and Planning & Zoning, Don Conway.

Covering the Retired Men's Association cameramen, Ted Spool and Steve Marino.

Covering the BET, Jenny Larkin.

We should also thank Greenwich Selectman Drew Marzullo for his guidance as GCTV's liaison.

Please send your comments, news tips and press releases to GreenwichRoundup@gmail.com

11/24/11 The Raw Greenwich Blog Feed: Mt. Kisco Man Charged With DWI in Greenwich

A Blog Posts About Greenwich, CT

Mt. Kisco Man Charged With DWI in Greenwich - Chappaqua-Mount Kisco...

The defendant is was driving in the wrong direction on Greenwich Avenue, which is one way.

A Mount Kisco man was busted on a driving while intoxicated charge early Sunday after Greenwich Police spotted him driving the wrong way on Greenwich Avenue.

Mark M. McCabe, 49, who gave an address of 200 Diplomat Dr., was arrested at 1:45 a.m. Nov. 20 after an officer saw him driving north in the southbound-only Greenwich Avenue, according to a police report. Police stopped him after he turned onto East Putnam Avenue.

McCabe is accused of having red, glassy eyes, an odor of alcohol on his breath and in his car, and failing field sobriety tests.

He also was ticketed for driving the wrong way on a one-way street. McCabe was released on a $250 bond and scheduled to appear Dec. 6 in Connecticut state Superior Court in Stamford.

Please send your comments, news tips and press releases to GreenwichRoundup@gmail.com

11/24/11 Happy Thanksgiving Greenwich

Today is Thanksgiving in Greenwich, an American holiday if ever there was one. It is perhaps the one holiday we celebrate that crosses all lines cultural, spiritual and political.

It is a patriotic holiday, and festive, yet for the most part quiet and lacking in the sort of artifice that has come to embrace so many others.

Merely reaching this day, 11 months into a year that has seen the republic — founded as "these United States" — nearly torn apart, at odds on so many levels, can seem an accomplishment of sorts.

Still, we have the capacity to be drawn together, when needed, to answer the call of tornado victims in Missouri and Alabama, earthquake victims in Japan, or flood victims in New Jersey or Connecticut.

We have grasped cynicism in this country with an iron grip, and for good reason. Our government is too often greedy and dysfunctional, our elected leaders on all levels are tone deaf.

Institutions, from long-hallowed banking halls to long-respected universities, have too many times let us down.

This Thanksgiving we can be thankful that the republic, battered though it may be, remains strong because its foundations were laid with care and certainty and meant to last.

In recent weeks, the Occupy Wall Street movement has grabbed attention both at home and abroad and has indeed spread to nearly every corner of the earth.

Greenwich Roundup would be remiss not to mention it, as the right of protest, the right to address grievances, is at the very heart of who we are as a people.

Whether Greenwichites agree with their cause or their stand, in America, we agree that they have a right, and a place, to make that stand.

These are the freedoms we hold dear, that men and women in uniform have bravely stepped forward to protect. We do not forget them, this day, either, and we are thankful that some Marines and soldiers who have not been stateside during recent Thanksgivings are able this year to spend time with their families and friends.

Of course, in the end, Thanksgiving is about the table.

It is about that uniquely American tradition of sharing the bounty we do have with others who don't: those without their own family to speak of, those who find themselves in our midst a long way from home, those who, for whatever reason, are without steady income and who may not have had a decent meal in weeks.

So we will gather, and we will share what we have.

We will share stories, and we will share remedies for our national plight. We will share memories of Thanksgivings past and favorite recipes passed down.

And if we are in the right mind, we might offer a prayer, or at least a thought for neighbors less fortunate than we, and we might vow to do better by them, to meet them at the course of their need.

This then will be honoring America the beautiful, and America the free.

This will be giving voice to action. This will be upholding the spirit of those who have come before us, and those who will be in our hearts and minds as we sit down to eat our Thanksgiving meal.

These are the traditions of a thankful nation.

Here in Greenwich, we must not take them for granted.

Happy Thanksgiving To You And Your Family!

11/24/11 The Greenwich Topix News Message Board - (10 stories) FIRST NEWS STORY: New Investors Found For Twitchell, Jobs Saved

Topix Greenwich

Greenwich - News November 24, 2011

See Greenwich Weather

New Investors Found For Twitchell, Jobs Saved (WDHN)
Thanksgiving came a day early for some 275 employees of Twitchell Corporation. They feasted Wednesday on news their jobs are safe---thanks to a group of investors taking ownership of the company....

... safe---thanks to a group of investors taking ownership of the company. Capital Partners, a private equity group in Greenwich, Connecticut, has teamed with local investors including John Watson. They have put up cash to keep Twitchell operating and ...

Greenwich Students Thankful for Home Net Program (The Daily Greenwich)
Five Greenwich High School students are giving thanks for home computers and Internet access after being nominated for a pilot program aimed at leveling the technological playing field for all students.

Becker Salon benefits Kids in Crisis
Becker Salon benefits Kids in Crisis (The Greenwich Post)
Balayage highlighting, the hair painting technique from France, is now available at Becker Salon at 268 Mason St....

... popular in fashion and beauty circles in Europe and the U.S., the salon noted. Becker Salon was the first in Greenwich to introduce L'OrA al Professionnel's product, INOA, Innovation No Ammonia. Recently, Becker Salon was named one of the five ...

'Happy Thanksgiving, Everyone' (Patch)
A FAIRFIELD: "He forgot to add, 'Buy education votes by wasting money' and 'Build a swimming pool.'" This was one Fairfield Patch reader's response to an article about First Selectman Michael Tetreau's inauguration address in which he gave town officials a list of duties.

... GREENWICH : "It seems like a lot of the tension over Names Day here is over how much it costs. I don't know the actual price tag, but ...


4 DWI Arrests in Greenwich (Patch)
Four motorists were arrested on driving while intoxicated charges, stemming from separate incidents, according to Greenwich Police.

Greenwich High Students Run Thanksgiving Drive (The Daily Greenwich)
Greenwich High School students exceeded their goal of getting enough food donations to feed 50 families Thanksgiving dinner in Greenwich this week.

Greenwich Resident Jim Himes talks education with Dolan students (News Times)
U.S. Rep. Jim Himes, D-Conn., spoke about the importance of education with students at Dolan Middle School Tuesday afternoon....

... the importance of public education, sponsored by the Stamford Public Education Foundation. Himes, who lives in Greenwich, began the event by talking about ways his education helped him succeed, both in his 12-year career as a Goldman Sachs executive ...

Thanksgiving in Rio de Janeiro 2011 (The Rio Times)
Beautiful beaches and sunny weather is the forecast for this year's Thanksgiving in Rio, not exactly the image typically conjured by Americans far from home on this early winter holiday.

More Greenwich News...

Greenwich Sports

Greenwich Scores And Standings, Nov. 24 (Patch)
Editor's Note: Send any write-ups on youth or recreational games in your town to michaeld+sports@patch.com After a three-year hiatus, which by Greenwich's standards seems like a lifetime, the Cardinals are back in the FCIAC championship game and will face undefeated Staples in Westport on Thursday morning.

Read Greenwich Local Sports...

Greenwich Business

Top Undervalued Q3 Picks of Energy-Focused Hedge Fund Sound Energy Partners (Seeking Alpha)
Greenwich, Connecticut-based Energy-focused Hedge Fund company Sound Energy Partners, manages U.S. equity assets of $890 million, as per their most recent SEC 13-F filing for the September 2011 quarter .

The Raw Greenwich Blog And RSS Feed - Bloggers Who Are From, Work In Or Used To Live In Greenwich