lukakila cafe inc.

7114 juniper valley road
middle village, new york 11379

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NYS Filing Date
NOVEMBER 06, 2013




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  • At Walmart Academy, Training Better Managers. But With a Better Future?
    By MICHAEL CORKERY - Tuesday Aug 8, 2017

    A new program for store supervisors and department managers may make them better employees but may not help them reach the middle class.

    Source: NYT > Home Page
  • Turkey Sees Foes at Work in Gold Mines, Cafes and ‘Smurf Village’
    By DAVID SEGAL - Saturday Jul 22, 2017

    The government has seized more than 950 companies, from a baklava chain to a major construction firm, over suspected ties to a failed coup attempt last year.

    Source: NYT > Home Page
  • Restaurant Review: At Atla, Mexican for Every Moment of the Day
    By PETE WELLS - Tuesday Jul 25, 2017

    From the chefs behind Cosme, a more casual cafe whose food you may want to eat every day.

    Source: NYT > Home Page
  • Pleasantly lost amid the streets of Seoul
    By Spud Hilton - Friday Jul 7, 2017

    Not in the shiny, breathtaking skyscrapers and of-the-moment restaurants of one of Asia’s biggest economic engines, nor in the museums and rebuilt ancient temples and city walls from the Joseon Dynasty, but in the historical middle. Simply, most of Seoul’s most interesting (but overlooked) culture is in the underground markets, the hanok villages and the hidden alleys that started in or survived through the 20th century — despite the devastating war halfway through — and are part of everyday life for locals, but largely overlooked by outsiders. For several reasons, start the day at Namdaemun Market (21, Namdaemunsijang 4-gil, Jung-gu; +82-2-753-2805;, a bustling complex of more than 10,000 stores and booths populated by about 50,000 workers and vendors. [...] if you start here in the morning you get to watch this commerce-driven city-within-a-city come to life — the only time it’ll be even remotely calm until late tonight. [...] just outside the market is Gamekol Son Wangmandu (60-2 Namchang-dong, Jung-gu), a takeout window with steamed dumplings. Next, look nearby on Namdaemunsijiang 4 street for what looks like a subway entrance and head down to the underground market, a tightly packed mall in which nearly every vendor is trying to fit twice as many products as possible — carpets, herbal remedies, snack foods, clothing, liquor, kitchenware — into valuable display space. If it’s getting close to lunchtime, wander over to Galchi Jorim Alley, a pair of alleyways in the market where all of the restaurants specialize in the same dish: galchi jorim, or braised scabbard fish stew. The Bukchon Hanok Village is one of the most popular tourist spots in town (mostly Korean tourists, however), so while it seems like a tourist trap, it offers a glimpse of the hanok villages — neighborhoods of single-story homes and businesses with narrow alleys — of which there are few left. Bokchon is mostly residential (be respectful), but there is a collection of restaurants, art galleries, cafes and boutiques, as well as a couple of homes that offer demonstrations on what life was like 600 years ago in Seoul. On weekends, expect to share the alleys with Koreans in hanboks traditional Korean clothing, mostly from the Joseon period. In recent years, however, the century-old homes and storefronts have been attracting an increasingly hip variety of coffee shops, brewpubs, restaurants, hostels, hanok-stays and boutiques (including one gift shop that advertises that it opened thanks to a Kickstarter campaign). Finish the day at Ale Dang (33-9, Supyo-ro 28-gil, Jongno-gu), a funky brewpub with a menu that’s long on variety of brews but short on snacks, and that manages to bring a hip take to the traditional hanok structure.

    Source: Travel
  • View From the River Café: 40 Years of Feasts and Firsts
    By BRYAN MILLER - Monday Jul 31, 2017

    This special-occasion restaurant on the East River in Brooklyn was in many ways a pioneer, yet its understated charm and elegant owner still thrive.

    Source: NYT > Home Page
  • Home on the Rhone: River cruise reveals wild side of France
    By Mark Sissons - Friday Aug 4, 2017

    Here in the heart of France’s cowboy country where the violent winds of the mistral often blow, the bulls and the manadieres roam. Sipping Sable de Camargue, a sparkling local wine, on the shady porch of the rambling ranch house, patriarch Gilbert Arnaud points toward a candy-colored mirage shimmering in the distance. Today, a series of dams and locks — some as deep at 75 feet — make for smooth sailing as it flows through the western edge of Provence, France’s gastronomic and wine producing heartland. With its sun-baked Mediterranean climate, the Rhone Valley south of Lyon is ideal for grape-growing, and wine tastings are hugely popular at its more than 1,800 private wineries. Europe’s thousands of miles of rivers and canals have long been the continent’s commercial and intellectual lifeblood, carrying a steady flow of commerce, culture and ideas. From my vantage point on the Camargue’s sundeck as we cruise south toward the Mediterranean, little appears to have changed; we pass medieval castles, ancient cliffside villages, and fields of sunflowers, wheat and lavender. Distinguished by their lyre-shaped horns, champion Camargue bulls can bring their owners enormous prestige and plenty of prize money. According to Arnaud, they’re also exceptionally intelligent. “Some end up on the menus of Camarguais restaurants,” he says — as le steak de taureau or daube de taureau mode gardienne, a popular Provençale beef stew named after les gardiens, the French cowboys who wrangle them. Most, I learn, roam free in the Camargue’s marshes and salt flats, and on its endless stretches of deserted beach. [...] beloved ponies they are, given the prominent placement of a Camargue horse statue overlooking the main roundabout in Les Saintes-Maries-de-la-Mer, a popular Mediterranean seaside beach resort a few miles south of the Arnauds’ spread. According to legend, she was a servant washed ashore here in Biblical times along with saints Mary Magdalene, Marie-Jacobé and Marie-Salomé — the three Maries from which the town derives its name. Strolling along Les Saintes-Maries-de-la-Mer’s seaside promenade in the midday heat, I pass pastel ice cream stalls, shuttered cafes, a deserted amusement park and children playing in the sand while their parents sunbathe on the stony beach. Standing in the exact spots where the Dutch master created some of his most famous works — including the “Bedroom in Arles” paintings, “Starry Night Over the Rhone” and “The Night Cafe” — is a popular bucket-list item among art history lovers. The largest Gothic building constructed during the Middle Ages, it is a magnificent stone labyrinth of chambers, cloisters, chapels, great halls and cavernous bedrooms where several renegade popes (called antipopes) who refused to recognize Rome’s authority — outlaws in Europe’s version of the Wild West — prayed, slept, ate, schemed and died. Between the gentle sound track of nature and the astonishing geologic wonders, however, the scene today is so removed from the bustling streets of Paris, the bistros of Lyon or the docks of Marseilles, it could be mistaken for another country. Back aboard the Camargue after touring some of France’s most rugged countryside, we depart for the voyage home, and after a final dinner of classic French dishes, I retire alone to the roof deck. The boat passes a tableau of orchards, fields, mountains and terracotta-roofed villages — and the same rippled lights in the water that added to Van Gogh’s unorthodox, untamed style.

    Source: Travel
lukakila cafe inc middle village ny