Nothing beats the happiness of achieving something one has always desired for. If your friend has gotten good grades, your sister has been blessed with a baby or your significant partner has recently graduated, you should send them all a congratulations note! Sending well wishes for even the smallest of achievements can really make them feel happy and can be a source of encouragement for them and will put a smile on their faces.

Print everything from flash cards and recipe cards to promotional cards and contact cards in a few simple steps with Avery Index Cards. The 3 inch x 5 inch cards are easy to design and print yourself using free printable designs and index card templates on the official website. Just personalize your template and print as many as you need. The micro-perforations make it easy to separate your cards quickly and cleanly, so you’re ready to get back to work in no time. Great for students, teachers, home and office use.


In the 1970s, Recycled Paper Greetings, a small company needing to establish a competing identity against the large companies like Hallmark Cards, began publishing humorous, whimsical card designs with the artist's name credited on the back. This was away from what was known as the standard look (sometimes called the Hallmark look.)[citation needed] By the 1980s, there was a thriving market for what were now called "alternative" greeting cards, and the name stuck even though these "alternative" cards changed the look of the entire industry.

Prior to the lawsuit, Warner/Chappell had been earning $2 million a year licensing the song for commercial use,[44] with a notable example the $5,000 paid by the filmmakers of the 1994 documentary, Hoop Dreams,[47] in order to safely distribute the film.[48] On February 8, 2016, Warner/Chappell agreed to pay a settlement of $14 million to those who had licensed the song, and would allow a final judgment declaring the song to be in the public domain, with a final hearing scheduled in March 2016.[49][50] On June 28, 2016, the final settlement was officially granted and the court declared that the song was in the public domain.[18] The following week, Nelson's short-form documentary, Happy Birthday: my campaign to liberate the people's song, was published online by The Guardian.[51]
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