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Polar bear invasion on Novaya Zemlya as 50 wild animals besiege remote town and ‘chase people’

 

https://siberiantimes.com/other/others/news/polar-bear-invasion-on-novaya-zemlya-as-50-wild-animals-besiege-remote-town-and-chase-people/

 

Head of the local administration Zigansha Musin said: ‘I have been in Novaya Zemlya since 1983, yet I've never seen such a massive polar bear invasion.’

He warned: the animals are ‘literally chasing people and even entering the entrances of residential buildings’.

 

 

Maybe these poor bears could find some CC deniers to chomp down on...

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7 minutes ago, bishopshodan said:

Polar bear invasion on Novaya Zemlya as 50 wild animals besiege remote town and ‘chase people’

 

https://siberiantimes.com/other/others/news/polar-bear-invasion-on-novaya-zemlya-as-50-wild-animals-besiege-remote-town-and-chase-people/

 

Head of the local administration Zigansha Musin said: ‘I have been in Novaya Zemlya since 1983, yet I've never seen such a massive polar bear invasion.’

He warned: the animals are ‘literally chasing people and even entering the entrances of residential buildings’.

 

 

Maybe these poor bears could find some CC deniers to chomp down on...

Hollywood will be on this in 3,2,1.......

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14 minutes ago, bishopshodan said:

Polar bear invasion on Novaya Zemlya as 50 wild animals besiege remote town and ‘chase people’

 

https://siberiantimes.com/other/others/news/polar-bear-invasion-on-novaya-zemlya-as-50-wild-animals-besiege-remote-town-and-chase-people/

 

Head of the local administration Zigansha Musin said: ‘I have been in Novaya Zemlya since 1983, yet I've never seen such a massive polar bear invasion.’

He warned: the animals are ‘literally chasing people and even entering the entrances of residential buildings’.

 

 

Maybe these poor bears could find some CC deniers to chomp down on...

Polar bears are friggin’ massive.  I wonder if they would eat people, or just use us chew toys?  

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File this under "HOLY CRAP". This is amazing!

https://www.msn.com/en-ca/health/medical/24-week-old-baby-taken-out-of-mothers-womb-put-back/ar-BBTsdnf?ocid=spartandhp

"

An expectant mother has spoken of how doctors removed her unborn baby from her womb to carry out surgery to treat a birth defect, before putting the fetus back inside her. 

Bethan Simpson from the U.K. city of Chelmsford, to the northeast of London, told the Daily Gazette that a routine scan at 20 weeks revealed the size of her fetus’ head was abnormal. Doctors at Broomfield Hospital in the city later diagnosed the unborn infant with spina bifida.

The birth defect causes the structure from which the baby's brain and spinal cord forms to not close properly.  Depending on how severe the case is, this can, in turn, harm the baby's nerves and spinal cord, potentially causing mobility problems.

Doctors gave the 26-year-old nurse and her husband Kieron three options: carry the child to term, terminate the pregnancy, or try fetal surgery. The couple opted for surgery, and had to “meet some seriously strict criteria” to make sure both mother and baby would be safe, said Simpson. 

In the past, the doctors tried to repair the baby's spine after it was born. But leaps forward in science now enable doctors to operate on babies before the end of the pregnancy, if the conditions are right. Similar operations can be carried out to treat conditions such as congenital diaphragmatic hernia, where the diaphragm fails to shape correctly, and complications in twin pregnancies. The procedure is currently available in a handful of institutions in the U.S., South American, and Europe. 

During the painstaking operation, surgeons at Great Ormond Street Hospital in London and experts from Belgium took Simpson’s fetus out from her womb. After they fixed the spinal cord, the fetus was put back inside Simpson. She will now carry her unborn baby, who is expected in April, to term. 

Simpson described the build-up to the operation as a “rollercoaster” for the couple’s lives.

In the U.K., between five to 10 percent of babies are born with the mildest form of spina bifida, while around one in 2000 are affected by the severest type. In the U.S., around 1,645 babes are born with spina bifida.

To prevent spina bifida, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention recommends pregnant women take 400mg of folic acid per day. But the agency warns taking the supplement doesn’t guarantee a woman will have a healthy pregnancy."

 

 All this, but if you get a cold, you are on your own.

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WTF is wrong with some people?

 

https://www.msn.com/en-ca/news/world/texas-sheriff-2-malnourished-children-found-in-dog-cage/ar-BBTvmYK?li=AAggFp5

Quote

 

DECATUR, Texas - Deputies on Tuesday discovered two malnourished children crammed into a locked dog cage and two more smeared with feces and urine in a barn in North Texas, in what a sheriff described as the worst case of child abuse he has ever seen.

The barn was "crudely fashioned" into living quarters, Wise County Sheriff Lane Akin said, adding that all the children were hungry and thirsty around 7:20 a.m. when deputies responding to a domestic disturbance found them on the property near Rhome, about 20 miles (32 kilometres) north of Fort Worth.

"There was plenty of food inside the barn, but the refrigerator and the cabinets had been locked so the kids could not get in to get food," Akin said. There were three boys, ages 5, 3 and 1, and a 4-year-old girl, he said.

 

The oldest two were locked in the cage that was just 3-by-3 feet (90-by-90 centimetres), and the other two were filthy and only partially clothed, Akin said.

Andrew Joseph Fabila and Paige Isabow Harkings, both 24, were each charged with four counts of criminal child endangerment, Wise County jail records showed. Harkings also was charged with aggravated assault.

Akin did not immediately return messages from The Associated Press, but he told The Dallas Morning News it's the worst case of child abuse he has seen in his 44 years in law enforcement.

"I've not worked one where children are locked inside a dog kennel, and I find that absolutely disgusting," he said.

The children were taken to Cook Children's Medical Center in Fort Worth for evaluation. A hospital spokeswoman declined to disclose their conditions.

Deputies were speaking with a man and a woman, both 24, when they heard children's voices coming from the barn, Akin said. The woman is the mother of all four children and the man is father to one of them, he told the newspaper.

A fight between the two is what brought deputies to the rural home, and the man had cuts to his face. They were arrested and each charged with four counts of child endangerment.

Marissa Gonzales, a spokeswoman for the Texas Department of Family and Protective Services, said the agency has had contact with the family before, but at a different location. She said the children were being evaluated at the hospital and for the time being were not in state custody.

 

It's things like this that makes me shake my head when I hear people thank God because they scored a touchdown, or because they shot some ducks....If there really is a God and he sees all, (as the evangelicals would have us believe) then he sat by and did nothing while four innocent children were treated worse than farm animals by these two scumbags....:mad:

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8 hours ago, RUPERTKBD said:

WTF is wrong with some people?

 

https://www.msn.com/en-ca/news/world/texas-sheriff-2-malnourished-children-found-in-dog-cage/ar-BBTvmYK?li=AAggFp5

It's things like this that makes me shake my head when I hear people thank God because they scored a touchdown, or because they shot some ducks....If there really is a God and he sees all, (as the evangelicals would have us believe) then he sat by and did nothing while four innocent children were treated worse than farm animals by these two scumbags....:mad:

And some people still wonder why other intelligent life in the universe don't try and make contact with us. Would you? The Matrix had it right; we are a virus on this world. All we do is consume and destroy.

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'Bomb threat' at a Home Depot turned out to be a man warning others about how badly he needed to use the restroom

Police were called to a Wichita, Kansas Home Depot after it was believed that a man was making a bomb threat in the home improvement store.

 

Sedgwick County Communications recently released the 911 audio, in which the caller tells the operator that someone may have made a bomb threat, according to KWCH.

 

“We just had a customer here made what may have been a bomb threat,” the caller said. “He said, uh, somebody told me there’s a bomb in here and you need to leave the building. He said it three times.”

 

Staff was alerted to the possible “bomb threat” after a person overheard the man in the store’s restroom. However, authorities learned that the threat was actually a euphemism used by a man who really had to use the bathroom.

 

“You all need to get out of here because I’m fixin’ to blow it up,” the man allegedly said.

 

A witness to the bomb about to be dropped in the bathroom believed it to be a joke and laughed at the man. Police were able to track the man down and clear up the misunderstanding.

 

Surprisingly, this is not the first time such an incident has occurred. In November, one man in New Orleans was arrested after he allegedly threatened to blow up Willie’s Chicken Shack, but claimed that when he said he was going “blow the bathroom up” he meant with a “bowel movement.” Arthur Posey, the man in question, faced two charges of communicating false information of planned arson.

 

https://www.yahoo.com/lifestyle/bomb-threat-home-depot-turned-man-warning-others-badly-needed-use-restroom-212452328.html

 

************************

 

Funny S**t :lol:

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The government put these girls in this place to protect them, now 41 are dead:

https://www.msn.com/en-ca/news/world/a-locked-door-a-fire-and-41-girls-killed-as-police-stood-by/ar-BBTCp74?ocid=spartandhp

 

GUATEMALA CITY — As fire swept through the classroom, the pleas from the 56 girls locked inside began to fade.

Most were unconscious or worse by then, as an eerie silence replaced their panic-stricken shouts.

The police officers guarding the door — who had refused to unlock it despite the screams — waited nine minutes before stepping inside. They got water to cool down the scorching knob.

Inside, dozens of girls placed in the care of the Guatemalan state lay sprawled on the blackened floor. Forty-one of them died.

It was one of the deadliest tragedies in Guatemala since the end of its civil war decades ago, and it happened inside a group home for at-risk youth who had been put there by the government, supposedly for their own protection.

 

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Now, nearly two years later, the trials against public officials accused of failing to prevent the deaths have all begun.

But a review of more than two dozen case files of victims and survivors — along with interviews of family members, group home employees and public officials — reveals a pattern of physical, psychological and sexual abuse allegations at the facility stretching back for years.

Six children had previously died in the government-run home from 2012 through 2015, mostly from preventable health-related complications, officials said. The authorities are also looking into 25 episodes of abuse reported in the year before the fire.

Beyond that, several girls had told their relatives well before the tragedy that they were forced to have sex with older strangers, according to interviews with members of three different families.

“When I went to see her a month before the fire, she begged me to get her out of there; she said they were hurting her,” said Estelita de Jesus Chutan Urrias, a sister of one of the girls who died in the blaze. “She told me they were taking a few of the girls out at midnight, bathing them and dressing them and forcing them to sleep with strangers.”

The deaths are a reflection of the cruel passage to adulthood for many young girls in Guatemala, a journey often marked by poverty, violence and desperation. The nation has one of the highest child pregnancy rates, and the homicide rate for women is among the worst in the world.

“To be a girl in Guatemala is a risk, it’s been this way for generations,” said Marwin Bautista, an under secretary in the Ministry of Social Welfare who oversees the group homes. “This was a failure in the institution. And to be honest, it didn’t just happen. It was the terrible result of years of neglect and problems.”

The disaster began with an escape attempt. Nearly 100 of the children in the state-run group home, known as the Virgin de Asuncion Hogar Seguro, had decided to flee en masse.

But officials rounded them up and locked them inside the facility — the boys in an ample auditorium, the girls in a small classroom meant for only a few people.

After hours of incarceration — in which the girls were not allowed to use the bathroom — someone lit a match, thinking a fire might force the police to let them out.

Instead, most of the girls died as more than a dozen police officers argued over whether their supervisor, standing 10 feet away, should unlock the door with the keys hanging from her belt.

In that time, fire tore through the cheap polystyrene mattresses that the teenage girls had been given to sleep on, searing their flesh and muting their cries with noxious smoke.

The girls, who had broken no laws and posed no threat to society, were victims even before the fire. As survivors of sexual abuse, violence or abandonment — often at the hands of their own families — the government had assigned them to the institution for their own safety. In theory, the world outside posed the greatest threat to them.

“These are girls who had been abused, sometimes raped, by members of their own family,” said Norma Cruz, the director of Survivors, a group representing the families of nearly two dozen victims. “These girls were placed there for their protection.”

The Escape

The Virgin de Asuncion Hogar Seguro was created for children with nowhere else to go. Opened in 2010, it housed boys and girls from infancy to 17 in a gated facility on the edges of the capital, Guatemala City.

Escape had long been a theme of the home. Between September and November of 2016 alone, more than 90 children ran away, according to prosecutors who have charged more than a dozen officials in connection with the fire.

Local journalists had recounted harrowing reportsof abuse inside the home as far back as 2013 — rotten food, filthy bedsheets that caused skin diseases, violent orderlies.

Then, in February 2017, another batch of children began planning their own escape.

It began on Valentine’s Day, when the children were allowed to mingle. Scores of boys and girls agreed on a day to flee, but word of the plot began to leak. Around lunchtime on March 7, two girls faked a fight in the cafeteria, drawing the orderlies into the fracas.

The others ran.

Nearly 100 in all, they scaled the walls of the outer building and jumped into a ravine, a few injuring themselves in the fall. They scattered across a creek, taking off in different directions.

By 2:30 p.m., the authorities had caught them and brought them back to the home, where they were kept outside in the cold for hours as officials debated what to do.

Under protocol, the authorities had to wait for a magistrate to arrive and decide how to proceed, officials said. But the magistrate never showed, despite receiving numerous calls demanding her presence. Her trial began this week.

Around midnight, the officials decided to lock up the children until the judge arrived. The girls, 56 of them, were crammed into a room of less than 500 square feet and given 23 polystyrene mattresses to share. One girl had fractured her pelvis in the escape attempt. Another was pregnant, though neither she nor the administrators knew it at the time.

Fifteen female police officers were put in charge, given the keys to the locked classroom and instructed to let no one out, officials said.

At 6 a.m., still cold and wet, the girls began to complain. They needed to use the bathroom. Without recourse, they stood up two mattresses to create a makeshift latrine.

Hours passed. Then one girl, fed up, lit a match, hoping to force the police into opening the door.

The officer-in-charge later told prosecutors that she risked her life to save the children. But phone records obtained by investigators show that she was busy dialing numbers from her phone, and witnesses say she dismissed the urgency to her subordinates.

“‘They escaped once today,’” she said, according to testimony from five witnesses. “‘Let them escape again if they’re so tough.’”

The boys and girls at the facility were long accustomed to the cruelty of the streets, and for many it followed them into the group home.

The allegations include employees physically and sexually abusing children, gross overcrowding and filthy conditions. The human rights division of the attorney general’s office is investigating 25 reports of abuse between 2016 and 2017, according to Claudia Maselli, the head of the office.

But for prosecutors, those investigations have taken a back seat to the fire, the deadly culmination of many of these problems.

Almost all of the girls had faced a deep, pervasive poverty that made even the basics of life a struggle. Many were runaways, fleeing their upbringings for a variety of reasons, including physical and sexual abuse by relatives.

Even as a child, Indira was preyed upon — sexually abused by her father, who is now in prison, and badly neglected by her mother, according to lawyers representing the families.

When she was 16, after several attempts to run away from home, a judge determined she would be safer in a group home.

Instead, she died there, from smoke inhalation, stretched out beside girls who shared stories like her own.

The fire also claimed two sisters, 12 and 14. Like the others, they were born in destitution, sharing a ramshackle single-room home with their parents and two more siblings.

They were constant companions, one quiet, the other extroverted and playful. But school was an uphill battle for both, home was hardly any better, and the two began to run away. Violence was a standard part of their lives, particularly when their families found them, the lawyers said.

A long series of court interventions followed and a judge eventually placed them in the group home — where they died together.

Fifteen girls managed to survive the fire, but many now live with deep physical and emotional scars layered on top of the ones they already had.

One girl has burns over 95 percent of her body. The fire stripped her face of eyelids, lips and her nose. She hardly goes outside anymore to avoid the stares and teasing from other children.

For some, there is hope, particularly in contrast to what they have endured. One 14-year-old was pregnant when the fire ripped through the classroom, though she didn’t know it at the time.

She survived the blaze, and her child was born a few months later. Prosecutors overseeing the case have become an unofficial family to the child. A few even attended the birth, donning scrubs for the delivery.

“We booked her in a private clinic to handle the complications and got her emergency surgery,” said Edgar Gomez, the prosecutor handling the case. “We all adopted this baby.”

Today, the young mother, now 16, is back in state custody, along with her newborn daughter.

Follow Azam Ahmed on Twitter: @azamsahmed.

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This story really should be getting more attention as it has the potential to turn into something big. 46 dead military men is kind of a big deal. The disputed region is surrounded by three nuclear powers. One which has a habit of annexing land, the other two are mortal enemies.

 

Pulwama attack: India will 'completely isolate' Pakistan

India has said it will ensure the "complete isolation" of Pakistan after a suicide bomber killed 46 paramilitary police in Indian-administered Kashmir.

It claims to have "incontrovertible evidence" of its neighbour's involvement but has not provided it.

 

Pakistan denies any role in the attack by militant group Jaish-e-Mohammad, which is based on its soil.

 

Thursday's bombing of the convoy was the deadliest attack on Indian forces in the region for decades.

 

Federal Minister Arun Jaitley said India would take "all possible diplomatic steps" to cut Pakistan off from the international community.

 

But a Pakistani minister has asked India to reveal their evidence, and offered to help them investigate the attack.

 

There has been an insurgency in Indian-administered Kashmir since the late 1980s but violence has risen in recent years.

 

 

In the wake of the attack, authorities have imposed a curfew in parts of Hindu-majority Jammu city after an angry mob vandalized cars in a largely Muslim neighborhood.

Both India and Pakistan claim all of Muslim-majority Kashmir but only control parts of it.

How will India 'punish' Pakistan?

India says that Pakistan has long given safe haven to Jaish-e-Mohammad militants and accused it of having a "direct hand" in Thursday's attack.

It has called for global sanctions against the group and for its leader, Masood Azhar, to be listed as a terrorist by the UN security council.

India has tried to do this several times in the past but was repeatedly blocked by China, an ally of Pakistan.

Mr Jaitley set out India's determination to hold Pakistan to account when speaking to reporters after attending a security meeting early on Friday.

 

He also confirmed that India would revoke Most Favoured Nation status from Pakistan, a special trading privilege granted in 1996.

Pakistan said it was gravely concerned by the bombing but firmly rejected allegations that it was responsible.

The country's Information Minister, Fawad Chaudry, asked India to show its evidence, and offered to help the investigation into the attack.

"This needs evidence," he told broadcaster CNN-News18. "This needs an investigation."

India's Prime Minister Narendra Modi said in a speech that those behind the attack would pay a "heavy price", leading many analysts to expect further action from Delhi.

 

_105650821_1e849188-2021-45f8-8283-bc9c8

 

But they say that the government's military options appear limited due to heavy snow across the region.

After a 2016 attack on an Indian army base that killed 19 soldiers, Delhi said it carried out a campaign of "surgical strikes" in Pakistan-administered Kashmir, across the de facto border. But a BBC investigation found little evidence militants had been hit.

How did the attack unfold?

The bomber used a vehicle packed with explosives to ram a convoy of 78 buses carrying Indian security forces on the heavily guarded Srinagar-Jammu highway about 20km (12 miles) from the capital, Srinagar.

The bomber is reported to be Adil Dar, a high school dropout who left home in March 2018. He is believed to be between the ages of 19 and 21.

 

Soon after the attack, Jaish-e-Mohammad released a video in which a young man identified as Dar spoke about what he described as atrocities against Kashmiri Muslims. He said he had joined the group in 2018 and was eventually "assigned" the task of carrying out the attack in Pulwama.

 

He also said that by the time the video was released he would be in jannat (heaven).

Dar is one of many young Kashmiri men who have been radicalized in recent years. On Thursday, main opposition leader Rahul Gandhi said that the number of Kashmiri men joining militancy had risen from 88 in 2016 to 191 in 2018.

India has been accused of using brutal tactics to put down protests in Kashmir - with thousands of people sustaining eye injuries from pellet guns used by security forces.

 

https://www.bbc.com/news/world-asia-india-47249133

 

Sorry couldn't resist including the video.........

 

 

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Plastic bringing waves of alien crabs and fish to shores around the world, scientists warn

 

https://www.independent.co.uk/environment/plastic-pollution-sea-ocean-alien-species-invasive-japan-tsunami-fish-crabs-starfish-a8780291.html

Hundreds of alien species are being carried around the world on a tide of ocean plastic, posing a significant threat to native wildlife.

Crabs, clams and even large fish are among the creatures hitching a ride on top of or inside plastic vessels, crossing vast stretches of ocean.

 

 Not good.

Chuck Palahniuk wrote a couple books that I enjoyed, Doomed and Damned. Think Breakfast Club in hell, literally. 

Whenever I hear these sad stories about plastic I think of those books. They are a really good read and have an strong warning about over use of 'dinosaur juice' and these growing plastic monstrosities  in our oceans.

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6 hours ago, nuckin_futz said:

This story really should be getting more attention as it has the potential to turn into something big. 46 dead military men is kind of a big deal. The disputed region is surrounded by three nuclear powers. One which has a habit of annexing land, the other two are mortal enemies.

 

Pulwama attack: India will 'completely isolate' Pakistan

India has said it will ensure the "complete isolation" of Pakistan after a suicide bomber killed 46 paramilitary police in Indian-administered Kashmir.

It claims to have "incontrovertible evidence" of its neighbour's involvement but has not provided it.

 

Pakistan denies any role in the attack by militant group Jaish-e-Mohammad, which is based on its soil.

 

Thursday's bombing of the convoy was the deadliest attack on Indian forces in the region for decades.

 

Federal Minister Arun Jaitley said India would take "all possible diplomatic steps" to cut Pakistan off from the international community.

 

But a Pakistani minister has asked India to reveal their evidence, and offered to help them investigate the attack.

 

There has been an insurgency in Indian-administered Kashmir since the late 1980s but violence has risen in recent years.

 

 

In the wake of the attack, authorities have imposed a curfew in parts of Hindu-majority Jammu city after an angry mob vandalized cars in a largely Muslim neighborhood.

Both India and Pakistan claim all of Muslim-majority Kashmir but only control parts of it.

How will India 'punish' Pakistan?

India says that Pakistan has long given safe haven to Jaish-e-Mohammad militants and accused it of having a "direct hand" in Thursday's attack.

It has called for global sanctions against the group and for its leader, Masood Azhar, to be listed as a terrorist by the UN security council.

India has tried to do this several times in the past but was repeatedly blocked by China, an ally of Pakistan.

Mr Jaitley set out India's determination to hold Pakistan to account when speaking to reporters after attending a security meeting early on Friday.

 

He also confirmed that India would revoke Most Favoured Nation status from Pakistan, a special trading privilege granted in 1996.

Pakistan said it was gravely concerned by the bombing but firmly rejected allegations that it was responsible.

The country's Information Minister, Fawad Chaudry, asked India to show its evidence, and offered to help the investigation into the attack.

"This needs evidence," he told broadcaster CNN-News18. "This needs an investigation."

India's Prime Minister Narendra Modi said in a speech that those behind the attack would pay a "heavy price", leading many analysts to expect further action from Delhi.

 

_105650821_1e849188-2021-45f8-8283-bc9c8

 

But they say that the government's military options appear limited due to heavy snow across the region.

After a 2016 attack on an Indian army base that killed 19 soldiers, Delhi said it carried out a campaign of "surgical strikes" in Pakistan-administered Kashmir, across the de facto border. But a BBC investigation found little evidence militants had been hit.

How did the attack unfold?

The bomber used a vehicle packed with explosives to ram a convoy of 78 buses carrying Indian security forces on the heavily guarded Srinagar-Jammu highway about 20km (12 miles) from the capital, Srinagar.

The bomber is reported to be Adil Dar, a high school dropout who left home in March 2018. He is believed to be between the ages of 19 and 21.

 

Soon after the attack, Jaish-e-Mohammad released a video in which a young man identified as Dar spoke about what he described as atrocities against Kashmiri Muslims. He said he had joined the group in 2018 and was eventually "assigned" the task of carrying out the attack in Pulwama.

 

He also said that by the time the video was released he would be in jannat (heaven).

Dar is one of many young Kashmiri men who have been radicalized in recent years. On Thursday, main opposition leader Rahul Gandhi said that the number of Kashmiri men joining militancy had risen from 88 in 2016 to 191 in 2018.

India has been accused of using brutal tactics to put down protests in Kashmir - with thousands of people sustaining eye injuries from pellet guns used by security forces.

 

https://www.bbc.com/news/world-asia-india-47249133

 

Sorry couldn't resist including the video.........

 

 

Possibility of war involving China, India and Pakistan will increase in this century.

 

 

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49 minutes ago, bishopshodan said:

Hey @CBH1926

 

Looks like you were bang on about the Jussie Smollett story.

 

Have you seen the new developments? two suspects now... they worked on the Empire show....they are black men. 

Yes, that story is pretty big down here but Aurora shooting is taking center stage tonight on the news.

If he orchestrated this attack he did tremendous disservice to actual victims of hate crimes.

Like we talked about the other day, two MAGA racists walking around Chicago with rope during polar vortex, highly unlikely.

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On 2/16/2019 at 10:10 PM, CBH1926 said:

I imagine Trudeau will bring him back to Canada as he said isis fighters will be a strong voice in their communities.

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