Workers at a Vermont deli near where Republican presidential candidate Donald Trump appeared say they didn’t sell any of the bologna sandwich specials concocted in his honor. The sandwich was on sale for $20.16 at the Kountry Kart Deli, next door to the Flynn Center for the Performing Arts. Trump appeared there Thursday, Jan. 7, 2016. (Chris Villani /The Boston Herald via AP) Vermont deli says it didn’t sell any $20.16 bologna sandwich specials named for Donald Trump by The Associated Press Posted Jan 8, 2016 6:36 pm MDT Last Updated Jan 8, 2016 at 7:20 pm MDT AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to TwitterTwitterShare to FacebookFacebookShare to RedditRedditShare to 電子郵件Email BURLINGTON, Vt. – Workers at a Vermont deli near where Republican presidential candidate Donald Trump appeared say they didn’t sell any of the bologna sandwich specials named for him.The sandwich was on sale for $20.16 at the Kountry Kart Deli, next door to the Flynn Center for the Performing Arts. Trump appeared there Thursday.The Trump sandwich is bologna on white bread with American cheese, lettuce, tomato, deli mustard and bacon slices, abbreviated B.S.There also were deli counter tip jars with the faces of Trump and Burlington’s own U.S. Sen. Bernie Sanders, a Democratic presidential candidate.Kountry Kart owner Mike Williams tells Boston.com the Trump jar received $6.70 by the end of Thursday while the Sanders jar had $120.Most of the deli’s other sandwiches sell for about $7 to $10.
“Half of Earth’s population lives in so-called ‘shared’ or ‘joint’ water catchment areas,” he said in his statement to the Assembly’s General Debate. “The same river provides the water supplies for two, three or more countries,” he continued, adding that cooperation between countries on water-related issues was “a daily obligation” as the absence of it could lead to “the emergence of supply, social, health or even war tensions.” President Áder further underlined the importance of controlling water pollution as part of allaying tensions between countries, especially in a world where, he noted, more than one billion people remain without access to potable water and 1.5 billion live in river basins where water usage is higher than the minimum level at which it can be replenished. He highlighted Hungary’s own approach to water conservation and waste water management, and pointed to the new Constitution of Hungary as an example of a document enshrining the basic rules of international law as well as the so-called third generation of human rights, including the right to natural resources. “Hungary treats the issue of water and sanitation as one of the most important questions of the 21st century,” President Áder stated, adding that Hungary has been an active participant of the UN-sponsored Friends of Water working group.“We have ample work waiting for us during the coming years. We are ready and willing to share our knowledge,” he stated. President Áder’s remarks come on the opening day of the General Debate, which will continue for another week and during which scores of the world’s heads of State and government and other high-level officials are presenting their views and comments on issues of individual national and international relevance.