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But the disregard for decency and truth and civility is what’s really disheartening. It feels like a country that celebrates stupidity is really taking it up a notch. Some people were introduced to your music through your score for “The Social Network.” I’m sure that what has happened with Facebook is probably more dystopian than you or David Fincher, the director, would have imagined. It’s easy to feel pessimistic now — being a father of young kids, my job is to preserve their innocence as long as possible. Every time I’ve got to jump to turn the TV off so I don’t have to explain the myriad embarrassments that are coming out of the current administration — “What’s a porn star, Dad?” — it affects me in ways that I probably wouldn’t have been this tuned in to a couple of years ago. You and Atticus Ross also scored the Ken Burns-Lynn Novick documentary about Vietnam — did that affect your feelings on the current administration? I realized that I naïvely had faith that the government must know what they’re doing. There are conversations in the footage for the documentary where you realize they’re winging it: “Can’t let the public know this, I’ll never get re-elected.” And that call costs so many lives. It’s worrying. And yet I would tend to think the people in charge then were significantly more enlightened or worthy of their positions than the crew we’ve got in there right now.
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Finland’s capital gives away its old trams By News from Elsewhere… …as found by BBC Monitoring These are external links and will open in a new window Image caption Car 11, built in 1959, is one of the trams being given away The Finnish city of Helsinki is giving away some of its old trams, but the offer comes with a few strings attached. A notice published by the city’s transport authority says that they have a number of antique trams that aren’t quite fit for museums, but would rather not send to the scrap yard. Instead, they are offering them for free to collectors, on the condition that they are conserved and not turned into summer cottages or storage facilities , national broadcaster Yle reports. Yle also says that prospective owners of the trams must not take the retired vehicles out of the country. Interested parties need to get their bids in by the end of August , and must outline to Helsinki City Transport what – exactly – they plan to do with the old streetcars. They must also be prepared to submit annual reports on the wagons’ use. Of the trams on offer, one is older than the nation of Finland itself , which celebrated its centenary last December. Another is a spritely 60 years old, 14.2m long (46.5 feet) and can carry 111 passengers .