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  • https://news.freeads.world/ru/mozhet-li-chelovecheskaya-dusha-posle-smerti-vselitsya-v-zhivotnoe
    https://news.freeads.world/ru/mozhet-li-chelovecheskaya-dusha-posle-smerti-vselitsya-v-zhivotnoe
    NEWS.FREEADS.WORLD
    Может ли человеческая душа после смерти вселиться в животное
    Все, что связано со смертью и возможной жизнью после нее, вызывает невероятный интерес у людей. Одних интересует, важно… Читать дальше Сообщение Может ли человеческая душа после смерти вселиться в животное появились сначала на Черная пантера.
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  • https://pulpost.com
    https://pulpost.com
    PULPOST.COM
    Start Sharing on PulPost
    Discover a world of new inspiration at Pulpost. It is a fast and modern social network for personal communication and effective business.
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  • https://news.freeads.world/reddit-faces-lawsuit-for-failing-to-remove-child-sexual-abuse-material
    https://news.freeads.world/reddit-faces-lawsuit-for-failing-to-remove-child-sexual-abuse-material
    NEWS.FREEADS.WORLD
    Reddit faces lawsuit for failing to remove child sexual abuse material
    Illustration by Alex Castro / The VergeA woman has sued Reddit for allowing an ex-boyfriend to repeatedly post pornographic images of her as a 16-year-old. The lawsuit applies controversial measures instituted in 2018 under FOSTA-SESTA to a site that’s drawn particular criticism for child sexualization. The resulting case will test the limits of platforms’ legal shields amid ongoing efforts to pare back the law behind them. The woman, identified under the pseudonym Jane Doe, argues that “Reddit knowingly benefits from lax enforcement of its content polices, including for child pornography.” She claims that in 2019, an abusive ex-boyfriend posted sexual photos and videos that he’d taken without her knowledge or consent. But when she alerted Reddit moderators, they could wait... Continue reading…
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  • https://news.freeads.world/todays-coronavirus-news-doctors-caregivers-push-for-in-home-covid-19-vaccinations-for-housebound-seniors-vaccination-passports-may-open-society-experts-say-but-inequity-looms
    https://news.freeads.world/todays-coronavirus-news-doctors-caregivers-push-for-in-home-covid-19-vaccinations-for-housebound-seniors-vaccination-passports-may-open-society-experts-say-but-inequity-looms
    NEWS.FREEADS.WORLD
    Today’s coronavirus news: Doctors, caregivers push for in-home COVID-19 vaccinations for housebound seniors; Vaccination ‘passports’ may open society, experts say, but inequity looms
    The latest coronavirus news from Canada and around the world Friday. This file will be updated throughout the day. Web links to longer stories if available. 6:23 a.m.: Workplace inspectors fanned out across Peel Region last week, targeting warehouses in the hard-hit manufacturing, logistics and distribution sectors. But even as the province was stepping up its own enforcement, some experts and advocates were wondering why the region itself wasn’t doing more to publicize where exactly COVID-19 outbreaks in the workplace were occurring.Earlier this month, the City of Toronto began publicly listing, by name, specific businesses that had been hit by a COVID outbreak. But for now, Peel, which has seen some of the worst workplace outbreaks in the province, isn’t following suit.Some epidemiologists and public health experts, believe that publicly naming businesses helps keep workers safe. They argue that the risk of public exposure encourages employers to do everything they can to avoid outbreaks and that public scrutiny can help push bad actors to change.Read the full story from the Star’s Richard Warnica. 6:22 a.m.: Ontario universities have been hit with $1 billion in costs and lost revenue because of COVID-19 and are now making a public appeal to the province for help.The Council of Ontario Universities, in a statement posted Friday on its website, says while institutions were able to find $500 million in one-time savings, they are still short the remaining $500 million and there is an “urgent need for sector-wide cost recovery.”COVID has had “a significant impact on the sector, which is why we are looking for short-term relief,” said Steve Orsini, the council’s president and CEO.“We want to work with the government over long-term sustainability, (which) would also be a goal,” he added. “Our focus now is getting COVID-19 relief to deal with the net impact on the sector so that we can continue to invest in students and communities and really help to support Ontario’s economic recovery.”Read the full story from the Star’s Kristin Rushowy 6:14 a.m.: A crisis over the supply of medical oxygen for coronavirus patients has struck nations in Africa and Latin America, where warnings went unheeded at the start of the pandemic and doctors say the shortage has led to unnecessary deaths.It takes about 12 weeks to install a hospital oxygen plant and even less time to convert industrial oxygen manufacturing systems into a medical-grade network. But in Brazil and Nigeria, as well as in less-populous nations, decisions to fully address inadequate supplies only started being made last month, after hospitals were overwhelmed and patients started to die.The gap in medical oxygen availability “is one of the defining health equity issues, I think, of our age,” said Peter Piot, director of the London School of Hygiene & Tropical Medicine, who said he survived a severe coronavirus infection thanks to the oxygen he received.Doctors in Nigeria anxiously monitor traffic as oxygen deliveries move through the gridlocked streets of Lagos. Desperate families of patients around the world sometimes turn to the black market. Governments take action only after hospitals are overwhelmed and the infected die by the dozens.6:13 a.m.: The thrills and chills of the big screen are back big-time in the world’s largest film market.With the coronavirus well under control in China and cinemas running at half capacity, moviegoers are smashing China’s box office records, with domestic productions far outpacing their Hollywood competitors.February marked China’s all-time biggest month for movie ticket sales, which have so far totalled 11.2 billion yuan ($1.7 billion). China overtook the U.S. as the world’s biggest market for movie ticket sales last year as the American box office took a massive hit from the closure of cinemas because of the pandemic.Chinese theatres were able to reopen by midyear and have seen steady audience growth since then. Local movies have also benefited from periodic unofficial “blackout” periods, when only domestic productions are allowed to be screened. A dearth of major Hollywood blockbusters over recent months appears to have also boosted the market for Chinese films.6:12 a.m.: On the same day Brazil reached the grim milestone of 250,000 deaths by COVID-19, the country’s health ministry signed a deal with Indian pharmaceutical company Bharat Biotech for the purchase of 20 million doses of the Covaxin vaccine, which is yet to be approved by local regulators.The administration of President Jair Bolsonaro said the first 8 million Covaxin shots, which will be made by Brazilian company Precisa Medicamentos, will arrive in March. A second batch of another 8 million doses is expected for April and in May, another 4 million doses will be available.So far Brazil has vaccinated less than 4% of its population of 210 million people, with some cities stopping immunization campaigns last week due to shortages.Neither Precisa nor Bharat confir
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  • https://news.freeads.world/toronto-names-workplaces-where-a-covid-19-outbreak-occurs-peel-region-doesnt-whos-right
    https://news.freeads.world/toronto-names-workplaces-where-a-covid-19-outbreak-occurs-peel-region-doesnt-whos-right
    NEWS.FREEADS.WORLD
    Toronto names workplaces where a COVID-19 outbreak occurs. Peel Region doesn’t. Who’s right?
    Workplace inspectors fanned out across Peel Region last week, targeting warehouses in the hard-hit manufacturing, logistics and distribution sectors. But even as the province was stepping up its own enforcement, some experts and advocates were wondering why the region itself wasn’t doing more to publicize where exactly COVID-19 outbreaks in the workplace were occurring.Earlier this month, the City of Toronto began publicly listing, by name, specific businesses that had been hit by a COVID outbreak. But for now, Peel, which has seen some of the worst workplace outbreaks in the province, isn’t following suit.The decision doesn’t sit well with Gagandeep Kaur, an organizer with the Warehouse Workers Centre, an advocacy group in the region. “Of course … disclosing the names would be helpful,” she said. “We have been advocating for that since the beginning of the pandemic.”Kaur, and some epidemiologists and public health experts, believe that publicly naming businesses helps keep workers safe. They argue that the risk of public exposure encourages employers to do everything they can to avoid outbreaks and that public scrutiny can help push bad actors to change.That scrutiny is especially important in Peel, some believe — it’s where factory workers deemed essential by the province have been working non-stop, out of the public eye, for the entire pandemic.“The more we keep secret how outbreaks happen, the less we know about how outbreaks happen,” said Colin Furness, an epidemiologist at the Dalla Lana School of Public Health at the University of Toronto. “It limits our ability to manage COVID at all. So I think this transparency does more than just transmission control, it elevates our understanding. And that allows us to actually do more that’s preventative.”But not everyone sees it like that. Dr. Lawrence Loh, Peel’s medical officer of health, argues that naming specific businesses can actually hurt public health efforts. “I think what we’re seeing is, to some extent, a clash between public health practice and journalistic tradition,” he said.Peel already releases outbreak data by sector and will name a specific business if there’s a legitimate risk to the public, Loh said. But naming every business with an outbreak isn’t just unnecessary, Loh believes, it can be actively harmful. “Our policy has been shown to foster co-operation with employers which allows our investigators to get in more quickly to stop spread, to act sooner, to save lives,” he said.“Naming workplaces after an outbreak has happened also doesn’t necessarily do anything to protect those workers and may even impede it. We have actually seen how certain workplaces will not co-operate with us or will actually even legally let go of their workers just so that they’re not associated with the workplace.”Loh isn’t alone, either. “I’m totally with Lawrence on this,” said Dr. Isaac Bogoch, an infectious disease specialist at the University of Toronto. Transparency is key, Bogoch believes — he wants to see granular data made public on outbreaks by sector, region and even neighbourhood — but he thinks naming individual businesses is in most cases a step too far.“This is a very contagious infection. You can do everything right and still have outbreaks,” he said. “And there really is the risk of negative stigmatization toward a particular business that’s unfair, and it can do lasting harm.”Part of the issue here, Furness believes, is that privacy and discretion are baked into the culture of public health, for good reason. “If you look like you’re the heavy, you make people hide from you,” he said. But a pandemic is not a normal public health crisis, it’s a disaster, Furness believes — and sometimes, in a disaster, you need different tools.“The fact of the matter is that there’s a chicken and an egg thing here. Employers are already being irresponsible in many cases. And that’s why we’re getting workplace outbreaks,” he said. “So you don’t want to turn employers into bad actors by shining the public light on them. But when employers are bad actors already, that’s no longer a risk.”For Furness, the perfect example is a recent outbreak at a CIBC call centre in Toronto. The City of Toronto revealed that outbreak as part of its new, routine disclosure program. That let experts and critics, like Furness, publicly question why CIBC was running an in-person call centre during the pandemic in the first place.“I think CIBC should actually be wearing that publicly and having to explain that publicly,” Furness said. “They ought to suffer brand damage for that. People ought to be pointing at them and saying, what the heck? What are you doing? You’re putting us all at risk. Why are you doing this?”As for the argument that naming names will drive business outbreaks underground, that hasn’t yet happened in Toronto, according to public health officials. The Toronto workplace disclosure program is still in its infancy, but in general, most workplaces have been “very co-operati
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  • NEWS.FREEADS.WORLD
    Tracking down mystery boats on the high seas
    Alex ParkinOut on the high seas, more than 200 miles from shore, seafood companies can operate with almost no oversight. These are ungoverned, international waters where it’s easier for companies to get away with overfishing and abuses like modern-day slavery. Scientists using new hacks for old technology are slowly changing that. Two decades ago, large vessels began carrying a little box that connects to what’s called the maritime Automatic Identification System (AIS). It sends out a radio signal with information about the ship, like an identifying number, and its size, course, and speed. That’s supposed to help ships avoid running into each other. It also helps authorities see where vessels are when they’re close to shore. After the 9/11... Continue reading…
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  • Bad Boys
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  • NEWS.FREEADS.WORLD
    Мужчина умер от чрезмерного оргазма во время секса с проституткой
    В африканской стране Малави 35-летний мужчина внезапно умер во время секса с проституткой из-за чрезмерного оргазма. Причину смерти Чарльза Маджавы определили как \
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