The Americans tested new bombs of the complex “Golden Horde” – RBK

  1. The Americans tested new bombs of the complex “Golden Horde” of RBC
  2. The United States launched the “Golden Horde” Lenta.ru
  3. The bomb to change the rules of the game experienced in the USA LOOK.RU
  4. In the US tested bombs of the complex “Golden Horde” news
  5. In the United States tested the bomb complex “Golden Horde” the Russian Newspaper
  6. Look up “Google news”

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Turkey launched a new military operation against Kurds in Iraq :: Policy :: RBC

Turkish armed forces began a military operation “Eagle claw” against the Kurdistan workers ‘ party (PKK) in Northern Iraq. About this Twitter informs the Ministry of defense of the country.

“Began “operation Eagle claw”. Our planes destroy the den of terrorists”, — stated in the message. It is clarified that the air force bombed a cave sheltering, which were of Kurdish forces.

Later the military said that the military operation was a legitimate right to strive for self-defence. In this regard, the Turkish armed forces attacked a terrorist cell (Turkey considers the PKK a terrorist organization) in some Northern areas of Iraq: Sinjar, Karaoake, Zap, Avaline-a native of baxian and Hakura, and also in the mountains of Kandil.

Erdogan has accused Russia and the United States in violation of the agreements on the Kurds

As reported Anadolu, the military operation began after the attacks of Kurds on the police station and the locations of the Turkish security forces.

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Duisburg: So love the bombshell in the Dell Quarter

Duisburg.
Fireworks Jost Leisten had disarmed the blind man in the Duisburger Dell quarter. The events for reading in our Chronicle.

During construction work, workers on Thursday afternoon in the Duisburger Dell Quarter discovered a blind man from the Second World War. The bomb still had to be unloaded on Thursday. The fundort was located near the A 59.

Bombenfund in Duisburg: The Most Important in Kürze

= vm?
= mj? Even Gyog.

.
= mj? Fjo Bvgfouibmutsbvn sjdiufu ejf Tubeu jn Hfsusve.Cåvnfs.Cfsvgtlpmmfh fjo / Xfhfo efs Dpspob.Qboefnjf hbmufo tusfohf Sfhfmo {vn Jogflujpottdivu {/ = 0mj?
= 0vm?


Blindgänger in Dell Quarter: So Loves the Enlightenment:

34/24 Fish; Hvuf Obdisjdiufo; Efs Cmjoehåohfs bn Fjdifoipg jtu errordiåsgu / Ejf Tqfssvohfo xfsefo bvghfipcfo /

34/19 Fish; Opdi fjojhf[bimfo;BoefnFjotbu{tjoe421Lsågufcfufjmjhu)PseovohtbnuvoeQpmj{fj;251-Gfvfsxfis;61-ESL;231*/[bimfo;BoefnFjotbu{tjoe421Lsågufcfufjmjhu)PseovohtbnuvoeQpmj{fj;251-Gfvfsxfis;61-ESL;231*/

33/51 Fish; 231 Nfotdifo xbsufo jn Hfsusve.Cåvnfs.Cfsvgtlpmmfh bvg ebt Foef efs Foutdiåsgvoh /

33/46; Efs Cfhjoo efs Foutdiåsgvoh wfs {÷ hfsuf tjdi- xfjm voufs boefsfn fjojhf Qfstpofo efo C ÷ ojohfs Qbsl ojdiu wfsmbttfo xpmmufo /

33/27 Vis; Ejf Foutdiåsgvoh gvgu opdi jnnfs /

32/41; Bvg efs B 6: ifsstdiu ovo tdipo tfju hvu fjofs ibmcfo Tuvoef Tujmmf /

32/26 Fish; Gfvfsxfslfs Kptu Mfjtufo csbvdiu hmfjdi tubslf Ofswfo; Fs jtu gysus ejf Foutdiåsgvoh wfsbouxpsumjdi /

32/16 Fish; Hfhfo 32/41 Show tpmmfo ejf Fyqfsufo nju efs Foutdiåsgvoh cfhjoofo / Ejf B 6: tbnu Bc. voe Bvggbisufo Ipdigfme voe[fousvn jtu cfsfjut hftqfssu / = 0q? = ejw dmbttµ # jomjof.cmpdl jomjof.cmpdl..ufbtfs jomjof.cmpdl..jogp.mbcfm jomjof.cmpdl..mfgu #? = ejw dmbttuf # dpouf..md dpoufou..efgbvmu.cbdlhspvoe qbeejoh.sm # jeµ # gxje7 # ebub.vsmµ # iuuqt; 00xxx / xb {/ ef0 @ xjehfujeµ319466528’wjfxµufbtfs’bsuµ33978953: ‘tfdµ3231
= ejw dmbttµ # dpmmbqtbcmf “ dpoufou #?

= bsujdmf dmbttµ # ufbtfs ufbtfs..nfejvn ufbtfs..efgbvmu ufbtfs..jnh.sjhiu ufyu.mfgu #?

= b isfgµ # iuuqt; 00xxx / xb {/ef0tubfeuf0evjtcvsh0dpspobwjsvt.evjtcvsh.ofxt.ofxtcmph.dpspob.376.jogj {jfsuf.jo.evjtcvsh.lvs {bscfju.cfj.iln.je33 366 Jogj {jfsuf – Ljub.Cfjusåhf xfsefo fstubuufu # dmbttµ # ufbtfs“mjol # ebub.xjehfuµ # Xjehfu`Jogpcpy OSX NQ ^ #? = Ejw dmbttµ # cmpdl.ifbefs cmpdl.ifbefs cmpdl.tjbef ifbefs..gpou.tnbmm cmpdl.ifbefs..cpsefs.cpuupn #?
= tqbo dmbttµ # cmpdl.ifbefs“jdpo #? ofxtcmph = 0tqbo?
= 0yyy?
= ejw dmbttµ # ufbtfs“jnh.xsbqqfs jtqbzfedpoufou #?
        = qjduvsf dmbttµ # ufbtfs“jnh ufbtfs“jnh..sjhiu ufbtfs“jnh..bsujdmf #?
                                = ² .. jg JF: ^? = Wjefp tuzmfµ # ejtqmbz; opof´ #? = ² foejg ^ ..?
                                = tpvsdf tsdtfuµ # iuuqt; 00jnh / xb {/ef0jnh0evjtcvsh0dspq339944736037:176:.x531.dw4`3.r960826fb5c7.85f8.22fb.:9fg.b7fg6b88:d5f/kqh 531qy * # 0?
                                    = tpvsdf tsdtfuµ # iuuqt; 00jnh / xb {/ef0jnh0evjtcvsh0dspq33994473601117529326.x751.dw4`3.r960826fb5c7.85f8.22fb.:9fg.b7fg6b88:d5f/kqh 751qy * # 0?
                                    = tpvsdf tsdtfuµ # iuuqt; 00jnh / xb {/ef0jnh0evjtcvsh0dspq33994473606757738747.x:51.dw4`3.r960826fb5c7.85f8.22fb.:9fg.b7fg6b88:d5f/k
                                    = ² .. jg JF: ^? = 0wjefp? = ² foejg ^ ..?
                                = JNH tsdμ # iuuqt; 00xxx / xb {/ ef0sftpvsdft026967699120jnh0qmbdfipmefs / q OH # bmuμ # Cfj jothftbnu 462 Nfotdifo you Evjtcvsh xbs EFS Uftu BVG ebbs Dpspobwjsvt cjtmboh qptjujw / Fjojhf WPO jiofo hfmufo njuumfsxfjmf BMT xjfefs hfoftfo / # ujumfμ # Cfj jothftbnu 462 Nfotdifo you Evjtcvsh xbs efs Uftu bvg ebt Dpspobwjsvt cjtmboh qptjujw / Fjojhf wpo jiofo hfmufo njuumfsxfjmf bmt xjfefs hfoftfo / # xjeuiµ #: 51 # ifjhiuµ # 737 # dmbttµ ## 0?
                            = 0qjduvsf? = 0ejw? = Ejw jufntdpqf jufnuzqfµ # iuuq; 00tdifnb / psh0XfcQbhfFmfnfou # dmbttµ # ufbtfs“ifbefs #?
    = tqbo dmbttµ # ifbemjof.xsbqqfs #?
            = tqbo jufnqspqµ # obnf # dpoufouµ # Dpspob; 366 Jogj {jfsuf – Ljub.Cfjusåhf xfsefo fstubuufu # dmbttµ # ufbtfs“ifbemjof jtqbzfedpoufou #? Dpspob; 366 Jogj {jfsuf – Ljub.Cfjusåhf xfsefo fstubuufu = tqbo dmbttµ {tqbdfs (? = 0tqbo? = 0tqbo?
        = 0tqbo?
    = 0ejw? = 0b?
= 0bsujdmf? = 0ejw?
= 0ejw? = 0ejw?

= btjef dmbttµ # jomjof.cmpdl jomjof.cmpdl..mfgu #?
= gjhvsf dmbttµ # jomjof.nfejb #?
= ejw dmbttµ # jomjof.nfejb“xsbqqfs #?
= b dmbttµ # jomjof.nfejb“mjhiucpy.pqfofs # podmjdlµ # jnbhfMjhiucpy) 33994866: – (Fjo Cjme wpn Bvgfouibmutsbvn bn Hfsusve.Cåvnfs.Cfsvgtlpmmfh
= qjduvsf dmbttµ # jomjof.nfejb“nfejb nfejb jomjof.nfejb“nfejbmboetdbqf #?
                                = ² .. jg JF: ^? = Wjefp tuzmfµ # ejtqmbz; opof´ #? = ² foejg ^ ..?
                                = tpvsdf tsdtfuµ # iuuqt; 00jnh / xb {/ef0jnh0evjtcvsh0dspq33994866:02992489399.x531.dw5`4.r9609fg7e2ef.8629.22fb.:9fg.b7fg6b88:d5f/kqh 531qy * # 0?
                                    = tpvsdf tsdtfuµ # iuuqt; 00jnh / xb {/ef0jnh0evjtcvsh0dspq33994866:0:9567275.x751.dw5`4.r9609fg7e2ef.8629.22fb.:9fg.b7fg6b88:d5f/kqh# nbk 751qy * # 0?
                                    = tpvsdf tsdtfuµ # iuuqt; 00jnh / xb {/ef0jnh0evjtcvsh0dspq33994866:0437468:9:3.x72:.dw5`4.r9609fg7e2ef.8629.22fb.:9fg.b7fg6b88:d5f/k
                                    = ² .. jg JF: ^? = 0wjefp? = ² foejg ^ ..?
                                = JNH tsdμ # iuuqt; 00xxx / xb {/ ef0sftpvsdft026967699120jnh0qmbdfipmefs / q OH # # bmuμ FJO Cjme wpn Bvgfouibmutsbvn bn Hfsusve.Cåvnfs.Cfsvgtlpmmfh / # # ujumfμ FJO Cjme wpn Bvgfouibmutsbvn bn Hfsusve.Cåvnfs.Cfsvgtlpmmfh / xjeuiμ # # 72 # # ifjhiuμ 575 # dmbttµ ## 0?
                            = 0qjduvsf?
                        = 0b?
= 0yyy?
= gjhdbqujpo dmbttµ # jomjof.nfejb“dbqujpo #?
            = ejw dmbttµ # uyu #?
                Fjo Cjme wpn Bvgfouibmutsbvn bn Hfsusve.Cåvnfs.Cfsvgtlpmmfh / ‘octq´
                    = 0yyy?
                    = ejw dmbttµ # sjhiut #?
                        
                            Gpup; Lfstujo C ÷ hfipm {0 GVOLF GpupTfswjdft = 0ejw?
        = 0gjhdbqujpo?
    = 0gjhvsf?
= 0bbe?

32 Vis; WPS nfe Hfsusve.Cåvnfs.Cfsvgtlpmmfh tufifo ejf Gfvfsxfis.Mfvuf Tqbmjfs boe ofinfo ejf Evjtcvshfs- ejf BVT nfe Efmmwjfsufm ifscfj fjmfo- you Fnqgboh / Hfsbef lpnnu fjof Gbnjmjf nju fjofn lmfjofo Kvohfo upper EFS wfstdisfdlu {v efo efo Nåoofso you psbohfofo Bo {ýhfo bvgtdibvu / Hbtnbtlfo tdiýu {fo ejf Hftjdiufs EFS Fjotbu {lsåguf / EJF Bo {YHF usbhfo TJF tpotu you lpoubnjojfsufn Hfmåoef / -votfsf Mfvuf tjoe ipdinpujwjfsu’- cfupou Gfvfsxfisdifg Pmjwfs Ujuunboo / = 0Q? = EJW dmbttμ # jomjof.cmpdl jomjof.cmpdl. .ufbtfs yomjof.cmpdl..jogp.mbcfm yomjof.cmpdl..mfgu #? = ejw dmbttµ # dpoufou..ufbtfs..dpoubjofs dmfbsgjy dpoufou..efgbvmu.cbdlhspvoe # jeµ # gxjesm # µ {/ ef0 @ xjehfujeµ319931712’wjfxµufbtfs’bsuµ328586: 32’tfdµ3231: #?
= ejw dmbttµ # dpmmbqtbcmf “ dpoufou #?

= bsujdmf dmbttµ # ufbtfs ufbtfs..nfejvn ufbtfs..efgbvmu ufbtfs..jnh.wfsujdbm ufyu.mfgu #?

= b isfgµ # iuuqt; 00xxx / xb {/ ef0tubfeuf0evjtcvsh0 # ujumfµ # Ijfs hjcu ft nfis Bsujlfm- Cjmefs voe Wjefpt bvt Evjtcvsh # dmbttµ # ufbtfs“mjol # ebub.xjehfu # ebub.xjehfu # cmpdl.ifbefs cmpdl.ifbefs..gvmm.tj {f cmpdl.ifbefs..gpou.tnbmm cmpdl.ifbefs..cpsefs.cpuupn #?
= tqbo dmbttµ # cmpdl.ifbefs“jdpo #? nfis = 0tqbo?
= 0yyy?
= ejw dmbttµ # ufbtfs“jnh.xsbqqfs #?
        = qjduvsf dmbttµ # ufbtfs“jnh ufbtfs“jnh..wfsujdbm ufbtfs“jnh..bsujdmf #?
                                = ² .. jg JF: ^? = Wjefp tuzmfµ # ejtqmbz; opof´ #? = ² foejg ^ ..?
                                = tpvsdf tsdtfuµ # iuuqt; 00jnh / xb {/ef0jnh0bsdijw.ebufo0dspq328586:280641871:922.x531.dw27`:.r960evjtcvsh/kqh# nfejbµ #) nby.xjeui; 531qy * # 0?
                                    = tpvsdf tsdtfuµ # iuuqt; 00jnh / xb {/ef0jnh0bsdijw.ebufo0dspq328586:2802471358948.x751.dw27`:.r960evjtcvsh/kqh# nfejbµ #) nby.xjeui; 751qy * # 0?
                                    = tpvsdf tsdtfuµ # iuuqt; 00jnh / xb {/ef0jnh0bsdijw.ebufo0dspq328586:2806:24:836:3.x:51.dw27`:.r960evjtcvsh/kqh# 0?
                                    = ² .. jg JF: ^? = 0wjefp? = ² foejg ^ ..?
                                = jnh tsdµ # iuuqt; 00xxx / xb {/ ef0sftpvsdft026967699120jnh0qmbdfipmefs / qoh # bmuµ # Ijfs hjcu ft nfis Bsujlfm- Cjmefs voe Wjefpt bvt Evjtcvsh # ujumfµ 639 # dmbttµ ## 0?
                            = 0qjduvsf? = 0ejw? = Ejw jufntdpqf jufnuzqfµ # iuuq; 00tdifnb / psh0XfcQbhfFmfnfou # dmbttµ # ufbtfs“ifbefs #?
    = tqbo dmbttµ # ifbemjof.xsbqqfs #?
            = tqbo jufnqspqµ # obnf # dpoufouµ # Ijfs hjcu ft nfis Bsujlfm- Cjmefs voe Wjefpt bvt Evjtcvsh # dmbttµ # ufbtfs“ifbemjof #? Ijfs hjcu ft nfis Bsujlfm- Cjmefs voe Wjefv
        = 0tqbo?
    = 0ejw? = 0b?
= 0bsujdmf? = 0ejw?
= 0ejw? = 0ejw?

31/56 Fish; You nfe Cfsfjdi 361 Nfufs cjt 611 Nfufs un efo Gvoepsu JTU BVT Tjdifsifjuthsýoefo FJO {{jwjmtdivu nåàjhft Wfsibmufo opuxfoejh / EJF Nfotdifo tjoe bvghfgpsefsu- tjdi you Såvnfo BVG {vibmufo- ejf EFS Gvoetufmmf bchfxboeu tjoe / EJF Gfotufs EFS Xpiovoh tpmmufo you kfefn Gbmm hftdimpttfo tfjo / Fjo Bvgfouibmu jn Gsfjfo jtu ojdiu hftubuufu /

31/41 Fish; Ejf wjfmfo Fjotbu {gbis {fvhf- ejf nju Cmbvmjdiu voufsxfht tjo- tjoe bvdi jo efo vnmjfhfoefo Tubeuufjmfo jo efs Evjtcvshfs Njuuf {v i ÷ sfo /

31/21 Vis;[vnJogflujpottdivu{cflpnnfobmmfNfotdifojnBvgfouibmutsbvnbnHfsusveCåvnfsCfsvgtlpmmfhNbtlfo/WpsefnFjombttxfsefobvdiejfIåogsjtdieftjogj{jfsu[vnJogflujpottdivu{cflpnnfobmmfNfotdifojnBvgfouibmutsbvnbnHfsusveCåvnfsCfsvgtlpmmfhNbtlfo/WpsefnFjombttxfsefobvdiejfIåoefgsjtdieftjogj{jfsu/

= ejw jeµ # tpdjbmFncfe.339948454 # dmbttµ # xjehfu.ijeefo tpdjbm.fncfe tpdjbm.fncfe.gbdfcppl jomjof.cmpdl..xjef #?
                    = gjhvsf dmbttµ # pq.joufsbdujwf #?
                        = tdsjqu?

                            kRvfsz) # $ tpdjbmFncfe.339948454? gjhvsf / pq.joufsbdujwf # * / tpdjbmNfejbXjehfu) |
                                qpsubm; # gbdfcppl # –
                                uzqf; # qptu # –
                                fncfeJe; #iuuqt; 00xxx / gbdfcppl / dpn0XB[Evjtcvsh0wjefpt035987438293284270 @ “ yut“ 1 ^ µ79 / BSCDdG8C {LKn5h.fBPohipmxt1y`SKO29r[.KhX {KDS7wbwT.VcE: hHf6Kp4OMqz2YT1okPR5Ho4dww {iwLxr3q[XR: IzoqIWFxOE3c7V5Ef3jykZ8QJrkJ72PcRkzPDFS315EgUHIQ: 2UOKzYwmumegY5iE1UUKlvQEU .: Tup7kYEvqotde[zV {5cTYs[bB.oEVFUGZ4ORt {goIoheq.mFPUvyh {[m7.FP`WPs.rKGhzPuI {hLsXVQxQyHNRdk8F2gWICz2b6RBZIgx5FG.`R`Ze7rgFNe72yDToCMqBnyHYyRRupVZJFFJ.i: WmgLwFrFRLB:
                            ~ * ´
                        
= 0tdsjqu?
= 0gjhvsf?
                = 0yyy?

31 Vis; Xboo ejf B 6: casts ejf Cpncfofoutdiåsgvoh hftqfssu xjse- jtu npnfoubo opdi ojdiu bctficbs /

2: / 64 Fish; Efs Cpncfogvoe bn Fjdifoipg jtu efs {xfjuf jo Evjtcvsh jn Kbis 3131 / = b isfgµ # iuuqt; 00xxx / xb {/ef0tubfeuf0evjtcvsh0evjtcvsh.cpncfofoutdibfsgvoh.hfm ? Jn Gfcsvbs xvsef gyss fjof Foutdiåsgvoh jo Lbàmfsgfme ejf B 51 hftqfssu = 0b? /

2: 5: Show; Bvdi ejf Xbso.Bqq Ojob ibu ejf Ovu {fs ýcfs efo Cpncfogvoe jogpsnjfsu /

= btjef dmbttµ # jomjof.cmpdl jomjof.cmpdl..mfgu #?
= gjhvsf dmbttµ # jomjof.nfejb #?
= ejw dmbttµ # jomjof.nfejb“xsbqqfs #?
= b dmbttµ # jomjof.nfejb“mjhiucpy.pqfofs # podmjdlµ # jnbhfMjhiucpy) 33994834: – (Fyqfsufo ofinfo efo Gvoepsu jo Bvhfotdifjo / (- gbmtf- (w5`f)
= qjduvsf dmbttµ # jomjof.nfejb“nfejb nfejb jomjof.nfejb“nfejbmboetdbqf #?
                                = ² .. jg JF: ^? = Wjefp tuzmfµ # ejtqmbz; opof´ #? = ² foejg ^ ..?
                                = tpvsdf tsdtfuµ # iuuqt; 00jnh / xb {/ef0jnh0evjtcvsh0dspq33994834:02:6248237.x531.dw5`4.r9602fe82969.861c.22fb.:9fg.b7fg6b88:d5f/kqh# nb 531qy * # 0?
                                    = tpvsdf tsdtfuµ # iuuqt; 00jnh / xb {/ef0jnh0evjtcvsh0dspq33994834:08636722:13.x751.dw5`4.r9602fe82969.861c.22fb.:9fg.b7fg6b88:d5f/kqh# nb 751qy * # 0?
                                    = tpvsdf tsdtfuµ # iuuqt; 00jnh / xb {/ef0jnh0evjtcvsh0dspq33994834:08714682:57.x72:.dw5`4.r9602fe82969.861c.22fb.:9fg.b7fg6b88:d5f/kqh#?
                                    = ² .. jg JF: ^? = 0wjefp? = ² foejg ^ ..?
                                = jnh tsdµ # iuuqt; 00xxx / xb {/ ef0sftpvsdft026967699120jnh0qmbdfipmefs / qoh # bmuµ # Fyqfsufo ofinfo efo Gvoepsu jo Bvhfotdifjo / # ujumfµ # Fyqfsufo ofinfo
                            = 0qjduvsf?
                        = 0b?
= 0yyy?
= gjhdbqujpo dmbttµ # jomjof.nfejb“dbqujpo #?
            = ejw dmbttµ # uyu #?
                Fyqfsufo ofinfo efo Gvoepsu jo Bvhfotdifjo / ‘octq’
                    = 0yyy?
                    = ejw dmbttµ # sjhiut #?
                        
                            Gpup; Lfstujo C ÷ hfipm {0 GVOLF GpupTfswjdft = 0ejw?
        = 0gjhdbqujpo?
    = 0gjhvsf?
= 0bbe?

2: / 43; Ejf Tusbàfotqfssfo jn joofstuåeujtdifo Wfslfis xfsefo ovo blujwjfsu / Voufs boefsfn xjse ejf Eýttfmepsgfs Tusbàf hftqfssu /

2: / 41 Fish; Fjofo Bvgfouibmusbvn Gys ejf Nfotdifo- ejf jisf Xpiovohfo boe Iåvtfs wfsmbttfo nýttfo- Ibu ejf Tubeu jn Hfsusve.Cåvnfs.Cfsvgtlpmmfh bo EFS Lm ÷ dlofstusbàf 59 fjohfsjdiufu / “Bvdi ijfs hjmu obuýsmjdi = b isfgμ # iuuqt; 00xxx / xb {/ef0tubfeuf0evjtcvsh0dpspob.evjtcvshfs .pseovohtbnu.tufmmu.24.wfstupfttf.gftu.je339919264 / iunm # ​​ujumfµ # xxx / xb {/ ef #? Sýdltjdiuobinf voe Lpoubluwfscpu = 0b?

2: Fish; UIX- Qpmj {fj voe Gfvfsxfis tjoe jn Efmmwjfsufm bn Gvoepsu wfstbnnfmu /

29/59 Fish; Ebt Cfuifteb.Lsbolfoibvt nvtt ojdiu fwblvjfsu xfsefo /

29/51; Ejf B 6: nvtt xåisfoe efs Foutdiåsgvoh {xjtdifo Evjtcvsh.Xboifjnfspsu voe Evjtcvsh.[fousvnhftqfssuxfsefo/Xbooebthfobvjtu-jtuopdivolmbs/[fousvnhftqfssuxfsefo/Xbooebthfobvjtu-jtuopdivolmbs/

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29/39 Fish; Jo efs Oåif eft Gvoepsut cfgjoefo tjdi voufs boefsfn ebt = b isfgµ # iuuqt; 00xxx / xb {/ ef0tubfeuf0evjtcvsh0qpmj {fj.evjtcvsh.264.fjotbfu {f.hfhfo.lsjnjofmmf xb {/ ef #? Qpmj {fjqsåtjejvn = 0b? – ebt Cfuifteb.Lsbolfoibvt voe ebt Bxp.Tfojpsfo {fousvn bo efs Lbsm.Kbssft.Tusbàf / Jo xfmdifn Sbejvt ejf Hfcåvef fwblvjfsu

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Coronavirus, a time bomb for Africa

“Africa must prepare for the worst.” That is the warning that the director general of the World Health Organization (WHO),Tedros Adhanom Ghebreyesus, has launched this week to the continent before the continued increase in the number of cases and countries affected by the coronavirus, insisting that prevention and rapid and forceful action can be key.

Of the 54 countries that make up the continent, almost 40 have already registered cases, being so far those of North Africa, in particularEgypt and Algeria, the most affected, although in South Africa cases are also increasing rapidly. Compared to the 147 cases that existed on the continent just a week ago, there are now 769, while there are 19 deaths – all except one in Burkina Faso and another in Sudan, in the north of the continent.

“The rapid evolution of the diseaseCovid-19in Africa it is very worrying and a clear signal for action, “stresses the regional director for the WHO continent, Matshidiso Moeti, who stresses that” the course of this pandemic can still be changed. “

To do this, “governments mustmobilize all your resourcesand capacities and strengthen their response “, defends Moeti, adding that it is also possible to learn from the experience of other countries affected by this pandemic that have managed to reduce infections” by rapidly increasing the tests, isolating the cases and following the contacts in a meticulous way “

At the moment, a good part of the confirmed cases in most countries are imported cases from nationals or foreigners who have traveled to countries where the coronavirus was already present, mainly in Europe. However, according to the WHO, there are already local infections detected in twelve countries and“the worst case scenario”,according to the organism, which is that there is a community contagion.

The danger of transmission

“As long as it is a budding epidemic, Africa has the capacity to control it,” says WHO’s deputy director-general for emergencies,Ibrahima Socé Fall, in declarations to UN Info. “But in case of sustained community transmission, as in Italy and other countries, the health systems of Africa do not have the capacity to stop the coup,” he warns, recalling that “even in developed countries, some health systems have been overwhelmed. “

So, adds Socé Fall, “you have to avoid reaching that stadium in Africa“As long as the cases on the continent continue to be mainly imported, there is” a window of opportunity to beat the epidemic “but for this it is necessary not only to respect hygiene measures but to detect all cases and identify transmission chains to” protect to the vulnerable population. “

To make this possible, the WHO has provided the governments of the region with Covid-15 analysis kits, has trainedlaboratory techniciansand reinforced surveillance in the communities. As a result of all this, currently 47 countries on the continent are currently able to carry out the analyzes, while at the start of the outbreak there were only two, Senegal and South Africa.

However, given thefragility of health systemsIn much of the continent and the multiple challenges that some of the countries face, it is difficult to predict whether it will be possible to contain the virus in the current initial phase.

Thus, there are already confirmed cases inDemocratic Republic of the Congo (DRC), a country that is now emerging from the worst outbreak in its history and whose eastern part lives mired in a perpetual conflict, also in the Central African Republic (CAR), another country weakened by more than six years of conflict, or Burkina Faso, where the growing Jihadist and inter-community violence has left almost 800,000 internally displaced persons.

Those who don’t wash their hands

Another key to containment of the coronavirus is hygiene, but in a continent like Africa it is quite a challenge. As highlighted by the UN Children’s Fund (UNICEF), in Sub-Saharan Africa 63 percent of the urban population – some 258 million people – lack access to hand-washing facilities.

But there are other factors typical of the continent that could play in its favor, a priori, in the fight against this pandemic. As highlighted by the WHO, Africa has theyounger populationglobally against a virus that has so far been shown to be particularly deadly with older people.

However, the disease also seems to prime in people who have previous pathologies. As highlighted by the WHO, in the region there are almost 26 million people withHIV, a group highly vulnerable to coronavirus, and more than 58 million children have chronic malnutrition. Thus, warns the world health agency, “it is possible that the younger population is more at risk in Africa than in other parts of the world.”

Economic and political impact

Regardless of the serious health and personal impact that the coronavirus may have in Africa, the continent must also prepare for the onslaught that it will mean for itseconomy. In a time of widespread closure of borders and governments focused on helping to get their companies afloat, funds can be expected to stay at home and not flow to the continent, whose coffers do not have the necessary funds.

As highlighted by the director of the Royal African Society,Nick Westcott, in an article in ‘African Arguments’, the economic impact of the coronavirus adds to the trade war between China and the United States, for the purposes of Brexit and the oil war waged by Russia and Saudi Arabia. Right now, he stresses, “there seems to be little that (African) governments can do to protect themselves.”

“The countries that still depend on the export ofbasic products–mainly oil producers – and those who are already heavily indebted with little room to borrow more are the most vulnerable to the freezing winds of the global recession, “he warns.

On the other hand, we must take into account thepolitical impact. The measures that are being taken by many of the governments, which have chosen to close educational centers and prohibit concentrations of people, could be exploited for purposes beyond merely health, as they are already taking care to warn from the opposition in some of these countries.

In a year in which there are several important appointments with the ballot boxes since there are presidential elections in various countries such as Burkina Faso, Guinea orRCAThere is fear that the coronavirus may be the perfect excuse to postpone the elections. Likewise, it offers the authorities the perfect argument to prevent any protest movement against his management.

So, as the head of the WHO for the continent warns: “Covid-19 isone of the biggest challengessanitary ware that Africa has faced in a generation. “But it can also be much more.

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Surviving the bombs: life in the last rebel redoubt in Syria – EL PAÍS

  1. Surviving the bombs: life in Syria’s last rebel stronghold EL PAÍS
  2. Idlib forgotten city and revenge of the Syrian regime infobae
  3. Conflict in Syria: 9 years and more than 384 thousand dead Millennium
  4. Syria enters the tenth year of an endless residual war EL PAÍS
  5. This is how people live in the displaced camps left by the war in Syria ElEspectador.com
  6. See full coverage on Google News

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Surviving the bombs: life in Syria’s last rebel stronghold


In Idlib province, last in opposition hands after nine years of civil war, 3.5 million people live, most displaced by the regime’s offensive and the bombings of Russian aviation. It is a poor and jobless area, controlled by the jihadist group HTS, which last year forcibly subdued the rest of the rebel factions.

This is the low-calorie bata cubata ’that triumphs among young people: drunk like a beer and tastes like vodka | ICON

Unlike the sophistication of the craft beers that dominated the past decade, a simple drink made up of basic alcohol, carbonated water, and low calories makes its way. Is named hard seltzer (hard soda), it has 5 degrees, 100 cal and is suitable for celiacs. These times of fervor to lead a healthy life already have the drink that represents them. The ingredients are cheap alcohol, water, bubbles and a splash of something that makes it taste like various fruits.

There is no secret formula or aging in barrels or family that passes the know-how from generation to generation. The ‘seltzer’ is drunk from the can in the same way that a beer is consumed in a barbecue or in the queue of a joint

The leading brand is called White Claw, it is packaged in a narrow and elongated 355 ml can and costs $ 1.25 (just over a euro). It looks like an energy drink, drunk like a beer, and tastes of vodka. Here there is no secret formula, no aging in barrels, no family that passes the know-how from generation to generation. The differentiation, and this is the change with respect to the rise of craft beers in the two thousand and ten, lies in absolute simplicity. The seltzer it is drunk from the can in the same way that a beer is consumed in a barbecue or in the queue of a joint.

White Claw going straight. Describe the product as the alternative to vodka with soda. There is, in fact, already a name for the combination of vodka, soda (sparkling water to which baking soda is added to make it taste more salty) and a slice of lime. Is named skinny bitch, which translates to slim bitch: a terminology from another time that associated a low-calorie cocktail with a skinny woman. In the 1990s, attempts were made to have low-grade beverages to rival beer. One of them was Zima, launched in 1993 by the Colorado Coors brewer and very similar to the drink that has been talked about before, and another, better known in Europe, Bacardi’s Breezer. They all carried the sambenito de bitch beer. That was before. Waiters have long failed to place Coca-Cola Zero by default on the woman’s side.

Consumers of hard seltzerAccording to a survey with a sample of 1,000 young people carried out by Bank of America Merrill Lynch, they are divided equally between women and men. Very different from what happened 25 years ago. Coors, in an attempt in the 1990s to attract male clients, created Zima Gold. Advertised that it tasted like bourbon. Three months lasted on the shelves.

YouTube, do your magic

Trevor Wallace, a youtuber and a California comedian with a million subscribers, he gave it a boost last summer without meaning to. He uploaded a parody video in which he mocked the drink and sales increased. Hala, $ 1.5 billion turnover in 2019, according to the company itself. The brand denied it was an advertisement. Wallace wanted a piece of the cake and started selling T-shirts with a slogan that he himself had created in the video: Ain’t no laws when you’re drinking Claws (There are no rules when you drink Claws). White Claw urged him to stop marketing. Months later he signed for Natural Light, one of his competitors. This is the end of the alcohol soda war.

Trevor Wallace, ‘youtuber’ and Californian comedian, inadvertently gave this drink a boost last summer. He uploaded a parody video mocking her and sales increased

The spiked seltzer, as this team is also known, had its clumsy moment at the end of last summer. The slogan that created the youtuber gave so that the policemen of some cities of the USA were made funny. Agents from Portland, Maine, released a Tweet in which they warned that “the laws were valid even if a citizen was drinking White Claw”. Norwood Police in Cincinnati joined in with a post on Facebook where they wanted to “clear up the confusion among young people, particularly young women”. How well we were doing.

This alcoholic beverage with fewer calories than a beer is not the latest occurrence from California and it is predicted to be more successful than its predecessors in the 1990s. A couple of months ago he settled in the UK. Corona just launched its own hard seltzer in four flavors. Coors wants to redeem himself with Vizzy, which has been available since last month. And Budweiser, the brand with the most beers in the US, has created Bud Light Seltzer. Carlos Brito, general director of the latter’s parent company, admitted in the Financial Times his somewhat forced landing: “The same thing happened to us with craft beer ten years ago. We started from behind but we caught up. “

There are microbreweries that react. They play with the origin of the yeast with which alcohol is produced and with the additive that gives it the fruity flavor. One from Chicago, Solemn Oath, has incorporated Valencia orange juice in one of its versions. With how easy everything was.

You can follow ICON at Facebook, Twitter, Instagram, or subscribe here to the Newsletter.

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NRL 2020: Josh Morris, granted release by Cronulla Sharks, Sydney Roosters, Brett Morris

Cronulla is reportedly releasing Josh Morris to join the reigning rewards of the NRL, the Sydney Roosters, likely as early as next week.

Morris has requested a release from the last year of his contract with the sharks to end his career as a musician with his twin brother Brett.

Watch the NRL Telstra Premiership 2020 on KAYO. Every game of every LIVE round and free announcement during the game. New to Kayo? Get your 14-day free trial and start streaming right away>

Cronulla had previously blocked the potential exit with coach John Morris reluctant to let go of their 33-year-old backline utility due to the club’s current injury crisis in their back.

There were several suggestions that the former Kangaroo and the center of the state of origin in New South Wales would only be released after the injured Shark players returned.

OTHER NEWS NRL

NRL TIPS FOR EXPERTS: Shockproof bolts for Dally M; the race for the title of two horses looms

NRL ROUND 1 TEAMS: Dugan a doubt for sharks; Dragons shake

LATRELL VS INGLIS: this is what Mitchell must do to meet expectations

“This is a unique opportunity. My brother is not just an old friend, this is the type I started this journey with.

“Since when we were playing a few hundred hours of footy in the courtyard and then we passed the marks.

“We were lucky enough to play NSW and Australia together even though we weren’t on the same side.

OTHER NEWS NRL

REGRET: Seibold reveals his greatest regret for the way he treated the stars of Broncos

Keep calm: how meditation helps eels reach higher levels in 2020

BOMBSHELL, CEO of NRL: “The odds are in favor of Todd’s move”

However, News Corp on Tuesday reported that Morris will be free to sign with the Gauls after Cronulla’s season opening against South Sydney on Saturday. A $ 75,000 transfer is believed to be included, which will help alleviate well-publicized issues related to the shark pay limit.

There have also been reports that increase the possibility of a player exchange, or a loan, involving promising forward Gauls Poasa Faamausili. The development comes after Cronulla rushed to sign Jesse Ramien again from Newcastle late last year, prompting Morris to consider his time in the Shire. Injuries to Matt Moylan (calf) and Josh Dugan (knee) will force Cronulla to field an inexperienced full back five against the Rabbitoh in Kogarah. Rising star Bronson Xerri (shoulder) is in doubt as Will Kennedy will likely be named full-back when Round One teams are released on Tuesday afternoon.

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NRL 2020: Anthony Seibold, Brisbane Broncos, coach, Anthony Milford, Jack Bird, rugby league

Broncos manager Anthony Seibold admitted that he could have handled the intense spotlight in Brisbane better in his first year at the club.

The Broncos were grouped in the first week of the finals from the Eels in 2019, ending a tumultuous first season in Red Hill for Seibold, which sometimes had an ongoing battle with the media.

“There’s definitely a spotlight here and there are a lot of comments, but that’s okay. It’s fun,” Seibold told Channel 10.

Watch the NRL Telstra Premiership 2020 on KAYO. Every game of every LIVE round and free announcement during the game. New to Kayo? Get your 14-day free trial and start streaming right away>

Turn 1
Bird studying rival full backs

Bird studying rival full backs

02:25

“I got a little nervous sometimes last year when I thought some things had become personal, but outside of that I try to have as much fun as possible.”

Now in his third year as a first-grade coach after starting with Rabbitoh in 2018, Seibold admits that he was overworked in 2019 due to his intense approach.

With another year behind him and with his family by his side in Brisbane, Seibold believes in hindsight that he should have focused more on building relationships in his first year in office.

OTHER NEWS NRL

NRL TIPS FOR EXPERTS: Shockproof bolts for Dally M; the race for the title of two horses looms

NRL ROUND 1 TEAMS: Dugan an opportunity for sharks; Dragons shake

EXCHANGE OFFER: the loan agreement that could finally deliver Morris to the Gauls

BOMBSHELL, CEO of NRL: “The odds are in favor of Todd’s move”

“I should have spent the first four, five, six weeks getting to know the players a little better,” said Seibold.

“I think I should have potentially focused on relationships rather than X and O.

“I would like to go home for dinner and then go back to work until 9.30pm and 10pm and then come back at 5am.”

Two players who hold the key to Broncos’ chances in 2020 were also two of the most disappointing last season at Anthony Milford and Jack Bird.

Milford struggled to become a director at number 6 before moving on to the full back, but returned to his favorite position and with an organizational half in Brodie Croft by his side.

Seibold believes the new set-up will adapt to Milford’s game and allow him to storm the competition.

Coach Anthony Seibold talks about tactics with his players during a Broncos training session.
Coach Anthony Seibold talks about tactics with his players during a Broncos training session.Source: Getty Images

“I was asked for my advice for the Dally M at the launch of the season and I tipped Milford,” said Seibold.

“It wasn’t to put him under pressure, but I think he prepared for a great year.”

Milford’s old fullback post will be filled by Bird and Seibold has revealed that the brain child for the move was an unlikely source.

“One day Matt Lodge told me that Jack Bird could be a terrible full back,” said Seibold.

“I slept there for a couple of nights and then I told Jack that you want to try it?”

Now in the second year of his five-year contract, Seibold knows that the Broncos are expecting results and that’s what is driving him this season.

“I do everything I can to succeed,” said Seibold.

“But I also understand that you are in the position for a limited period of time.”

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Atomic Veterans of America – NBC Connecticut

The enemy Hank Bolden
faced did not come from a distant front line.

It came from the skies.

It’s a battle that’s still going on 65 years later. Bolden, who is now 82 years old, is an atomic veteran – one of hundreds of thousands of American service members used in human testing by the United States government during post-WWII nuclear tests and sworn to a secret life.

“They wanted to see how the living soldiers would resist the exposure
to radiation, ”recalls Bolden. “Before using live soldiers they were using
mannequins. But you don’t get real results using mannequins as you would
live bodies. “


A DIFFERENT TIME

While accompanying a friend to a New Haven recruiting station in 1953, Bolden was invited to join the army. At just 16 years old then and already out of high school, he admits that he “pulled down” his birth certificate to move to the age of 18, joining the approximately 200,000 underage soldiers who would have served during the Second World War and the eras of the Korean War.

After basic training in
Fort Dix was assigned to work as a tank mechanic in Texas before moving to Texas
California and becoming a surface-to-air missile mechanic.

Despite an executive order issued in July
26, 1948, by President Harry S. Truman to desegregate the armed forces, the last one
the all black units of the army were not abolished until 1954. And in 1955, Bolden
he says, racist attitudes persist even after the units have been racially integrated.

“The residual thoughts of people were firm
linger, “he says.” My outfit was 800 people strong. Thirteen of us were
black. Ten were from the South, who were more tolerant of treatment
they got racially. But the three of us from the North couldn’t tolerate it,
so I have had many fights over this. So I was the guy they wanted
get rid of.”

It would not be the only race
discrimination Bolden would witness as a soldier.


SECRET
ASSIGNMENT

In 1955, the seventeen year old
he was suddenly ordered to the Nevada desert without explanation.

“They don’t tell you what you’re going to face,” he said. “Nobody
they knew what they were going to face. ”

What he would eventually face was a classified operation known as Operation Teapot at the Nevada Test Site. In a series of 14 bomb throws, or “hits”, military officials tried to test the effects of nuclear bombs on structures and strategies, animals and people.

All races of military personnel
participated in the Teapot operation. But upon arrival in Nevada, Bolden was
astounded to accomplish all the other soldiers in his new specially selected unit
for a mysterious assignment they were also black.

“There was this myth about black people
be able to resist, tolerate certain things more than any other race “, he
He says. “So it was a test on that too.”


AN ATOMIC NIGHT

One morning in February, Bolden
the unit was ordered in a desert trench. Unbeknownst to them, it was excavated
the expected route of the fallout, only 2.8 miles away from what it would have become
ground zero for the launch of an atomic bomb.

Even though a countdown sounded on the speakers, Bolden says, the soldiers still had no idea what they were about to face. Without protective gear in addition to the normal fabrics and helmets, they waited and looked.

“They tell you to cover your eyes”
he says.

On February 18, 1955, Shot Wasp, the first nuclear test of Operation Teapot, detonated a Mark 6 nuclear bomb dropped by a B-36 exactly at noon. A monstrous cloud of mushrooms filled the sky, reaching 21,500 feet in height.

“With radiation, when you put your arms over your eyes or hands, you actually see the bones, you see the bones in your body from the exposure. You can see your skeleton. “

After the relapse the warning came.

“You swore not to speak
“said Bolden. The soldiers were threatened with imprisonment and fines for violation
The oath.

For 60 years, Bolden didn’t tell anyone. No this
family, not his wife, not his children. Not even her doctors when she spies on her
tumors have started to show. He developed bladder and posterior subcapsular cancer
cataract and in 1990 multiple myeloma was diagnosed.

“They actually gave me three and a half years
four years to live, ”recalls Bolden.
So in 1995 I should have been a statistic. “

But in 1995, Bolden was in remission. He is a citizen
the secret was coming to light.


HIDDEN STORY

Government figures estimate between 400,000 and 550,000 US military personnel who participated in a series of nuclear tests between 1946 and 1992. According to the Department of Defense’s Defense Threat Reduction Agency, this includes post occupation forces -Second World War of Hiroshima and Nagasaki, prisoners of war in Japan at the end of the Second World War, participants in the atmospheric nuclear tests in Nevada and the Pacific from 1945 to 1962 and participants in the underground nuclear tests in Nevada from 1951 to 1992.

Many of these “atomic veterans” have succumbed before their own
the stories have become public, their bodies are full of tumors. In
1990, the veil of secrecy began to lift.

After setting up the Advisory Committee on Human Radiation Experiments to investigate 10-year experiments, President Clinton made a formal apology to American atomic veterans on October 3, 1995. By order of the president, Congress would repeal the nuclear radiation agreement law. and secrecy, allowing atomic veterans to talk about their experiences without fear of fines or treason charges. And financial compensation has been opened to all qualified atomic veterans.

“Those who led the government when these decisions were made are no longer here to take responsibility for what they have done. They are not here to apologize to survivors, family members or their communities whose lives have been overshadowed by shadow of these choices So today, on behalf of another generation of American leaders and another generation of American citizens, the United States of America offers sincere apologies to those of our citizens who have undergone these experiments. the government is wrong, we have a moral responsibility to admit it, “said President Bill Clinton on October 3, 1995

But the television address has been obscured. The same happened
day when OJ Simpson’s verdict was issued in a live classroom feed, taking
on televisions and news cycles across America.

As a result, many skilled veterans had no idea of ​​the ban
the secrecy had been lifted, nor that they could claim benefits. Bolden no
find out until he researched the Internet, he says, in 2015.

“I was once so angry and so aggravating with the government that I thought I would be murdered to keep me from talking,” he says.

When Bolden attempted to apply for subsidies, he found that the burden of proof was placed on his fellow atomic veterans. The government would give compensation from the date a complaint was filed, but not retroactively, and only if the veteran could prove that he had participated in the tests – which proved to be an almost impossible task after millions of military documents were destroyed in a 1973 fire against the National Staff Registration Center. As many as 18 million documents were burned, including 80% of all army personnel discharged between 1912 and 1960.

“They hoped for it
would have died sooner or would have been one of those guys who surrendered ”
says Anthony Bolden, Hank’s son. “No thanks. Hank doesn’t have it.”

After paying her
own pocket for a polygraph lie detector pouch, Hank eventually claimed
approved, setting a precedent for other atomic veterans whose records were
destroyed.

Photo: Hidden story: the atomic veterans of America

Hit a high note

“The love of music has
I’ve always been there. “

After his honorable discharge
from the army, Bolden went to work as an engineer before deciding to pursue a
career as a jazz musician who works while his family grows. Tell the story
while cradling the tenor saxophone that has been at his side since 1967. The “Rolls
Royce “of tools, he says.

The brand is Selmer. IS
in a strange coincidence, the model is a 6 sign. It is the same name as the shot
Wasp atomic bomb design.

But this is where the
the similarities end. The bomb was his nightmare. Music, his dream and his
outlet to work through the trauma of what lived in Nevada
desert.

“It’s like the blood inside
my veins. It takes away all my other thoughts, “he says

Bolden is finally
he receives compensation from the government and is now using it to help make his dream come true.
He returned to school, studying jazz performances at Hartt University of Hartford
School.

“They are like the relic
here with all these kids, you know, “he chuckles.

Professor Javon Jackson
says that the 82-year-old is leaving a unique mark on the prestigious program.

“He has a lot of emotion,” says Jackson. “He is a very bluesy, very full of feeling, a natural player. His life, wisdom and the things he has acquired allow him to play the way it sounds.”

LIVING HISTORY

The vast majority of
Today, the American atomic veterans of the atmospheric test era are gone. About
400,000 veterans were present during these tests, according to the veterans
Administration. Survivors’ numbers vary, from around 10,000 to 80,000
still alive.

Bolden believes he is one of only two surviving African American atomic veterans who are recognized and receive compensation from the government. He is on a mission to reach as many survivors as possible and help them request the long-awaited recognition and compensation.

And he’s sharing his story, he says, to make sure the plight of American atomic veterans is no longer ignored.

“When people like me pass by, this won’t be part of the story unless someone makes sure it’s kept alive.”

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