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Hungry? New services will fetch your dinner

Within the next month, calling to have dinner delivered in the Blue Water Area will mean a lot more than pizza.

Two different tech start-up companies are launching with the goal of delivering restaurant meals to hungry customers who don't want to go out.

Blue Water Food Express is slated to launch in May to initially cover the Port Huron, Marysville and Fort Gratiot area. Its coverage area will expand as demand grows. FeastFast is slated to launch by the end of the week to cover the Blue Water Area.

Kate’s Downtown in Port Huron has already signed on with FeastFast.

“It was a win-win for us,” said Kate Voss, Kate’s Downtown owner. “Guests ask me quite often if we could make delivery an everyday occurrence. I don’t yet have the budget to do that, though I’ve always wanted to. This makes it possible.”

Daniel Ebert, 28, of Marysville, built the FeastFast software in the past two weeks and already has about five businesses that agreed to partner. Once the website reaches profitability, he will then start building a mobile app and will move to expand the services south to Macomb County.

Jeff Bridges searches for peace in Trump's America, come 'Hell or High Water'

"Hell or High Water" succeeded not only because it is a good film -- it also picked up Oscar nominations for best picture, best original screenplay and best film editing this week -- but because it offers something many Americans can get behind: a celebration of rugged individualism in the face of exploitative financial institutions.

In the Texas of "Hell or High Water," billboards advertising fast-cash loans dot the land. The brothers, we soon learn, are robbing the same bank that drove their late mother into debt through reverse mortgage. One witness to a robbery says the bank in question "has been robbing me for 30 years." Hamilton's partner, a half-Comanche ranger played by Gil Birmingham, likens the banks' takeover of Americans' homes to the early American armies that took the land from his ancestors.

That's not to say there are clear heroes and villains. Everyone in the film is selfish and self-interested, in one form or another, and one of the things Bridges loves about the film is that ambiguity.

Considering the hordes of Christmas shoppers, is it fair to say that SOME people have never had it so good?

I decided to visit 3 shopping centres over the weekend - Westfield, Brent Cross and Blue Water, all in London.

Oddly enough, I answered another question in pretty much a similar way to how you put your questions, and I was tarred and feathered for "not knowing what it is like for real people out there" (am I a figment of someone's imagination?