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The Office - Secret ...



The series depicts the everyday lives of office employees in the Scranton, Pennsylvania branch of the fictional Dunder Mifflin Paper Company. In this episode, Jim Halpert (John Krasinski) is forced into spending time with Michael Scott (Steve Carell) so that Michael will not reveal Jim's feelings for Pam Beesly (Jenna Fischer). Meanwhile, Oscar Martinez (Oscar Nunez) takes a "sick day" and Dwight Schrute (Rainn Wilson) investigates whether he is actually sick.




The Office - Secret ...


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Jim Halpert (John Krasinski) realizes that Michael Scott (Steve Carell) mistakenly assumed he was making his feelings for Pam Beesly (Jenna Fischer) known to everyone. He tells Michael that he meant this to be a secret between the two of them. Michael concludes from this that he and Jim are friends, which leads to an awkward lunch at Hooters paid for with a corporate credit card. Michael ultimately reveals Jim's secret to everyone, forcing Jim to confess his crush to Pam himself, although he tells her that he got over it three years ago. However, Michael later tells her that he learned of the crush during the recent "booze cruise", leading her to suspect Jim is still infatuated.


"The Secret" was written by Lee Eisenberg and Gene Stupnitsky.[2][3] The episode was written in roughly 26 hours and was the fastest episode written for the series, at the time.[4] The idea to make the entry the "spring cleaning episode" was "throw[n] in at the last minute" because the writers were "desperate". The subplot was inspired by a friend of Eisenberg's, who suggested the story after he was forced to undergo spring cleaning at his office.[2]


The Season Two DVD contains a number of deleted scenes from this episode. Notable cut scenes include the cut cold opening of Michael playing with his new putting toy, Dwight expounding on his thoughts on dust bunnies, Michael surveying his "worker bees", Ryan Howard (B. J. Novak) finding an unfinished People Magazine crossword puzzle from 1999 in Michael's office, Michael describing his college fraternity experience, and Michael buying Jim a Hooters T-shirt.[9]


Afterwards, Pam is talking to Kelly about her wedding stuff, like her hair and veil. Pam's hair is down at the time and Michael notices, calling it sexy. Pam puts it back up. On his way to the breakroom he tells Jim that it must be torture for him, knowing what he knows of Jim's feelings for Pam. Jim tells Michael that this subject needs to remain a secret.


Since Dwight is investigating Oscar, he gives Ryan the task of spring cleaning. In the meantime, Jim and Michael get a soda, and Michael asks about Pam in code, i.e., he spells her name, while Stanley is in the room, causing Jim to leave. Dwight continues to call Oscar. Dwight then tells the camera that there are ways to tell if someone is lying but you must speak face-to-face, and since Dwight talked to Oscar over the phone, he cannot tell. Next, Michael continues to talk to Jim, but Dwight interrupts and asks what the secret is. Michael then lies to Dwight, doing everything on Dwight's list of ways to determine if someone is lying. Michael takes Jim to Hooters, and wants to talk about Pam. Dwight talks to Pam about Oscar's sick phone call. He asks about Oscar's sniffling, and rummages through all of the jelly beans, taking the remaining black ones, forcing Pam to throw the remainder out. Later on, Michael keeps asking about Pam, he also tells the staff that it was his birthday. They return to the office, and Dwight updates Michael on the Oscar situation.


Michael eventually reveals Jim's secret and Jim is forced to admit his crush, wanting to tell Pam himself rather than let her find out from Michael or someone else who knows. However, he plays it down and tells her that while he used to have a crush on her, he is over it. Unbeknownst to Jim, Michael later adds to the ambiguity by implying to Pam that Jim's crush on her had not really ended. Pam and Jim leave together, however, and she does not seem to feel too awkward.


It's hard to believe, but it's been 10 years since The Office aired the iconic Season 4 episode "The Dinner Party." During what are probably the most hilarious 22 minutes in TV history, Michael hosts a dinner party that quickly goes wrong when his relationship with Jan implodes in front of Jim, Pam, Andy, Angela, and Dwight (and his former babysitter). To celebrate the 10th anniversary of "The Dinner Party," the episode's stars, writers, and director recalled the process of making the infamous episode and revealed some major secrets about The Office that even the biggest Michael Scott fan probably does not know.


After spending nine seasons with the employees of Dunder Mifflin (and then Sabre, and then Dunder Mifflin again), fans know all about Jim and Pam's relationship, Andy's a cappella group, and Dwight's ventures with Schrute Farms. It may seem like it's impossible for fans who have watched The Office countless times on Netflix to learn anything new, but there are still plenty of behind-the-scenes secrets even the show's most dedicated fans will find surprising. No matter how obsessed you are with The Office, I guarantee these Scranton secrets will blow your mind in all the right ways.


Phyllis Smith, the woman behind office punching bag Phyllis Vance, was best known for her work behind the scenes when she joined The Office. According to ScreenRant, Smith worked as a casting director in Hollywood and was helping to cast the American version of The Office when executive producers decided to create a character specifically for her. Who says it doesn't pay to know people?


At its peak OSS staff numbered about 13,000 people, 35 percent of whom were women. About 7,500, both men and women, served overseas. OSS officers were given military status and rank with most assigned to the Army, however many were also assigned to the Navy and Marines. Many of these OSS Marines were assigned to the European theatre.


"The Office" stars Jenna Fischer (Pam Beesly) and Angela Kinsey (Angela Martin) co-host a new podcast called "Office Ladies," in which they recap each episode of the show and share secrets from the set.


"A lot of times on sets, they actually build the office so if they wanna film and get a certain camera angle, they can move a wall. They can move a window. They can move a door," Kinsey said. "On our show, because it was in an actual office building, you just had to work with it. And it sort of really lent itself to the documentary style that all the shots weren't going to look pretty."


Smith was originally an aspiring actress and burlesque dancer, and when writer Ken Kwapis asked the cast to bring personal items to personalize their characters' office desks, she brought in a photo of herself in her full burlesque costume that can be seen in some shots of "The Office."


On the season three episode "Business School," Pam invites the entire office to come to an art show featuring her paintings. Michael comes and when he realizes that one of her paintings depicts the Dunder Mifflin office building, he decides to buy it and display it in their office.


In a memorable storyline from the season three episode "Initiation," Dunder Mifflin employee Stanley's (Leslie David Baker) normally ho-hum demeanor completely changes when a complimentary pretzel cart makes its annual appearance in the office lobby.


At around six-minutes into the episode, viewers looking closely may notice that on the office's whiteboard calendar, a note is written on Tuesday the 5th that reads, "Congratulations to all for our first (of many) Emmys Steve was robbed!"


Britain's Prime Minister Gordon Brown, left, meets a staff member of New York City Mayor Mike Bloomberg, center, during a tour of the mayor's bullpen, his open-style office, at City Hall Wednesday, April 16, 2008 in New York.Jason DeCrow/AP Photo


The main role of the Secret Office was to intercept mail between Britain and overseas, and to read it. Foreign post and official dispatches passed between Britain and the rest of the world via the Packet Service: a fleet of fast ships sailing regular routes. Foreign mail bags were sent to the office, where on their arrival teams of translators and decipherers read through the contents to copy out any relevant information in English.


The copies were then sent on to the secretary of state, and the mail was returned to the GPO for delivery as normal. From the 1790s, mail arrived at the office twice a day: at 10am and 2pm. In some cases, the inspectors could be given as little as half an hour to read through all the items and send them on their way again.


Naturally, when Britain was at war there was a far greater need to monitor communications for possibly valuable information. In 1752 the office employed five people, but by the time the American War of Independence was in full flow in 1776, there were 10.


Numbers remained high with the outbreak of the Napoleonic Wars between Britain and France, beginning in 1803 and lasting through to 1815. In 1816, a year after peace, staff numbers in the office were reduced to six.


Client secrets for SharePoint Add-ins that are registered by using the AppRegNew.aspx page expire after one year. This article explains how to add a new secret for the add-in, and how to create a new client secret that is valid for three years.


This article is about SharePoint Add-ins that are distributed through an organization catalog and registered with the AppRegNew.aspx page. If the add-in is registered on the Seller Dashboard, see Create or update client IDs and secrets in the Seller Dashboard.


By default, the add-in secret lasts one year. You can set this to a shorter or longer by using the -EndDate parameter on the three calls of the New-MsolServicePrincipalCredential cmdlet.


If your add-in was originally created with a pre-release version of the Microsoft Office Developer Tools for Visual Studio, it may contain an out-of-date version of the TokenHelper.cs (or .vb) file. If the file does not contain the string "secondaryClientSecret", it is out of date and must be replaced before you can update the web application with a new secret. To obtain a copy of a release version of the file, you need Visual Studio 2012 or later. Create a new SharePoint Add-in project in Visual Studio. Copy the TokenHelper file from it to the web application project of your SharePoint Add-in. 041b061a72


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