Some of the richest celebrities on the planet have been perfecting their craft for decades. Here are five of the richest celebrities over 70.
Some of the richest celebrities on the planet have been perfecting their craft for decades. Here are five of the richest celebrities over 70.
Hyderabad (Telangana) [India], November 28 (ANI): Amid the campaigning for Greater Hyderabad Municipal Corporation (GHMC) elections, Uttar Pradesh Chief Minister Yogi Adityanath on Saturday pitched for renaming Hyderabad as Bhagyanagar.
WINSTON-SALEM, N.C. (AP) — They threw her new cellphone on the roof of the station house and placed nails under the wheels of her pickup truck. It was too much for Timika Ingram to bear. “It caused me pain, sleepless nights, suffering, anxiety,” said Ingram, whose four years as a firefighter in North Carolina amounted to a collection of indignities.
Retail investors are always looking for the next stock that can make them rich. What are some characteristics you should watch for?The post How to Find Top Growth Stocks appeared first on The Motley Fool Canada.
One to watch: PorijIn just a year, this carefree dance foursome have traded the Royal Northern College of Music for the 6 Music playlist
Fontaines DC review – post-punk in 360-degree VRO2 Brixton Academy, London; via MelodyVR live stream The Dublin band’s eerily empty livestreamed gig perfectly suits their alienated second album
These early Cyber Monday 2020 price drops on the Amazon Fire stick, Apple AirPods are more are some of the best we've seen—shop our top picks.
INSOLITE. Lieux de sépulture, capsules temporelles ou objets de convoitise, les épaves fascinent. Le Québec et son fleuve Saint-Laurent n’y font pas exception. C’est à cette histoire maritime que Samuel Côté s’intéresse dans son livre Le monde des épaves au Québec publié aux Éditions GID. «Reposant en eau profonde, partiellement ensablées ou détruites, petites ou grandes, les épaves évoquent diverses époques et nous aident à mieux comprendre la vie de nos ancêtres. Au cours des deux dernières décennies, plus d’une quarantaine d’épaves chargées d’histoire furent repérées au Québec grâce aux nouvelles technologies, dévoilant ainsi des pans souvent méconnus de notre histoire maritime. Même si nous connaissons l’emplacement exact de dizaines d’épaves, bon nombre d’entre elles n’ont pas révélé tous leurs secrets. Le Saint-Laurent, qui est le plus grand musée du Québec, a encore des histoires à raconter », souligne Samuel Côté, un auteur qui est né les pieds dans l’eau dans le Bas-Saint-Laurent. C’est à Price, son lieu de naissance, qu’il a justement développé une grande fascination pour l’histoire maritime du Québec. Conférencier et historien, il a d’ailleurs identifié plusieurs épaves et documenté des naufrages aux quatre coins du Québec. De 2014 à 2017, Samuel Côté a également été recherchiste, consultant et personnage principal de la série Chasseurs d’épaves, diffusée sur la chaîne spécialisée Historia. Il est de retour à la télévision, toujours à Historia, avec l’émission Les sombres secrets du Saint-Laurent. Stéphane Lévesque, Initiative de journalisme local, L'Hebdo Journal
Lufthansa Cargo's Boeing 777F's will only use Sustainable Aviation Fuel on its flight to Shanghai.View on euronews
Air Canada stock is finally seeing some light of day. It might be too early to get our hopes up for a full recovery, and the stock might start hovering around a new baseline valuation. The post Air Canada (TSX:AC) Stock: Set for Takeoff or Crash Landing? appeared first on The Motley Fool Canada.
Nope, they won't be heading to England.
YouTube sensation Jake Paul will make his second appearance as a professional boxer against former NBA player Nate Robinson on the undercard of the Mike Tyson vs Roy Jones Jr exhibition bout in Los Angeles tonight. Paul - following in the footsteps of elder brother Logan - made his debut against fellow YouTuber AnEsonGib in Miami in January, easily battering his way to an emphatic first-round stoppage. It is certainly not a bout that will please the fight traditionalists, but the popularity of the combatants - Paul especially - should guarantee huge interest and a sizable audience.
Pepper the lorikeet loves to get up close with his fellow pet, Reggie the cat. But owner Amy Jensen worries the bird may just be pushing its luck.“You’re gonna get murdered if you don’t stop tormenting the cat,” she scolds her feathered friend, after pulling Pepper out from underneath Reggie.Pepper isn’t to be deterred, however, and flits straight back to Reggie, proceeding to push its claws into the extremely tolerant cat’s face.Luckily for Pepper, “Reggie is a very calm cat,” Jensen, of Wyreema, Queensland, told Storyful. Credit: @mumsfavouritekid via Storyful
TABAC. Le dépôt récent du Rapport de mise en œuvre de la Loi concernant la lutte contre le tabagisme adoptée il y a 5 ans amène la Coalition québécoise pour le contrôle du tabac à noter, entre autres, les problèmes concernant le vapotage chez les jeunes. «Avec plus de 13 000 décès annuels au Québec liés au tabagisme et la popularité grandissante du vapotage chez les jeunes, le Québec se doit d'examiner toutes les failles et faiblesses dans la loi dont les objectifs visent à soutenir et renforcer la prévention de l'usage du tabac, la protection des non-fumeurs et l'abandon du tabagisme, en plus de prévenir le vapotage chez les jeunes», commente Flory Doucas, codirectrice et porte-parole de la Coalition québécoise pour le contrôle du tabac. «Malgré les mesures sur le vapotage adoptées en 2015, les fabricants ont pu attirer une génération de jeunes dans le piège insidieux de la dépendance à la nicotine en plus de les exposer à de sérieux risques pour la santé. C'est pourquoi nous attendons avec grande anticipation la concrétisation de l'engagement du gouvernement, annoncé il y a un an, pour instaurer des mesures visant à contrer le vapotage chez les jeunes d'ici la fin de l'année», ajoute Flory Doucas. Le gouvernement avait d'ailleurs mis sur pied des groupes de travail composés de médecins, chercheurs et autres pour dresser une liste de mesures à mettre de l'avant pour contrer le vapotage chez les jeunes, ce qu'a fait la Coalition en soumettant une série de recommandations en mars dernier. «Bien qu'il soit normal que la crise de la COVID-19 demeure la priorité du gouvernement, il importe de prendre en compte le fait que le partage des vapoteuses à l'école et le vapotage en soi chez les jeunes contribuent, eux aussi, à la propagation du virus. Plusieurs chercheurs croient même que le vapotage augmente les risques de symptômes graves, comme c'est le cas du tabagisme. Plusieurs autres provinces ont adopté des mesures sur le vapotage en pleine pandémie, et il n'y a pas de raison de penser que le Québec ne pourrait pas en faire autant. Les pouvoirs réglementaires existent pour agir rapidement, par exemple pour limiter l'aromatisation ainsi que la teneur en nicotine des liquides de vapotage. C'est ce que la Nouvelle-Écosse et d'autres provinces ont déjà fait», explique-t-elle. De plus, le rapport précise que les dispositions concernant l’interdiction des ristournes et d’autres avantages associés à la vente de tabac chez les dépanneurs sont peu ou mal respectées. Un constat qui dérange la Coalition. «Il est très décevant de constater que les dispositions de 2015 n'ont pas été assez suffisantes pour mettre fin aux programmes de performances déployés par les grands cigarettiers auprès des détaillants. En plus de récompenser des employés qui effectuent des référencements ou des ventes de produits du tabac, l'industrie continue à travers ces programmes d'imposer aux détaillants des cibles de vente, à défaut de leur prescrire des prix beaucoup plus chers pour leurs commandes et de les rendre moins compétitifs face à leurs concurrents avoisinants. Il est donc essentiel de réviser la loi de manière à empêcher ce genre de tactiques qui mettent énormément de pression sur les dépanneurs pour qu'ils écoulent leurs stocks de cigarettes et de produits de vapotage, en plus de maintenir des prix artificiellement bas», souligne Flory Doucas. Stéphane Lévesque, Initiative de journalisme local, L'Hebdo Journal
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WASHINGTON — The oldest prisoner at the Guantanamo Bay detention centre went to his latest review board hearing with a degree of hope, something that has been scarce during his 16 years locked up without charges at the U.S. base in Cuba. Saifullah Paracha, a 73-year-old Pakistani with diabetes and a heart condition, had two things going for him that he didn't have at previous hearings: a favourable legal development and the election of Joe Biden. President Donald Trump had effectively ended the Obama administration's practice of reviewing the cases of men held at Guantanamo and releasing them if imprisonment was no longer deemed necessary. Now there's hope that will resume under Biden. “I am more hopeful now simply because we have an administration to look forward to that isn’t dead set on ignoring the existing review process," Paracha's attorney, Shelby Sullivan-Bennis, said by phone from the base on Nov. 19 after the hearing. “The simple existence of that on the horizon I think is hope for all of us." Guantanamo was once a source of global outrage and a symbol of U.S. excess in response to terrorism. But it largely faded from the headlines after President Barack Obama failed to close it, even as 40 men continue to be detained there. Those pushing for its closure now see a window of opportunity, hoping Biden's administration will find a way to prosecute those who can be prosecuted and release the rest, extricating the U.S. from a detention centre that costs more than $445 million per year. Biden's precise intentions for Guantanamo remain unclear. Transition spokesman Ned Price said the president-elect supports closing it, but it would be inappropriate to discuss his plans in detail before he's in office. His reticence is actually welcome to those who have pressed to close Guantanamo. Obama's early pledge to close it is now seen as a strategic mistake that undercut what had been a bipartisan issue. “I think it’s more likely to close if it doesn’t become a huge press issue,” said Andrea Prasow, deputy Washington director at Human Rights Watch. The detention centre opened in 2002. President George W. Bush's administration transformed what had been a sleepy Navy outpost on Cuba's southeastern tip into a place to interrogate and imprison people suspected of links to al-Qaida and the Taliban after the Sept. 11, 2001 attacks. U.S. authorities maintain the men can be held as “law of war” detainees, remaining in custody for the duration of hostilities, an open-ended prospect. At its peak in 2003 — the year Paracha was captured in Thailand because of suspected ties to al-Qaida — Guantanamo held about 700 prisoners from nearly 50 countries. Bush announced his intention to close it, though 242 were still held there when his presidency ended. The Obama administration, seeking to allay concerns that some of those released had “returned to the fight,” set up a process to ensure those repatriated or resettled in third countries no longer posed a threat. It also planned to try some of the men in federal court. But his closure effort was thwarted when Congress barred the transfer of prisoners from Guantanamo to the U.S., including for prosecution or medical care. Obama ended up releasing 197 prisoners, leaving 41 for Trump. Trump in his 2016 campaign promised to “load” Guantanamo with “some bad dudes,” but largely ignored the issue after rescinding Obama's policies. His administration approved a single release, a Saudi who pleaded guilty before a military commission. Of those 40 remaining, seven men have cases pending before a military commission. They include five men accused of planning and supporting the Sept. 11 attacks. Additionally, there are two prisoners who were convicted by commission and three facing potential prosecution for the 2002 Bali bombing. Commission proceedings, including death penalty cases related to the Sept. 11 attacks, have bogged down as the defence fights to exclude evidence that resulted from torture. Trials are likely far in the future and would inevitably be followed by years of appeals. Defence attorneys say the incoming administration could authorize more military commission plea deals. Some have also suggested Guantanamo detainees could plead guilty in federal court by video and serve any remaining sentence in other countries, so they wouldn't enter the United States. Detainee advocates also say Biden could defy Congress and bring prisoners to the U.S., arguing that the ban wouldn't stand up in court. “It’s either do something about it or they die there without charge,” said Wells Dixon, a lawyer for two prisoners, including one who has pleaded guilty in the military commission and is awaiting sentencing. The remaining detainees include five who had been cleared for release before Trump took office and have languished since. Advocates want the Biden administration to review the rest, noting that many, had they been convicted in federal court, would have served their sentences and been released at this point. “Whittle it down to the folks who are being prosecuted and either prosecute them or don’t, but don’t just hang on to them,” said Joseph Margulies, a Cornell Law School professor who has represented one prisoner. “At great expense, we walk around with this thing around our necks. It does no good. It has no role for national security. It’s just a big black stain that provides no benefit whatsoever.” Over the years, nine prisoners have died at Guantanamo: seven from apparent suicide, one from cancer and one from a heart attack. Paracha's attorney raised his health issues, which include a heart attack in 2006, at his review board, speaking by secure teleconference with U.S. security and defence agencies. She also raised an important legal development. Paracha, who lived in the U.S. and owned property in New York City, was a wealthy businessman in Pakistan. Authorities say he was an al-Qaida “facilitator” who helped two of the Sept. 11 conspirators with a financial transaction. He says he didn't know they were al-Qaida and denies any involvement in terrorism. Uzair Paracha, his son, was convicted in 2005 in federal court in New York of providing support to terrorism, based in part on the same witnesses held at Guantanamo that the U.S. has relied on to justify holding his father. In March, after a judge threw out those witness accounts and the government decided not to seek a new trial, Uzair Paracha was released and sent back to Pakistan. Had his father been convicted in the U.S., his fate might have been the same. Instead, it will likely be in Biden's hands and, Sullivan-Bennis said, time is of the essence. “It could be a death sentence.” Ben Fox, The Associated Press
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Voting in the eight-phase elections to DDCs was held amid multilayered security arrangements.
As COVID-19 hospitalizations surpass 90,000 for the first time, a record for the seventeenth day in a row, Dr. Andre Campbell, a trauma surgeon at Zuckerberg San Francisco General Hospital, warns the U.S. could be facing an “apocalypse” next month.
Many Canadians thought that the CERB would continue till the end of 2020. But the government replaced it with more economic recovery-oriented programs. The post CRA Extension: The $2,000 CRB Replaces the CERB appeared first on The Motley Fool Canada.