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Fame removed Keith from the kind of suffering that stands behind the Delta blues. He sought that crucial authenticity in debauchery instead. (“I never liked being famous,” he said.“I could face people a lot easier on the stuff.”) Like prime rib with cabernet sauvignon or creeper weed with high school, junk went perfectly with that bleak, washed-out moment.
Vietnam, the streets filled with psychotic vets, LSD cut with strychnine, Richard Nixon in the White House. The promise of hippie epiphany was gone; only the high remained.
After a controversial transition to a for-profit model in 2011, which brought million in funding in the past two years, growing pains have set in.
In October, layoffs claimed an estimated 40 percent of the staff, and CEO Tony Espinoza announced his departure — giving an opening to competitors like Be Welcome and Hospitality Club.
Xavier Niel was born in 1967 in the suburbs of Paris.
(Riccardo and other Couchsurfing users quoted in this article asked to be identified by pseudonyms.) On the business front, the crowdsourced hospitality site has been experiencing a rough patch lately.If you're new to town, it's a great way to meet people who could give you the scoop on where to go for the best burger and shake.Riccardo G.’s profile on Couch Surfing.com, the website that partners intrepid wanderers with willing hosts, notes that he lives in the “best neighborhood to go out and have drinks,” that he offers a “cozy/clean/nice sofa/couch” and that he’ll even let you bring your “small dog, if you just can’t live without him.” He describes himself as “amazing, outgoing, funny, smart” and says his interests include friends, eating, drinking, the gym and puppies.At 19, he successfully created then sold his first company, a Minitel (a French forerunner of the internet) service company.This minitel-site provided sex oriented chat services.