Working on a Dream is the sixteenth studio album by Bruce Springsteen, released on January 27, 2009 through Columbia Records.It has sold more than 3 million copies worldwide, with over 585,000 in the United States as of September 2010.
Seven hundred years ago the world was dominated by one superpower, the Mongol Empire. Only one conquest still eluded their leader, Khubilai Khan - the mystical islands of Japan. To seal his place in history, he constructed the biggest invasion force the world has ever seen, a fleet of more than 4,400 ships. But at this pivotal moment in world-history the fleet vanished without a trace. What force destroyed the Mongol armada? Was it the legendary Japanese samurai? Human error? Or a natural disaster of catastrophic proportions? Now a Japanese marine archaeologist believes he has found the Mongol fleet. With an array of the latest marine forensic technology, he is revealing chilling new insights into the events of that fateful day. Can science finally solve the mystery of Khubilai Khan's Lost Fleet?
This CD is wonderful. The writing, musicianship, vocals and production value are terrific. It never gets monotonous or boring. It is always soothing and enjoyable. Our kids love it! I would recommend this to all parents and it's also a great gift! ~ Ed Corsi
A Chinese rock and folk band that makes it its mission to give a voice to China's more than 200 million migrant workers. … Over the past ten years, the band has reached an audience of about 200,000 migrant workers, performing at construction worksites, schools, companies, and migrant schools. …
Documentary which tells the story of a dream of happy families on wheels that the Ford Motor Company brought from Detroit to Dagenham, then sold to Britain. From the 1950s onwards Ford revolutionised the cars we drove, producing dream cars for the average British family. In the 60s and 70s Ford sold dreams to boy racers too, but it came at a price. The mass production of motor cars required an army of assembly line workers who did jobs that were infamous for their soul-destroying monotony. At its peak Dagenham was producing more than 3,000 cars every day and its most popular dream car, the Cortina, sold around five million in Britain alone. But the assembly line workers had a love-hate relationship with the cars they made and for some the dream became a nightmare. Illustrated with powerful first person testimony and rare archive, this is the story of the rise and fall of Ford's Dagenham dream.