As an expat living in the U.S., you can either get with local dining culture or stick rigidly to your British ideas about restaurant etiquette.
America’s British population has taken to the web to voice its displeasure at news that U.S. candy giant Hershey has successfully blocked our much loved U.K.-produced chocolate from being exported to the land of the free.
Has your American existence stagnated? Do you feel like rebooting everything from your friendships to your eating habits?
Do you go cross-eyed at the thought of sifting through your receipts and paystubs every January as one American tax year ends another begins? Alas, there’s (probably) no getting away from it: you need to get your financial house in …
If you’re in America over the festive season, you may find yourself gagging for some quality U.K. telly to help pass the time between gobbling turkey and rowing with your family over Skype.
So, I finally caved and bought an iPhone. What can I tell you, I had a coupon for a free case.
If you’ve come to America hoping to get lethally fat on deliciousness, head to that strip of states along the bottom and start munching. Because down there, the food is, quite literally, to die for. Not sure what to order?
British expats in the U.S. fall into two tidy categories.
Can’t stand the thought of giving up your very British bulldog just because you’re relocating to America? So, bring him with you. But before you crate up your mutt or moggy, consider the following.
Don’t be fooled into thinking Thanksgiving is all about the food. Many Americans are just as passionate about the retail deals to be had the following day as they are about turkey and cranberries.