We received many, many excellent comments on our writing prompts this week — we only wish we could include them all here.
For this week’s Current Events Conversation, we’ve selected three prompts that brought in comments from students from all over the world — from France, India, Egypt, Spain and the United Kingdom to New York, Massachusetts, Pennsylvania, North Carolina, Florida, Arkansas, Oklahoma and California. Every time we get to read comments from global perspectives like these, we learn more about the diverse world young people inhabit, and we hope you do, too.
Teachers, do you want to learn more about how to use our thousands of writing prompts to teach and learn? Tune in to our free Feb. 6, 2019 webinar: “Give Them Something to Write About: Teach Across the Curriculum With New York Times-Inspired Daily Prompts.” We’ll explore all the different ways you can use Times articles, Op-Eds, photos, illustrations, graphs and videos as jumping off points to get students writing.
You’ll also get to hear from guest teachers and students about how our writing prompts and this weekly roundup of student comments can energize, inspire and motivate students.
One of our guest teachers, John White from Danvers High School, sums it up this way:
We are grateful for this opportunity The Times provides our students. In our course we stress writing as a means of communication that is created based on audience and purpose. Many times, actually most times, a five paragraph essay is not the formula. To regularly have students craft a response based on audience and purpose, and to do so in a global conversation, we require them to engage with your prompts — to read, think, write, rewrite and respond. They are not just writing for their peers or the teacher; instead, the stakes are a bit higher, and as a result, so is the level of engagement. Danvers High School appreciates this invaluable opportunity and the time and energy your staff commits to helping educate these global citizens.
Sign up for the webinar here.
And, finally, welcome to new classes from Cinnaminson, N.J., Paris and Tushka, Okla. We’re glad to have you!
Please note: All student comments have been lightly edited for length, but otherwise appear exactly as they were originally submitted.
__________Should We Treat Robots Like People?
Amid a wave of violence against robots all over the world, researchers are trying to figure out how to better integrate these intelligent machines into society. One technique they’ve found that works is to anthropomorphize them by giving them names or having meet-and-greets.
In this Student Opinion question, we asked students if they thought robots should be treated like people and what the benefits and dangers are in doing so. While they mostly agreed that it was important to distinguish between humans and machines, they differed in their reasoning. Read on to find out why:
Machines are not people
A.I. in its current state is still not capable of complex thought in the same manner as humans, and likely won’t be for some time. Given this, any discussion of robots should be a discussion of property and products. Anthropomorphizing them may prove beneficial to companies selling A.I. products, and there is nothing objectionable about this (since we are all aware that A.I. is still just that, artificial). But the consumer has no moral obligation to treat the robot in any particular way. Incidents of vandalism as described in the article are interesting evidence of the economic and technological crossroads we are currently at, but the rage described is directed toward unfeeling objects.
— JD, Oklahoma
A.I. is still artificial. They only do and “feel” what they are programmed to, they are still just machines and their emotions are not real, if at all existent, so I believe they are still property, and we should respect each others property, but the robot itself should not have rights yet.
— Max Scholer, Hoggard Wilmington, NC
Of course it is wrong to vandalize a company’s property and people shouldn’t do it, but there seems to be no deeper meaning to this, just people destroying stuff for fun. Occasionally, I will tell my Google Home to shut up just for the fun of it, because I know I would never do that to a real assistant. An issue I have is that we are getting too comfortable with our “robots” I have met young people who tell their Alexa and Siri “please” and “thank you.” We can even customize their voices and “Wake up word.” With that, I feel like there is a good chance that people will begin substituting robots for true human interaction.
— Zade, Hoggard High, Wilmington, NC
I didn’t think that robot should be treat like human because they are just machine without emotion or feelings … I think that if one day we create a robot to smart that could be dangerous. so it’s really important to differentiate oneself from robots.
— Luna, paris
… I think that robots can be dangerous because they do not feel like us, as result they could commit something wrong because they do not have feeling like human that can be one result that some people have fear about robot.
— kerren 3A, YC CLIP
Robots deserve respect
Violence should not be accepted in any society or really in any situation. If we were to allow violence whether it was between humans or humans and robots, chaos would reign. But as far as treating robots as if they were humans or locking up humans for violence against machines, a line does need to be drawn. Robots do not have souls, feelings, or emotions outside of the programming they’ve been given. The programming comes from, in fact, a human. If we were to give robots the same privileges as people humans could use that fact to their advantage and pursue their own agendas through robots.
— AK, Florida
… As technology progresses, the line between human and machine will be blurred to a point where it is practically unrecognizable. Robots will become increasingly complex and human-esque, until they are virtually indistinguishable from people, and it at this point that they must be considered equal. While this future is an inevitability, it is still some time in the future, and robots that exist now are a far cry from human. However, just because they are not people, doesn’t mean that they deserve the treatment outlined in the article. The machines we create are extensions of ourselves, and they deserve the respect that any other human creations do.
— Jake Hession, Hoggard High School, Wilmington, NC
I find it to be highly unnecessary that people are beheading robots, or beating them with bats, punching them will all their strength, and smearing them with barbecue sauce. I find it disrespectful — well not to the robot because they do not have feelings but I do find it disrespectful to the creator of the robot. Imagine going to art museum and punching a hole in a painting just because you don’t like it. Is that disrespectful to the painting? No the painting does not have feelings. But is it disrespectful to the artist? Yes. It is disrespectful to destroy something that someone put so much time and effort into.
— ER, Hoggard Highschool, Wilmington N.C
Robots may just be machines which are designed to perform certain amount of work but they shouldn’t be disrespected or treated in an inhumane way. In my opinion they shouldn’t be treated exactly like humans too i.e. giving them all the rights and powers, which may lead to the extinction of the human race as feared by many individuals. Robots should at least be given some rights that the person owning them is able to defend his robots in case of any atrocities against them.
— Vinamra Bansal, India
We are usually afraid of what we don’t know and I think that’s one the main reasons that humans treat robots badly. By teaching about robots it can help us to react differently and see that they are not any danger, the problem it’s not the robots but ourselves. We create them because we want everything faster. Also we don’t want to pay another person for the same job a robot can do for free. I totally believe that in the future everything will depend on the technology with less work and things to do by us and for me it’s not a good idea. We don’t need to treat robots like people because they don’t have feelings but with this I do not want to say that they should be damage. In the future there must be a balance between technology and humanity .
— Lisanet 3A, YC CLIP
How should we govern an automated future?
Humans are starting to attack robots off guard, because they’re afraid of what they created. Humanizing these robots will only bring them one step closer to total dominion over the world, like Google. This company started out friendly like these robots, but slowly getting your information little by little with every click and suggestion. Now the government can’t control these social media giants because they have gotten too powerful. These tech companies know more about us than we do ourselves. before we start treating robots like humans, we need to regulate tech companies first because they are doing too much with our private data and their software powers those robots.
— Ashia Walls, Bryant High School, Bryant AR
Until robots have feelings or emotions they do not have be treated like people. The owners can treat them however they like. Once robots develop feelings then we need to treat them like ourselves. The best way to deal with this problem is to never allow artificial intelligence to get feelings.
— Micheal Harwood, Atoka, OK
I personally think that robots should be both treated, and governed different than humans, because they’re not humans, and because of that, we don’t have to treat them with the same respect as humans, or give them the same rights. If we have to give robots rights, where do we draw the line? Will we have to give robot/ AI that we use in our every day life, like a robot vacuumed cleaner or our phone assistants rights too? Robots should always be treated as second class beings next to humans so they don’t take advantage of us.
— Casey Nelson, Lombard, IL
__________How Resilient Are You?
Everyone faces rejection, failure and obstacles, so we can all use some advice on how to become more resilient. One strategy Oset Barbur suggests in this article is to talk about our challenges. So, we invited students to share their struggles, large and small, and what they’ve done to overcome them.
We heard stories from young people who have persevered in the face of death, mental illness, sports injuries, academic struggles and more. We were impressed by the honesty with which many described painful experiences and their advice for getting through them.
Learning from failure and enduring life’s toughest moments
Everybody fails. Everybody. It’s what makes us human, but to say that we learn from our mistakes is an understatement. We are built from our mistakes.
The risk of embarrassing ourselves further prevents most people from communicating their failures but communicating them can be beneficial. Not only can it ease our worries about our failures but it can also strengthen the bond between our friends and classmates. Our failures are the cornerstones of our personalities. Without failure we learn nothing. But the way we retaliate from our failures is a choice the reflects the way we go about our lives. Do we hide in the shadows, waiting for them to pass or do we face them head on, fearlessly.
— Sam Martin, Hoggard High School, Wilmington, NC
When I was ten years old, my father accidentally overdosed and passed away very unexpectedly; I questioned “Why me?” “How is this possibly in God’s plan?” and “Why so soon?” for many years. But, eventually I realized that the resilience my father carried was admirable and was my driving force to quit dwelling on him being home but to celebrate his time here. Not only do I believe that resilience is necessary but I also realize that becoming resilient is difficult. Dwelling is the easier road; but, resilience is the right road.
— Truli Bates, Bryant, Arkansas, Bryant, Arkansas
I tend to be fairly resilient when it comes to dealing with embarrassing failures because I usually forget about these incidents a few days later. However, this past October, I dealt with too much failure. Not necessarily failure that makes you feel embarrassed, but failure that makes you feel disappointed and/or hopeless. By the end of the month I couldn’t hold myself together any longer and had a panic attack. During my panic attack I was in a state of extreme shock; I couldn’t speak, and I was shaking and sweating uncontrollably. The day after, I stopped eating and putting effort into my appearance. I gained a lot of acne due to the amount of stress I was dealing with, I never left my house unless absolutely necessary, dark circles formed under my eyes, my skin became more pale, and I physically became sick. I never really talked to anyone about my situation, because no one truly cared. Over time I was able to pull myself together and get my life at least partially back on track. I feel as though it is better to overcome obstacles alone because it make you stronger and prepares you for the next failure.
— Whitley Johnson, Hoggard Highschool, Wilmington NC
The challenge of admitting defeat and sharing your struggles
I would say that I am not a very resilient person. I try my best to produce perfect assignments and face all challenges with an open mind but sometimes, things do not go as expected and I am left with a feeling of failure. I agree with the article that when I do mess up, instead of learning from that experience, I try my best to cover it up or, forget about it completely. I admit that instead of talking about my mistakes, I try to internalize it so that I won’t look unprofessional or dramatic.
— Abbie, Hoggard High School, Wilmington, NC
Be resilient can be very difficult. I don’t really know how resilient I am. I’m someone who can be very sensitive. Where something hurts me a lot happens, very likely to cry, that’s the way I am. If I’m mad, sad, afraid or even exhausted, I will cry. Otherwise I’ll act like I don’t care, because I really don’t. I always try to act like I’m strong outside, in front of my family or my friends, and sometimes It works. The worst is when they understand that something is wrong, because at that moment I literally blow it.
— Dina, France
How resilient am I? A very difficult question! Every situation is difficult to handle for example every failure, rejection … Most of the time I just try to forget or just keep smiling. All I do is cry behind this smile and try to act like I’m strong outside but in fact it’s just a mask and i’am weak and just need help. But i’am always positive and just keep breathing! And I think the best solution is to talk and stay strong because your not alone! Don’t forget to talk to your mother or your father or your dog
— Queen Bey, Paris, France
I consider myself resilient when dealing with obstacles or failure, but only in the moment. I tend to disregard problems when they arise, and somehow find a way to quickly get around them, or just ignore there is an issue all together. This works fine until my oblivion gets the best of me; and I find myself drowning in the challenges I once laughed off, however this time they are not as funny.
— Riley Blanchard, Hoggard, Wilmington, NC
Advice for becoming more resilient
I think I need to talk more about my failures and not let them tear me down. I believe that people would be a lot happier if they did confide in others about their failures. Maybe even ask for advice about how you can improve. Not only could it make you feel better to talk about it but this could also make you more successful in the long run … You just need to understand your mistakes enough to do better instead of letting them bring you down.
— Tobi Rhue, Hoggard HIghschool, Wilmington NC
Personally, I would like to think I’m resilient, but I am probably more carefree and lazy. If I can’t solve a challenge or am setback, I will give it a few more tires, and give up and move on if I still can’t fix it.
— Max Scholer, Hoggard Wilmington, NC
The time I can recall I was successfully able to overcome a challenge was when I was injured for 4 months from sports. When I got back to the sport I was struggling and wasn’t seeing the improvement I needed and then with motivation and being resilient I was back to where I needed to be and saw improvement.
The advice I have to those facing tough times and may even be reading this is stay strong, don’t give up, it will get better I promise, and you are not alone and you are loved by many.
— Hi, MA
I believe resilience is not just how fast someone can “bounce back”, but how fast someone can change their attitude to improve an incident … In school, when getting a grade back I talk to my friends almost immediately to see how I did among them if we got a similar grade, and then I think of better study techniques for the next test to try and get higher.
— Jenny Braswell, Hoggard High School, Wilmington, NC
One student asks for help, and another answers
I have been through a lot of adversary in my life. Most of these instances have been small, and have not damaged my ego. But recently in America a much bigger issue has really impacted me, this issue being vaping. If you talk to pretty much anybody they will tell you that vaping is bad and people who vape are dumb.
That hurts. As a vaper myself, I can admit that things began to take a turn for the worst in late 2018, when teachers began to crack down on students like me. I have had strangers yell at me in public, posters insult me with statistics, and I have even witnessed countless peers jump on the ani-vaping bandwagon. It is painful to know that you don’t belong, and that there are people out there who will make you their enemy just for one small action. I feel dehumanized and rejected. Why is it that here in America, the land of the free, people don’t want me to do what makes me happy. So how am I supposed to handle this situation? How am I supposed to continue living my life, hiding the fact that deep inside I am not living at all? What do I do to move on? I vape.
— Chad Johnson, WI
@Chad Johnson This was a very inspiring comment, I really am able to understand your struggles in life and how you are forced to deal with them. You are stronger than you think. You’ve survived all your challenges to this point … And you will survive whatever is coming. But next time a struggle comes I don’t want you to curse the skies. Know that it was sent for a reason and a lesson. It might be to make you stronger, it might be to teach you patience, it might be for you to show others your spirit, there is a reason. So don’t you give up. You have a purpose in this world. And you will only find it if you keep going and keep GROWING.
— Eric Landon, NY
__________Have You Ever Been Ghosted?
Ghosting — when someone cuts off all communication without explanation — has become a common part of modern life, writes Adam Popescu in “Why People Ghost — and How to Get Over It.” We wanted to know more about students’ experience with this phenomenon, so we asked them: Have they ever been ghosted? Have they ghosted someone else? And if it’s so hurtful, why do we continue to do it?
They responded with their own experiences of being ignored by friends and love interests — and of them doing the same. And, as digital natives, they shared unique insights about why ghosting has become such an accepted mode of communication today and how we can do better.
What’s it like to be ghosted?
I have been ghosted many times. It makes you have feelings of loneliness and like you are not good enough for that person. It makes you wonder what you have done to make that person do that. Most of all it makes you feel heart broken.
— Alena Reaves, Hoggard High School, Wilmington NC
Yes, I have been ghosted and I can tell you from my personal experience that it is not easy. It makes you feel awful, especially when you are ghosted by someone that you had true feeling for. I had a girlfriend last year and everything was really great. We had dated for about four months and most things were good … She went to a volleyball camp that week and then she ghosted me. She wouldn’t respond. I was heartbroken … Overall, being ghosted sucks but I learned that it just makes you a better person and not to take everything to heart.
— Zach Hunter, Hoggard High School, Wilmington, NC
I only had one experience with ghosting. One of my friends had a fight with me(a really big one), and we didn’t talk to each other for almost 3 weeks. I tried to text him and apologize and see what he thinks, but he never answered back. Even though it only happened to me once, it really has a strong impact, because you’re trying to connect with someone again, but they purposely ignore you, which shows that they don’t want to have any relations with you. It’s really hard to understand or deal with the fact that someone won’t ever come back to you after you tried so hard to communicate with them.
— David Wang, JR Masterman Philadelphia, PA
Unfortunately for me, I have been ghosted. For a while I had been texting back and forth with a boy I liked, and then one day he just stopped responding. It’s hard to handle at first because you feel like you did something wrong, but it’s just the other person dealing with their own discomfort … After reading this article, I now know not to dwell so much on whether I get ghosted or not, but just move onto the next thing. I think ghosting is generally the way my generation handles situations they don’t want to be part of. Technology has put up barriers for us to hide behind, and unfortunately we use it to soften the blow of rejection and ghosting.
— Caitlyn Pellerin, Danvers, MA
Why do people ghost?
My view is that ghosting is a way of not having the guts of telling someone how you feel about them. I have ghosted people before but not because I don’t like them but because I don’t want to hurt them. I might be hanging out with one friend and another calls, I wouldn’t want to hurt his feelings so I would ignore. Sometimes when I ghosted things would go worse, my friend would be upset to me because I ignored or lied to him. That leads me to saying that there is two type of ghosters, people who just don’t want to be friends, and people who just are afraid to tell the person something, or it is not the right time to talk.
— Ivan Gutsol, Julia R. Masterman
In my opinion, ghosting is when people do not feel brave enough to confront the person they are trying to end their relationship with. It is an easy way of showing the person you do not want to be friends anymore your point without you having to actually listen to their argument, which always makes it even more difficult to break up.
— Tino K., Masterman Philadelphia
… When I’m the one presented with a choice — to answer that call or not for instance — the anonymity of technology makes the option of becoming a specter tempting. Even if I know that person, there is a distinct emotional detachment when a screen is between me and that friend. Ghosting is a problem for both parties involved. Though it is the easy option, there is no benefit for the specter. Simply spoken, honesty is the best path when ghosting is an option, even if being honest takes the arduous effort of returning that phone call.
— Rachel Sweningson, Bryant, Arkansas
I believe it acts more as an indicator of a larger social trend: a growing general emotional disinterest towards people as a result of increasing social connections due to technology. The more pressing issue is how do you care about so many people. Why care about this connection when I can form is other connection easily?
— Kakada Av, Bryant High School Arkansas
I think ghosting is phenomenon caused by over connecting. First of all, in past we can maintain relationships by meeting face to face. That makes it hard for people to hide their emotions. However, keep in touch by texting permit us to hide our real emotions and be happy all day.
— emilia, spain
Is it ever O.K. to ghost someone?
Personally, I do not believe it is wrong for you to ghost someone if you and the other person barely know each other with minimum problems, if any, but ignoring PURPOSELY or ghosting someone if they are your close friend/family member is completely wrong. It shows that you are not mature enough to talk to the person in real life or solve actual problems with them TOGETHER and that you would much rather run away from your problems and simply give them the silent treatment.
— Hanna Sh, J.R. Masterman, Philadelphia, PA
I have not been ghosted, but I have ghosted someone else. Last year, I was friends with a boy, and at the time, he seemed to be a nice person. But as time progressed, I realized that I felt extremely uncomfortable around him, and direct messages and physical interactions became awkward. His texts would push boundaries, and he even sent strange messages and asked me out, to which I promptly replied no … I started ghosting the boy, and even though it was not a nice gesture, I simply could not tolerate it anymore. He tried to contact me through every means, but I had blocked him on everything, and stopped talking to him. Even now, after several incidences, the boy hasn’t changed a bit, and I am glad that I cut off communication with him.
— Isabel Li, Temple City, CA
I feel like ghosting is a problem, which relates back to communication. People should be able to try and talk to people about issues, rather than just ignoring them until they get the hint. I get that sometimes ghosting seems like the easier option, but it can be really hurtful to others.
— Sienna Shelton, Masterman, Philadelphia
I have never been ghosted or ghosted anyone. Stopping communication with someone could look mean, but it really depends on the situation. If the other person is hurting you either physically or mentally, it is good to limit your communications or even go to as extreme measures as cutting them off. However, in most cases, if you are too scared to face the person, stopping all conversation whether in person or digitally is cowardly.
— Hope A, Masterman, PhillyB:
足彩137期开奖“【请】【问】，【您】【是】【炼】【丹】【师】【吗】？” 【小】【家】【伙】【问】【这】【话】【的】【时】【候】，【眼】【睛】【有】【些】【放】【光】，【充】【满】【紧】【张】【和】【期】【待】，【似】【乎】【就】【担】【心】【从】【楚】【轩】【口】【中】【听】【不】【到】【想】【要】【的】【答】【案】。 “【炼】【丹】【师】？” 【楚】【轩】【蹲】【下】【身】，【看】【着】【这】【个】【大】【概】【只】【有】【七】【八】【岁】【的】【小】【男】【孩】【儿】，【笑】【着】【问】【道】，“【那】【小】【家】【伙】【你】【说】【说】【看】，【你】【为】【什】【么】【要】【找】【炼】【丹】【师】【呢】？” “【因】【为】……【因】【为】【我】【爷】【爷】……” 【小】【男】【孩】【儿】【咬】【着】【嘴】
“【也】【不】【是】【什】【么】【严】【重】【问】【题】！【就】【是】【不】【喜】【欢】【在】【外】【面】【吃】【东】【西】，【也】【不】【喜】【欢】【闻】【特】【别】【标】【志】【性】【的】【气】【味】，【除】【了】【花】【草】【的】【味】【道】【以】【外】，【比】【如】【烟】【酒】【啊】，【香】【水】【啊】，【还】【有】【一】【些】【腥】【味】【类】【的】【东】【西】，【他】【都】【受】【不】【了】。【我】【一】【时】【就】【给】【忘】【了】，【特】【别】【是】【这】【海】【蟹】！”【顾】【香】【柔】【这】【样】【解】【释】【道】。 【呃】，【这】【算】【心】【理】【问】【题】？【好】【奇】【怪】【哦】！【宁】【净】【在】【心】【里】【感】【叹】。 “【小】【姨】【妈】，【你】【别】【怪】【自】【己】。【都】
【面】【对】【一】【片】【狼】【藉】【的】【慈】【心】【殿】，【太】【太】【皇】【太】【后】【发】【出】【杠】【铃】【一】【样】【的】【笑】【声】。 【翠】【玉】：【完】【了】，【太】【太】【皇】【太】【后】【她】【老】【人】【家】【可】【能】【已】【经】【气】【得】【面】【部】【表】【情】【肌】【神】【经】【型】【功】【能】【紊】【乱】，【能】【把】【自】【己】【的】【亲】【祖】【奶】【奶】【气】【成】【这】【样】，【江】【晖】【朗】【真】【特】【么】【不】【是】【个】【好】【东】【西】，【活】【该】【遭】【雷】【劈】，【劈】【坏】【小】1【鸡】1【鸡】。 【林】【夕】【始】【终】【牢】【记】【那】【份】【鲁】【敬】【齐】【给】【她】【的】【名】【单】，【这】【后】【宫】【里】【头】，【哪】【个】【是】【项】【家】【的】【死】【忠】，足彩137期开奖【景】【宸】【觉】【得】【他】【们】【还】【是】【不】【要】【多】【管】【闲】【事】【的】【好】，【本】【想】【拒】【绝】，【可】【是】【小】【姑】【娘】【那】【模】【样】【他】【们】【也】【不】【好】【拒】【绝】，【于】【是】【又】【答】【应】【了】。 【轩】【辕】【引】【歌】【倒】【是】【不】【想】【去】【管】，【可】【惜】【事】【情】【就】【偏】【偏】【找】【上】【门】【来】。 【在】【村】【长】【家】【的】【后】【院】，【里】【人】【吃】【完】【晚】【饭】【就】【在】【那】【儿】【逛】【着】，【那】【里】【有】【一】【棵】【大】【树】，【大】【树】【上】【的】【叶】【子】【依】【旧】【十】【分】【繁】【茂】，【像】【是】【秋】【天】【都】【不】【曾】【落】【叶】【一】【般】，【这】【让】【轩】【辕】【引】【歌】【也】【觉】【得】【十】【分】
【这】【一】【刻】，【诸】【天】【万】【界】，【无】【数】【族】【群】、【势】【力】、【强】【者】，【尽】【皆】【被】【惊】【动】！ “【这】【种】【感】【觉】！！！” “【这】【气】【息】……【不】【会】【有】【错】！【是】【万】【界】【之】【门】？！【万】【界】【之】【门】【漂】【泊】【无】【尽】【岁】【月】，【竟】【然】【再】【度】【开】【启】【了】【么】？！” “【这】【次】【是】【哪】【儿】？！” “【似】【乎】……【只】【是】【一】【个】【普】【通】【的】【凡】【间】【界】？！” “【哈】【哈】【哈】，【天】【助】【我】【族】！【举】【族】【出】【动】，**【此】【界】，【将】【万】【界】【之】【门】
“【你】【想】【让】【我】【说】【什】【么】？【那】【女】【人】【的】【死】【因】，【还】【是】【来】【责】【备】【我】【卖】【掉】【了】【塔】【拉】？”【塔】【拉】【是】【安】【德】【鲁】【的】【小】【女】【儿】。 【尤】【利】【尔】【打】【量】【着】【眼】【前】【的】【囚】【徒】。【他】【是】【五】【个】【女】【孩】【的】【父】【亲】，【其】【中】【四】【个】【已】【经】【嫁】【了】【人】。【他】【看】【起】【来】【老】【态】【尽】【显】，【头】【顶】【的】【秃】【斑】【也】【扩】【大】【了】【许】【多】。【他】【的】【脸】【上】【的】【褶】【皱】【里】【藏】【着】【疲】【惫】【和】【仇】【恨】，【目】【光】【充】【满】【讥】【诮】，【但】【神】【情】【中】【唯】【独】【没】【有】【后】【悔】。 “【你】【不】【恨】【伯】【莎】
19081期 足 彩 开 奖 2019-03-07 07:53:12
2019079期 足 彩 开 奖 结 果 2019-03-20 06:46:29
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