Here is Some of the tips to Play the Satta King Online and Win it

There are sure deceives exist to win such a Satta King online and satta bajar stage games. These fortunate draws are for the most part made in one effort, however it’s by and large said that triumphant the satta king lottery basically relies upon karma as it were. The stunt isn’t simply to luck out, and win the attraction of you fellow satta players. Yet to have a decent technique of choosing a triumphant satta number and have the option to understand what results will come up later on which would make them win the Santa lottery. In this way, you need to have great knowledge on the game and skill to take your risks in the draw.

Evergreen stunts to win Satta King is to have the option to realize how to compute the chances of coming and shutting off the satta numbers that will surely make a satta

Read More

Read More

Personal Preparedness is a Year-Round Commitment and More Important Than Ever


Posted: Oct 14, 2020 12:01 AM

The opinions expressed by columnists are their own and do not necessarily represent the views of

Personal preparedness is a year-round commitment, and that’s why encouraging Americans and their families to take appropriate steps to educate themselves and prepare for emergencies that could occur in their homes, businesses, schools and communities is critical. There is no question that it’s important for Americans who live in areas vulnerable to wildfires, hurricanes, flooding and a variety of other threats to take the right steps in advance and to have a plan in place to protect themselves.  

But what we’ve also been seeing across the country this year is that even in communities not traditionally at risk for natural disasters, crime or other threatening elements, record numbers of Americans are preparing and taking important steps to protect themselves and their loved ones. It’s a topic

Read More

Read More

Sen. Durbin asks Amy Coney Barrett about George Floyd: ‘I have two Black children, that was very, very personal for my family.’

WASHINGTON – Bringing it to the real world, Sen. Dick Durbin, D-Ill., plowed new ground at Amy Coney Barrett’s Supreme Court confirmation hearing on Tuesday when he asked the mother of two Black children about the impact of George Floyd’s death.

Barrett, guarded in her answers until this point, gave a candid reply.

In May, Floyd, a Black man, died after a white Minneapolis police officer pinned him down with a knee to his neck for nearly nine minutes. His death sparked a new chapter of racial reckoning in the U.S.

Barrett told Durbin after Floyd died she discussed with daughter Vivian, who is Black, “that there would be a risk to her brother or the sons she might have one day, of, that kind of brutality.”

Democrats know they are powerless to block the confirmation of Barrett, who President Donald Trump tapped for the Chicago-based 7th Circuit Court

Read More

Read More

New Zealand National party leader Judith Collins calls obesity a ‘personal choice’ | Judith Collins

New Zealand opposition leader Judith Collins has been criticised for calling obesity a “personal choice”, creating a headache for her National party which is struggling in the polls ahead of Saturday’s election.

Collins told radio station Newstalk ZB that “people need to start taking some personal responsibility for their weight” before joking that weight gain was not an epidemic and “wasn’t catching”.

New Zealand is listed by the OECD as the third fattest country in the world, with 31% of Kiwis regarded as obese. Aotearoa sits behind only Mexico (32%) and the United States (38%). Two in three Pasifika (66%) and half of Māori (48%) are obese.

Collins attacked suggestions her views oversimplified a complex issue or were heartless. “Do you know what is heartless? Thinking that someone else can cure these issues. We can all take personal responsibility,” she said.

She criticised parents on the AM Show, saying: “It

Read More

Read More

Astronauts, scientists to share personal stories about loneliness, isolation

Michelle Rogers, USA TODAY Network
Published 8:32 p.m. ET Oct. 13, 2020

Astronauts have great stories. So do scientists. 

And three former astronauts and two scientists will join USA TODAY’s Storytellers Project to tell true, first-person stories about fighting loneliness and creating connection — even from space — on Oct. 21. 

When Emmanuel Urquieta, a self-described space geek, was working as a researcher, he had no way of knowing his job was preparing him for the pandemic. Urquieta is a mission specialist and was a test subject in a simulated mission to Mars in 2016. 

“I encountered myself in a similar scenario and I evolved and learned how to cope with situations like these,” said Urquieta, deputy chief scientist at the Translational Research Institute for Space Health, a NASA partner organization based in Houston..

Astronauts Nicole Stott, Leland Melvin, Anousheh Ansari and Ron Garan speak during the Constellation event on

Read More

Read More

Supreme Court nominee Barrett says personal views will not impact her decisions on abortion, health care

President Trump’s third nominee to the Supreme Court declined to answer some questions that seemed steeped in basic facts, such as whether a president has the power under the Constitution to unilaterally delay an election. Barrett also declined to say whether she would recuse herself from a potential 2020 election case as Senate Democrats demanded, saying she would not be “used as a pawn to decide the election for the American people.”

Like high court nominees who preceded her, Barrett repeatedly avoided weighing in on her personal views of landmark decisions and declined to say whether she endorsed opinions from her mentor, former Justice Antonin Scalia, on abortion and same-sex marriage. At the same time, under hours of questioning from members of the Senate Judiciary Committee, she reinforced perceptions that she would help solidify a 6-to-3 conservative majority on the Supreme Court.

On the Affordable Care Act, whose constitutionality will

Read More

Read More

Barrett ‘wept’ with her daughter after George Floyd death: ‘Very, very personal for my family’

Judge Amy Coney Barrett, President TrumpDonald John TrumpTwo ethics groups call on House to begin impeachment inquiry against Barr Trump relishes return to large rallies following COVID-19 diagnosis McGrath: McConnell ‘can’t get it done’ on COVID-19 relief MORE’s Supreme Court nominee, told lawmakers on Tuesday that she “wept” with her family following the death of George Floyd earlier this year.

Sen. Dick DurbinRichard (Dick) Joseph DurbinDemocrats warn of ObamaCare threat from Barrett, Trump Democrats steer clear of Barrett’s religion during Supreme Court hearing Gloves come off in Barrett confirmation hearing MORE (D-Ill.) asked Barrett what “impact” viral footage of a former Minneapolis police officer kneeling on Floyd’s neck had on her, as Democrats grilled the high court pick during a marathon hearing. Floyd’s death sparked fresh scrutiny of police tactics and renewed nationwide Black Lives Matter protests.

“As you might imagine, given that I have two Black

Read More

Read More

Amy Coney Barrett says she wept with daughter after George Floyd death


Discussing her reaction to the George Floyd killing, Judge Amy Coney Barrett calls it an “obvious statement… that racism persists in our country.”

Associated Press

WASHINGTON – Amy Coney Barrett said the death of George Floyd was “very personal” for her family, telling senators on Tuesday she “wept” with her 17-year-old daughter over the Minneapolis man’s death in May. 

Barrett’s voice started to crack as she discussed the footage of a Minneapolis officer kneeling on Floyd’s neck and the ripple effect it had on her seven children, including the two she adopted from Haiti. 

Barrett, President Donald Trump’s nominee to the Supreme Court, had been asked whether she saw the video during her Senate confirmation hearing Tuesday.

In response to Sen. Dick Durbin, D-Ill., Barrett described sitting with her teenage daughter, who is Black, and crying. 

“As you might imagine, given that I have two Black children, that was

Read More

Read More

1 2 3 35