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The diary of Anne Frank, the child prodigy and mathematical genius, was only discovered shortly after her very early death in 1945. Born in Germany, Anne spent her childhood in Amsterdam which she described in her diaries as "like, boring!"
Her fixation on her classmate Klaus and their blossoming relationship is heartwarming, acting as a counterpoint to the violence of World War II that was exploding all around them.
Anne resolved to begin a "Diary Project" in which the life of the entire nation would be chronicled, thus creating a vast reserve of propaganda to fight World War II with. Unfortunately, she couldn't figure out who to fight, finally settling for squaring off her mom against Mrs. Van Pels (Mrs. Van Daan) in the wrestling ring, and calling it a day. Over the next four years her diary expanded to twice the size of War and Peace, with little of the Russian classic's gravitas or import. Still, the Diary is a sentimental favorite.
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Geocaching is an outdoor adventure and treasure-hunting game in which the participants utilize navigational techniques to identify valuable land, then leverage national tactics of force, covert ops, biological warfare, and/or other military techniques to obtain the land from the owners (called "geocache" or "cold dirt cache") somewhere else in the world. A typical geocache is collected in a specific, defensible, region that is of value, then it is flipped for cache later in a sale to the highest bidder.
For a traditional geocacher, the preference is to obtain their geocache from natives that are too culturally backward to understand the concept of ownership in regards to geography. They might use astoundingly simple tactics, such as trading trinkets for their coveted geocache, or may employ superior technology to frighten the former owners sufficiently for them to vacate the geocache. They will seek out a location that is easily obtained and not claimed by another group to ensure nobody dangerous will object.