10 votes
Rezi Verulava
Kaspi · 1 year ago

Hello everyone ✌🏻

I am from Georgia 🇬🇪 my country’s 20% is occupied by Russia

I am photographer and I want to see you Lomina lake. I know it’s so beautiful place.I only suggesting you to spend your summer in your country Georgia

If you want search me in FB 👉🏻 Rezi Verulava

#spendyoursummeringeorgia #photography
Rezi Verulava
Kaspi · 1 year ago
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The Week UK
London · 1 day ago
Instant Opinion: why was Britain last to ‘do the right thing’ on face masks?
Description Masked commuter in a near-deserted London Underground carriage Credits Getty Images Alt Text Tube, Underground, coronavirus Your guide to the best columns and commentary on Tuesday 14 July Reaction The Week Staff Tuesday, July 14, 2020 - 3:47pm The Week’s daily round-up highlights the five best opinion pieces from across the British and international media, with excerpts from each. 1. Sean O’Grady in The Independent on Britain being behind its neighbours... again Face masks make us all safer. So why was Britain, once again, the last to do the right thing? See related Do face masks protect against coronavirus? “There are downsides to this latest ruling from Boris Johnson that masks must be worn in shops, which are obvious. It makes social interaction weird, and it can feel a bit uncomfortable. But this is trivial compared with the role they play in reducing Covid-19 transmission rates, saving lives and boosting the economy. Like so much in this pandemic, it’s about individuals’ liberties being balanced against the impact on others. You can make your own mind up about the risks you take, but you should not make such judgements on behalf of others. Confidence is the key to restoring economic life: consumer confidence to spend, and business confidence to invest. If people feel safer (and indeed are safer) by wearing masks in shops, on public transport and in other indoor spaces, then the ruling will benefit us all.” 2. Hugo Rifkind in The Times on stomaching the risk of a commute What if we don’t want to go back to the office? “Masks, at any rate, aren’t going to get us back into offices. The question is, will anything? ‘Cultures are formed through shared working, which is in turn the basis of shared values,’ wrote Salma Shah for The Times yesterday, highlighting the eventual cost of us all staying at home. She was right. My trips to the office are to do with my new radio gig... but on a daily, newspaper basis I now work with formerly close colleagues whom I haven’t seen for four months. Our shared values, I hope, linger on but I do wonder whether, had we all always worked like this, they’d have been so easily forged in the first place. A bigger problem is the way that, as soon as vast numbers of people stop leaving the house, going to work and coming back again, often having bought at least a sandwich along the way, huge swathes of our cities simply cease to make any sense. Forgive my Londoncentricism, but parts of the capital paint the problem most starkly. Without tens of thousands of civil servants coming and going en route to Whitehall, Victoria looks like it has been hit by, well, a plague.” 3. Michelle Goldberg in The New York Times on Donald Trump’s pandemic incompetence In Some Countries, Normal Life Is Back. Not Here. “If you’re lucky enough to live in New Zealand, the coronavirus nightmare has been mostly over since June. After more than two weeks with no new cases, the government lifted almost all restrictions that month. The borders are still shut, but inside the country, normal life returned... And America? We had 68,241. As of last week, the worst per capita outbreak on the planet was in Arizona, followed by Florida. The world is closed to us; American passports were once coveted, but now only a few dozen nations will let us in. Lawrence O. Gostin, professor of global health law at Georgetown, told me he doesn’t expect American life to feel truly normal before summer 2022. Two years of our lives, stolen by Donald Trump.” 4. Mark Lowcock, UN under-secretary-general for humanitarian affairs, in The Daily Telegraph on a human tragedy more brutal than Covid’s health impacts The developing world faces a health, economic and security crisis that will dwarf the impact of Covid “Economic downturn, rising unemployment and reduced school attendance one year significantly increases the likelihood of civil war the next. Violent conflict drives famine and mass displacement. Based on current forecasts for food insecurity, refugee outflows could increase significantly. These problems might not be immediately apparent the way virus deaths are, but it is not hard to see that they are coming down the track. When they do materialise, it will be hard to explain why we did not act now. We can claim to have been taken by surprise by Covid-19, but we won’t be able to say the same of the development and security crises it is set to trigger. A call for money right now can be a difficult ask. But spending a little money now is a wise investment. It will save lives, protect decades of investment in development, and reduce the scale of the problems in the future.” 5. Dorothy Byrne, editor-at-large at Channel 4, in The Guardian on showing the truth about our past We can’t erase outdated TV shows, but we can hold their views to account “If much-loved characters in the past made homophobic comments or dressed up as people from other ethnic groups or pretended to be people who used wheelchairs, should we destroy that evidence of the social attitudes of the times? Cleaning up our past erases evidence of how views that we would now consider reprehensible were once normalised. Channel 4 is an anti-racist organisation with a particular remit to reach and reflect the lives of people from diverse backgrounds. But we are also committed to freedom of expression and being deliberately daring and controversial. There are bound to be moments when those principles come into conflict. There may be elements in our programmes which are so offensive that a public service broadcaster should not leave them on any platform.” UK News Europe US Middle East Africa South and Central Asia Media Science & Health Politics Society Coronavirus Covid-19 Lockdown Donald Trump poverty Child Poverty#world_news
The Week UK
London · 2 days ago
Instant Opinion: Keir Starmer must offer more than ‘not being Jeremy Corbyn’
Your guide to the best columns and commentary on Monday 13 July Reaction The Week Staff Monday, July 13, 2020 - 2:20pm The Week’s daily round-up highlights the five best opinion pieces from across the British and international media, with excerpts from each. 1. Tom Harris in The Daily Telegraph on the first 100 days of the Labour leader After 100 days, Keir Starmer needs to offer voters more than ‘not being Jeremy Corbyn’ “The improvements he has made to his party’s – and his own – standing are real and important. That he has made mistakes along the way should hardly surprise anyone, although he needs to make fewer of them if he is to establish himself as a natural repository of anti-government support. Electorates have a nasty habit of making judgments about politicians in the very first few weeks of their tenure, and then refusing to reverse that judgment. The Covid lockdown may have given Starmer a longer period to bed in and might even allow him to have an effective relaunch on the other side of this crisis. From the perspective of a former member, Starmer represents a breath of fresh air for most Labour supporters after five fraught years. But a sense of relief won’t be enough for all those red wall voters, because – and I speak from experience – once you get out of the habit of voting Labour, it’s harder than you might expect to get back into it.” 2. Nesrine Malik in The Guardian in defence of those decried as ‘online mobs’ The ‘cancel culture’ war is really about old elites losing power in the social media age See related What is cancel culture? “Whenever I talk to people who are suddenly concerned about ‘cancel culture’ or ‘online mobs’, my first thought is always: ‘Where have you been for the last decade?’ I’ve been online long enough and, like many others, been receiving criticism and abuse online for long enough, to know that what some see as a new pattern of virtual censure by moral purists is mostly a story about the internet, not ideology or identity. If critics of ‘cancel culture’ are worried about opinions, posts and writings being constantly patrolled by a growing group of haters, then I am afraid they are extremely late to the party. I cannot remember a time where I have written or posted anything without thinking: ‘How many ways can this possibly be misconstrued, and can I defend it if it were?’ It’s not even a conscious thought process now, it’s instinct.” 3. Sean O’Grady in The Independent on the recovery of the British economy Forget global Britain - thanks to Brexit, coronavirus and a trade war with China, we’re losing our grip “There’s something heroic about Britain trying to chuck its weight around this way, and of course no one wants to do business with bullies and tyrants. But still, if the British economy is going to recover from the coronavirus-induced recession and go on to grow in the 2020s it will need its friends and its markets, and the British now seem to intent on blanking virtually everyone. The opportunities seem to be contracting rather than expanding. As everyone agrees, the UK is a great trading nation, and since before the industrial revolution has made its living from selling abroad, but the we don’t seem to be living up to the original hopes of ‘unleashing Britain’s potential’.” 4. John Prideaux, US editor of The Economist, in The Times on an abolitionist deserving of a pedestal A slavery statue we can all agree on: Frederick Douglass “On both sides of the Atlantic a great debate about statues is under way. So far the focus has mostly been on which lumps of bronze and marble should be removed by crane, or pushed into the harbour. There has been less discussion of what to do with all the empty plinths this creates. Yet putting up statues is fun. It is an opportunity to honour someone who should be universally admired and, therefore, to make a statement about what the society doing the putting up values. For those reasons Britain ought to have a statue of America’s greatest campaigner for the abolition of slavery, Frederick Douglass. Douglass had such an extraordinary life that the three autobiographies he wrote hardly seem sufficient.” 5. Nick Akerman, an assistant special prosecutor on the Watergate Special Prosecution Force, in The New York Times on the unfair fight set up for the special prosecutor Did Mueller Ever Stand a Chance Against Trump and Roger Stone? “From the start, Mr. Mueller was restrained by Justice Department regulations. He was barred, for example, from looking into the broader relationship between Mr. Trump and Russia through a review of Mr. Trump’s financial records and tax returns. Furthermore, according to the Mueller report, Mr. Trump made multiple attempts to fire the special counsel, and it is difficult, if not almost impossible, to conduct an investigation under those circumstances... Looking ahead, there needs to be a better mechanism in extraordinary circumstances - like Watergate and Russian interference in the 2016 election - that allows for the appointment of a truly independent special prosecutor. We were lucky to get the Mueller report, but Mr. Mueller was acting under restraints. Unfortunately history tells us that we will need special counsels in the years ahead, under extraordinary circumstances, and like we did with Watergate, that office should have true independence to protect our country and Constitution.” UK News US Russia Crime Science & Health Politics Society Law Keir Starmer Jeremy Corbyn Social media Boris Johnson Brexit slavery Donald Trump Russia US election 2016#world_news
Tata Kvara
Tbilisi · 1 year ago
“If you haven't yet decided where to spend your summer vacation, let me recommend visiting Georgia and give you just a few (out of MANY) reasons why: 1. It's cheap! Traveling here, especially with Dollars or Euros, you will feel like a king! to give you an example: a cab ride within most parts of the city center are around 2-3 Dollars! 2. It's beautiful and diverse! No matter what you are into: nature, hiking/camping, historical sights, if you love the mountains or the sea, vibrant city, or intimate village life, you can experience it all here! And since everything is so close, you don't have to choose! 3. The food and wine is amazing! If you make decisions with your stomach, well, this is the place for you. As the cradle of wine, you can taste over 8000 years of wine-making tradition, along with our diverse, delicious choice of traditional and fusion dishes. 4. If you love music and a good time: If you are into electronic music, love festivals and the club scene, well good news: Tbilisi is the New Berlin! Check out our world-renowned club Bassiani or attend the ECOWAVES Festival by the sea! 5. If you will go to great extents to capture that perfect Instagram pic, look no further! you will find thousands of picture perfect instagramable places to create your next, original story/post. 6. And last, but not least: If you like standing up to dictators and bullies and like being part of a good cause, if you believe in democracy and human rights and like rooting for the underdog: As you may have heard, 20% of Georgia has been occupied by Russia since the 2008 war. In the midst of rising tensions, Russian president Putin has blocked flights from Russia to Georgia with the aim of crippling our economy, which largely thrives on tourism, especially Russian tourists. By visiting Georgia you'll not only have a wonderful, memorable trip, but will succeed in fighting back an oppressive, backward, fucked up regime.” Please share to spread the word!
Ana Liparteliani
Tbilisi · 1 year ago
For all my foreign friends, we NEED your help! Dear all, Georgians want to get their message across. Our country is in an ongoing crisis. For those of you who don’t know, on June 20, a Russian lawmaker, Sergei Gavrilov, led an interparliamentary grouping on Orthodoxy in Tbilisi and was allowed to chair a session of parliament. Outraged protesters took it to the streets and protested visit of Russian delegation, headed by Gavrilov, who has previously backed the independence of the Georgian territories occupied by Russia. This sparked two nights of protests, with the third one happening tonight. During these days, more than 10,000 people protested outside the parliament building. On Friday, around midnight, after some of the protesters outside tried to storm the legislative building, WITHOUT ANY PRIOR WARNING, the riot police opened fire on the crowd with teargas, rubber bullets, and water cannons - leaving hundreds of protesters requiring medical treatment. Video and photographs showed people who appeared to have been injured by the rubber bullets, in the head, legs, and back. On Friday, following a night of violent unrest, in which more than 200 people were injured, 305 arrested, and two people lost eyes, Irakli Kobakhidze, the speaker of the Parliament resigned. But this is not even remotely close to what Georgian people demand. Russia, which occupies one-fifth of the country’s territory, has reacted indignantly to the protests, calling the events “an anti-Russian provocation”. Vladimir Putin has prohibited Russia’s airlines from flying to Georgia. The suspension of flights is intended to put pressure on Georgia’s tourism industry, which accounted for 7.6% of the country’s GDP in 2018. This decision will damage Georgian tourism industry and directly affect our economy. However, Georgians will always say NO to being economically dependent on our destructive, imperialist neighbor Russia. When utilizing power and force, Georgian law enforcement authorities did not act proportionately to the risk presented or tried to limit harm and damage. Subsequently, demonstrations continued to depict a vivid disappointment and dissatisfaction with the government. Demonstrations continue with the following demands: - Resignation of Minister of Internal Affairs (responsible for use of force against peaceful demonstrators) - Proportional Representation Elections of Parliament for 2020 - Liberation of innocent demonstrators from prison. Having said that, we want to ask the international community to help us by: 1. Providing empirically correct factual knowledge about the ongoing events. Please spread the word, contact all of your colleagues, family members, and friends who work in media and can, in this sense, impact the media climate by composing, sharing, promoting articles about the current Georgian crisis. 2. Giving Georgian tourism more international exposure. Research Georgia as an exotic tourist destination, and you will find all the proof you need. We need your support more than ever. After all, we are all global citizens, birthed by mother earth. “No one is free when others are oppressed.”
Keso Bigvava
Tbilisi · 3 months ago
A letter to the UK from Italy: this is what we know about your future
The acclaimed Italian novelist Francesca Melandri, who has been under lockdown in Rome for almost three weeks due to the Covid-19 outbreak, has written a letter to fellow Europeans “from your future”, laying out the range of emotions people are likely to go through over the coming weeks. I am writing to you from Italy, which means I am writing from your future. We are now where you will be in a few days. The epidemic’s charts show us all entwined in a parallel dance. We are but a few steps ahead of you in the path of time, just like Wuhan was a few weeks ahead of us. We watch you as you behave just as we did. You hold the same arguments we did until a short time ago, between those who still say “it’s only a flu, why all the fuss?” and those who have already understood. Coronavirus: the week explained - sign up for our email newsletter Read more As we watch you from here, from your future, we know that many of you, as you were told to lock yourselves up into your homes, quoted Orwell, some even Hobbes. But soon you’ll be too busy for that. First of all, you’ll eat. Not just because it will be one of the few last things that you can still do. You’ll find dozens of social networking groups with tutorials on how to spend your free time in fruitful ways. You will join them all, then ignore them completely after a few days. You’ll pull apocalyptic literature out of your bookshelves, but will soon find you don’t really feel like reading any of it. You’ll eat again. You will not sleep well. You will ask yourselves what is happening to democracy. You’ll have an unstoppable online social life – on Messenger, WhatsApp, Skype, Zoom… Advertisement You will miss your adult children like you never have before; the realisation that you have no idea when you will ever see them again will hit you like a punch in the chest. Old resentments and falling-outs will seem irrelevant. You will call people you had sworn never to talk to ever again, so as to ask them: “How are you doing?” Many women will be beaten in their homes. You will wonder what is happening to all those who can’t stay home because they don’t have one. You will feel vulnerable when going out shopping in the deserted streets, especially if you are a woman. You will ask yourselves if this is how societies collapse. Does it really happen so fast? You’ll block out these thoughts and when you get back home you’ll eat again. You will put on weight. You’ll look for online fitness training. You’ll laugh. You’ll laugh a lot. You’ll flaunt a gallows humour you never had before. Even people who’ve always taken everything dead seriously will contemplate the absurdity of life, of the universe and of it all. You will make appointments in the supermarket queues with your friends and lovers, so as to briefly see them in person, all the while abiding by the social distancing rules. You will count all the things you do not need. The true nature of the people around you will be revealed with total clarity. You will have confirmations and surprises. Literati who had been omnipresent in the news will disappear, their opinions suddenly irrelevant; some will take refuge in rationalisations which will be so totally lacking in empathy that people will stop listening to them. People whom you had overlooked, instead, will turn out to be reassuring, generous, reliable, pragmatic and clairvoyant. Those who invite you to see all this mess as an opportunity for planetary renewal will help you to put things in a larger perspective. You will also find them terribly annoying: nice, the planet is breathing better because of the halved CO2 emissions, but how will you pay your bills next month? You will not understand if witnessing the birth of a new world is more a grandiose or a miserable affair. You will play music from your windows and lawns. When you saw us singing opera from our balconies, you thought “ah, those Italians”. But we know you will sing uplifting songs to each other too. And when you blast I Will Survive from your windows, we’ll watch you and nod just like the people of Wuhan, who sung from their windows in February, nodded while watching us.#Many of you will fall asleep vowing that the very first thing you’ll do as soon as lockdown is over is file for divorce. Many children will be conceived. Your children will be schooled online. They’ll be horrible nuisances; they’ll give you joy. Elderly people will disobey you like rowdy teenagers: you’ll have to fight with them in order to forbid them from going out, to get infected and die. You will try not to think about the lonely deaths inside the ICU. You’ll want to cover with rose petals all medical workers’ steps. You will be told that society is united in a communal effort, that you are all in the same boat. It will be true. This experience will change for good how you perceive yourself as an individual part of a larger whole.#italyItaly
Artists Voyage
Tbilisi · 1 month ago
“It is the time you have wasted for your rose that makes your rose so important.”
On that story, the little prince, fell in love instantly with a rose in his asteroid. The little prince care so much to the rose. The rose with its thorns seems defenseless and susceptible- and yet, she shows off her thorns and puts on a superior attitude. But the rose’s vanity and demands cause the heartbreak of the little prince. And thus, he decided to leave its asteroid and the rose. “She cast her fragrance and her radiance over me. I ought never to have run away from her… I ought to have guessed all the affection that lay behind her poor little stratagems. Flowers are so inconsistent! But I was too young to know how to love her…” Just before the prince leaves, the rose said to it’s prince : “Of course I love you,” the flower said to him. “It is my fault that you have not known it all the while. That is of no importance. But you — you have been just as foolish as I. Try to be happy…” On his voyage to the earth, he come across a huge rose garden, and he realised that his roses were not the only one in the universe. “There might be millions of roses in the whole world, but you’re my only one, unique rose.” On the movie adaptation, the rose is the reason why the prince come back to its asteroid even though it’s too late that the rose has dead. “. . . One sees clearly only with the heart. Anything essential is invisible to the eyes. . . . It’s the time that you spent on your rose that makes your rose so important. . . . You become responsible for what you’ve tamed. You’re responsible for your rose. . . .” The story was telling a beautiful story of love. As the rose, we may take the love that’s being given as granted, and thus, we forgot to ’taking care’ of the love itself. And as a little prince, we may need to go around the world to realise that our rose is the only one because ‘anything essential is invisible to the eyes…’ Even though the rose is being portrayed in the story as a vain, foolish, frail, and naïve creature, the little prince loves that rose. Nothing ever goes away until it teaches us what we need to know.#littleprince #rose #fox #art #love Tbilisi
Giorgi Gvajaia
Tbilisi · 1 year ago
ძალიან საყურადღებო თემა❗️❗️❗️ მე, პირადად, შემეძლო ნახევარი თბილისის მობილურების პაროლები მცოდნოდა იმდენის აკრეფის პროცესი მინახავს ჩემდა უნებურად...ასევე მინახავს სხვის ჩათში გულებისა💘 და კოცნების💋გაგზავნის პროცესი...გამღიმებია 🙃 მეტი ყურადღებაა საჭირო, მაგალითად: 📌კინოში ყოფნისას, როცა უკანა რიგიდან გაკვირდებიან.... 📌ტრანსპორტში, როცა თავზე გადგათ თქვენთვის უცნობი მგზავრი.... 📌პიკის საათის დროს, როცა ლამის კეფასთან სუნთქავს უცხო ადამიანი... 📌 თუნდაც დახურულ საჯარო სივრცეში - შიდა სათვალთვალო კამერების ხედვის არეალში და ა.შ. ზოგადად, ციფრული ტექნოლოგიების ერაში, განსაკუთრებულად უნდა გავუფრთხილდეთ ჩვენს პერსონალურ მონაცემებს❗️❗️❗️ - - - This photographer captured shots of people texting their most intimate secrets in public — and it's a compelling insight into human nature👇🏻 If you've ever commuted on New York's subways in rush hour traffic, you may have found your eyes drifting to the open cellphone of the person seated beside you. This total stranger and fellow commuter might be texting a friend about dinner plans. They might be reading a book on their phone. They might be watching a movie, or browsing the web, or scrolling through Spotify. But other times, you'll find that the person seated beside you— their cellphone held out openly in their hand for all to see — is engaged in an activity that's a tad more intimate than dinner plans. Sometimes, you'll find that the person is sexting, or sending deeply personal text messages, or browsing Tinder, or sending dick picks. As a New York commuter, I've seen all of the above. Often, I've found it difficult to look away. New York-based photographer Jeff Mermelstein also has trouble looking away. Mermelstein has dedicated a large part of his street photography to capturing these intimate, fleeting messages. The images reveal deeply personal messages taken when the subject is unaware. Closely cropped, the photos reveal few identifying details other than a lacquered fingernail or a hand tattoo. "She likes ruff [sic] sex," one person types out. "Trust me we look like our pics for sure," writes another. "Tell your lady my wife has the same desire she has." Other messages are more emotionally wrought. "This past weekend I did Ayahuasca and you came up," a person writes. "It's taken me all week to figure out how I deeply regret not taking ownership for my actions and in hindsight I treated you with extreme disregard." "Start your chemotherapy from tomorrow, please," another message reads. "I know this is very unfair of life. I wish I could do something to take away your pain abd [sic] sickness...if I could I would do anything to save you."
The Guardian UK
London · 3 days ago
I went to my mum's house to make a very important Zoom call. Big mistake | Zoe Williams
In search of somewhere peaceful, with an appropriate backdrop of books, I decided to visit my mother. Between her builder and her wifi, it was a disaster‘Write a diary,” everybody said at the start of lockdown. “Everything will change. The way you feel will completely change. Make like Samuel Pepys and the plague. Leave a little something for the historians.” Everything has changed, and yet nothing has changed. Nothing. [Solid Theresa May emphasis.] Has. Changed. My putatively shielding mother still has her builder round every day. My ceiling has still fallen in. We still don’t know where the leak is coming from, successive plumbers scratching their heads, nothing for a week followed by more water. The conversations get smaller and smaller, but the physical realities of the world don’t change. Water will always find its own level – in this case, the floor (absent a ceiling).Rules, though – they’ve changed. In England, they were relaxed last Monday for those shielding, giving most of them more freedom to see friends and family. So when I had an Extremely Important Zoom to do, instead of using my son’s room, with a poster of Dark Phoenix and an unmade bed where the intellectual books should be, I went to my mother’s. She has a great bookshelf. My sister painted it, to commission, to look like the sculpture of a bookshelf she made for me when I went to university. All the shelves in that sculpture contained a different, insane thing – a miniature sheep, a tin bucket, an impossibly small matchstick – which, looking back, I can only take to be an elaborate diss: “You ain’t never gonna read any books, you doughnut.” I didn’t notice that at the time. All the shelves in my mother’s real-life version have books in them, which even though they are a bit special-interest (it’s basically a compendium of 80s conspiracy theories about nuclear waste) certainly wouldn’t disgrace a person. Continue reading... #zoom#technology#work_&_careers
The Week UK
London · 18 hours ago
Ten Things You Need to Know Today: Wednesday 15 Jul 2020
‘Jaw-dropping' global crash in children being born A global drop in births is set to have a “jaw-dropping” impact on societies, say researchers. As fertility rates fall, nearly every country could have a shrinking population by the end of the century and 23 nations are expected to see their populations halve by 2100. The study also found that countries will age significantly, with as many people turning 80 as there are being born. China responds to ‘disappointing' ban on Huawei Beijing’s ambassador to the UK has described Britain's decision to ban telecoms giant Huawei from its 5G network as “disappointing and wrong”. After the UK government ordered companies to strip equipment from Huawei out of the system by 2027, Liu Xiaoming said: “It has become questionable whether the UK can provide an open, fair and non-discriminatory business environment for companies from other countries.” Rishi Sunak orders review of capital gains tax The chancellor has ordered a review of capital gains tax in his bid to claw back the costs of the coronavirus pandemic. Rishi Sunak said last week that he was prepared to take difficult decisions after spending £188bn on the pandemic since March. Experts said that he may raise historically low rates of capital gains tax to the same levels as income tax, which could bring in £90bn over five years. Donald Trump makes inaccurate claim about white deaths Donald Trump has inaccurately claimed that white Americans are dying more often at the hands of police than Black Americans. The US president was asked during a television interview: “Why are African Americans still dying at the hands of law enforcement?” He replied: “And so are white people. So are white people. What a terrible question to ask. So are white people. More white people by the way.” Covid-19 outbreaks more likely in large care homes Covid-19 outbreaks are up to 20 times more likely in large care homes, according to a major study seen by The Guardian. NHS researchers found the likelihood of infection tripled with every additional 20 beds. The news has prompted calls to urgently divide care homes into “bubbles” before any second wave hits this winter. Ghislaine Maxwell denied bail after first court hearing Ghislaine Maxwell has been denied bail after facing court for the first time. At a hearing via video link, a New York judge said the British socialite and ex-girlfriend of the late convicted sex offender Jeffrey Epstein would remain in custody while awaiting trial on charges of trafficking minors. She is set to face trial in July 2021. She could receive up to 35 years in prison if convicted. Surge in people quitting smoking during Covid-19 pandemic More than one million people have given up smoking since the coronavirus pandemic began, suggests a survey by Action on Smoking and Health. Some 41% said it was in direct response to coronavirus. A separate study from University College London found more people quit smoking in the year to June 2020 than in any year since its survey began in 2007. EU citizens set to be deported for even minor offences EU citizens will be deported for even minor offences under a post-Brexit immigration crackdown, claims a top lawyer. From January, existing rules that allow foreign offenders to be expelled only if they represent a threat to the UK will be tweaked to target persistent pickpockets and shoplifters. Colin Yeo, an immigration barrister, warned the crackdown was “a major change” from the current law. Singapore falls into recession in biggest contraction on record Singapore’s economy sank into recession in the last quarter as the coronavirus lockdown hit businesses and retail spending. In the country’s biggest contraction on record, growth in the city state shrank by 41.2% compared to the previous quarter. The BBC says the figures reveal the severity of the virus-driven downturn faced globally. Stylist disputes Amber Heard’s black eyes claim Amber Heard’s claim that Johnny Depp gave her “two black eyes” the day before she appeared on The Late, Late Show has been disputed by her stylist. Samantha McMillen told court she spent “much of the afternoon and early evening” with Heard as she prepared to appear on the show and could “see clearly” that Heard had no marks, cuts or bruises.
Mziko Mziko
Tavros · 3 months ago
That sense we know each other from another world I will call it the other ..the original Earth That sense we are there man and woman in unity we live that It's that sense he can not harm me He is a soul with wounds I love and care all of them I call it the program I understand his feeling Not be understood Not seen for what he is His feeling I know ...I am more than it looks like on the outside Thats why my proud It's my insecurity Coz I know deep inside I am not this body This character and all with that I know I will do anything To discover all of that What me hold back No it's not true The beast is back It's only my experience I am going true See you soon my love We talk later No Time exists it's all now As we are connected My song is you As you know my song My heart belongs to you Anne Rebel Deborah..........its not to understand ...so pls don't ...it's only to feel or not #goodplaces