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a salt or ester of boric acid

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Cohen, who caused chaos when he filmed Borat's American Road Trip, also caused problems by turning up at an Easter play at a Kansas church in chains.
Go into any pub in England this afternoon, or walk around Wembley Stadium, and you will find several men dressed as Borat, all of them looking a little cheesed off that others have replicated their 'madcap' behaviour.
Other than Sacha and his assistant, the film's unwitting dramatis personae believe that Borat is a real person.
The fact that it bombed in between Borat and Brno indicates that Cohen is a more important ingredient than his targets.
Borat brought the glory of Kazakhstan to the West End last night.
The government of Kazakhstan at first denounced Borat. In 2005, following Borat's appearance at the MTV Movie Awards, the country's Foreign Ministry threatened to sue Sacha Baron Cohen, and Borat's "Kazakh-based" website,, was taken down.
The madness continues, at breakneck pace, to a rodeo where Borat manages to get one of the organisers to give an on-camera interview discussing his dislike of Muslims and gays, to the drunk fraternity brothers.
"I am grateful to 'Borat' for helping attract tourists to Kazakhstan," Foreign Minister Yerzhan Kazykhanov told the Kazakh parliament, according to local news agencies.
Spanish defender Cuellar's resemblance to the comical character created by Sacha Baron Cohen hadn't previously been noted by members of Martin O'Neill's squad - until a resounding chorus of "Are you Borat in disguise?" came from the section housing Gunners fans at Villa Park.
Borat shows ever so clearly that Americans are hesitant to judge the values of other societies, even when those values are odious, because they have been brainwashed into thinking that being judgmental is being reactionary.
That setup gets the feature-length treatment in Borat, named for Cohen's clueless Kazakh TV reporter, who comes to the States on a mission to find Pamela Anderson.
But with Borat's anti-Semitic, homophobic quips, you'll need an open mind.
A royal source said: "Borat's cringing lack of political correctness has really struck a chord with Charles.
Now, let us return to investigate the moment at which the Rodeo crowd actually turns into a "lynch mob." As Barbara Ehrenreich, columnist for The Progressive, points out, it happens only when Borat sings his national anthem, and the words "the Kazakhstan is number one!