New York’s Times Magazine published a photo today showing a man with a big smile on his face, a photo that will make you smile with every bit of that “wonderful place.”
The photo shows a man in his 30s in front of the iconic New York skyline.
In the background, you can clearly see the Big Mac.
The man in the photo looks relaxed, smiling, and is clearly in love with his life in the Big Bang.
It’s a perfect shot of the city.
And yet, I can’t help but wonder if we’re seeing an American Dream that is becoming more and more unattainable.
The photo also includes a young man in a suit and tie, dressed in a white shirt, who looks to be holding a coffee cup.
In that photo, we see the man is a well-known celebrity.
It makes me wonder if these photos were taken in NYC.
I can see the irony of the Times Magazine story, that the photo of the man holding the cup was taken in the city, and the photo in New York was taken on a trip to the Big Spot.
The Times article explains that this is the kind of photo the Times does for its annual Christmas edition, where they take a snapshot of each of its readers.
The Times also points out that the photos will make your eyes pop.
And that’s just one of many examples of this trend.
The New York Daily News is a tabloid newspaper that focuses on the entertainment industry and sports, but it also covers politics and social issues.
The photos are a perfect example of the media industry using the digital platforms to sell advertising, which the Times doesn’t like, and they have a tendency to focus on the celebrities and sports stars.
This is especially true when it comes to celebrities who are often criticized for their “pinkwashing,” which is a practice of promoting a product that is not actually a product of the brand, such as a bikini.
In this case, the Times magazine photo of a man holding a cup and wearing a red suit is a perfect advertisement for the coffee cup, but the photo that comes next is of a guy in a blue suit and shirt, holding a white cup.
It is not pinkwashing.
The irony is not lost on the Times.
They continue to use this photo as a way to promote their coffee cup ads, with the Times saying they hope to show their readers that the coffee in the coffee pot is actually made by a local, independent coffee roaster.
I don’t know if this will be successful in the New York area, but at least it’s a sign that the Times is starting to recognize the reality of digital advertising.
This article originally appeared at Newsweek.com.