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  1. Accepted as Helper Interested Send me IN TS3 Nick/Pw/Tag NEXT
  2. Fashion in India was celebrated on Monday evening when fashion experts and the film fraternity came together under one roof to honour the most influential designers, emerging talents and the best-dressed names in Bollywood today. The event organised by Vogue India brought the who’s who of the industry to solemnise fashion. In The Power List 2019, the main highlight of the event was when the public voted for their favourites. As per the official website of Vogue India, the recipients for Emerging Fashion Star Female, Emerging Fashion Star Male, Rising Star (Bridal), Rising Star (Menswear), Rising Star (Womenswear) and Rising Star (Accessories), were chosen by the votes on ‘’. Now, it’s obvious that when it comes about fashion in Bollywood, all the celebrities put in their best foot forward to make the red carpet as good as a fashion ramp. So here’s a list of who wore what for the starry night. Janhvi Kapoor The actress, who won the Emerging Fashion Star (Female) award at the event, chose a white feather dress. Her hair was pulled together in a bun and she left her makeup quite subtle to let her dress speak. Anushka Sharma Anushka donned a rather unconventional printed set with a lot of panache. The Phillauri actress even sported a pair of green pants a long cape to complete her attire. Katrina Kaif The actress, who has recently ventured in the makeup business, was a stunner at the event. She looked drop-dead gorgeous in a silver blingy dress. Her hair was messily left loose to enhance the hotness quotient. Shah Rukh Khan and Gauri Khan The power couple of Bollywood was felicitated with the ‘Most Stylish Couple Of The Year’ award. Twinning in black, King Khan and the missus looked gorgeous as always. Karan Johar One of the most stylish filmmakers of Indian cinema, Karan rocked in a printed suit by Belgian fashion designer Dries Van Noten. He even made his made in the Power List as the ‘Style Influencer Of The Year.’ Hrithik Roshan For his fashion line HRX, Hrithik was awarded the ‘Disruptor Of The Year’ award. The actor looked dapper in a peach-coloured blazer with black trousers and shirt and he completed his look for the evening with a pair of black shades. Kubbra Sait The actress who earned her fame through Netflix’s ‘Sacred Games’ and even made her way to the red carpet of Emmy International, surely knows her style game. In a red off-shoulder gown, she looked ethereal. She kept all her accessories aside and only donned a little nose pin.
  3. The limited-run Jaguar XE Reims Edition is the first in a series of so-called ‘Jaguar Factory Specials’ which will each feature bespoke details. The XE Reims Edition is named in celebration of the Jaguar D-Type’s maiden victory in 1954 at the 12-hours of Reims and uses the maker’s French Racing Blue paint, previously only used on extreme models such as the limited XKR-S and XFR-S. Offered exclusively with the P250 2.0-litre Ingenium petrol engine in R-Dynamic S guise, the XE Reims Edition will feature, alongside the blue paint, a black roof, black mirror caps, black sill inserts and 19in gloss black alloys. Other standard features include privacy glass, badge deletion, heated seats and Cold Climate pack that includes heated windscreen, heated steering wheel, and headlight washers. The 200-unit limited edition follows the launch of the updated standard XE in February. The refresh included a tweaked design, better-equipped interior and a package of driver-oriented instruments, controls and technology originally brought to market by Jaguar’s I-Pace. The Jaguar XE Reims Edition is priced at £38,295, £3740 more than the XE’s starting price. Jaguar will be hoping the XE Reims Edition bolsters sales across the board for its smallest saloon, which has been struggling in recent years. In 2016, 24,461 units were sold in Europe, while in 2018, only 10,877 units were sold. By comparison, there were 106.991 BMW 3 Series sold in Europe last year. The Jaguar D-Type’s maiden victory in 1954 at the 12-hours of Reims was piloted by Ken Wharton and Peter Whitehead completing over 2,000km at an average speed of 105mph.
  4. Frank Lampard's side were in complete control for the most part and set up the victory they required with first-half goals from Tammy Abraham and Cesar Azpilicueta. Chelsea's nerves were frayed when former striker Loic Remy pulled one back for Lille late on but they were able to close out victory to reach the last 16 after finishing a tough group in second place behind Valencia but ahead of last season's semi-finalists Ajax. Abraham scored his 13th goal of the season after 19 minutes when he turned in Willian's cross from close range while Azpilicueta headed in from Emerson's corner 10 minutes before the break. Lille, with nothing but pride to play for and with a much-changed team, barely threatened until Remy's late strike but Chelsea saw out the win to complete the first phase of their Champions League assignment. Chelsea will look to replace goalscoring and creativity of Hazard in January - Lampard Which teams are into Champions League last 16? Football Daily: Liverpool, Chelsea - Job done! Reaction to Tuesday's Champions League action Where Lampard must improve Chelsea Lampard and Chelsea deserve great credit for navigating their way out of a dangerous Group H - especially as the Champions League campaign opened with a home defeat by Valencia. Chelsea regrouped, struck gold with a crucial win away against Ajax and then earned another vital point coming from 4-1 down in the return game against last season's semi-finalists at Stamford Bridge. It has been a good effort but Lampard will know as well as anyone that there are faults which must be addressed before the tournament resumes with the knockout phase in February. Chelsea are full of flair and excitement going forward, led by the free-scoring Abraham, but vulnerable at the back, as proved by those four goals conceded at home to Ajax and the number of chances conceded before drawing 2-2 in Valencia. And even here, where they were in cruise control for virtually the whole game, they had anxious moments at the end after Remy scored for Lille. It is in central defence where the uncertainties lie, deficiencies exposed in the Premier League as well as in Europe - and the evidence is already there that this soft underbelly will leave Chelsea in danger as they are on course to draw one of the Champions League elite. The return of Antonio Rudiger after injury, starting his first game since September, at least gives Lampard the luxury of having his best defender available but the lifting of Chelsea's transfer ban is very timely in the Champions League context. Chelsea will surely be looking in the central defensive area, although buying high quality in January is always made more difficult by others clubs' reluctance to sell mid-season. Lampard will be well aware this is a weak link that will be ruthlessly probed if Chelsea are to drive deeper into this competition. Abraham maturing fast Abraham was given his Chelsea chance after the club were hit with the transfer ban, and on the back of his stellar performances in inspiring Aston Villa to promotion to the Premier League during a loan spell last season. And how the 22-year-old has delivered in style at home and abroad for Chelsea and his mentor Lampard - scoring his 13th goal of an outstanding season so far, poaching inside the six-yard box on the end of Willian's delivery. It was a goal that made Abraham the first English player to score 13 competitive goals for Chelsea in a single season since Lampard scored 17 in 2012-13. There is plenty of potential to add to that tally with more than half of the season remaining. Abraham's physical presence is imposing but his mobility is also impressive and as he proved in loan spells at Bristol City and Villa, he deals heavily in the most valuable currency of all - goals. Chelsea's weaknesses at the back are obvious, but the young striker has the ability to compensate, emerging as an increasingly influential figure in Lampard's developing Chelsea side. Man of the match - Tammy Abraham (Chelsea) 'There will be bumps in the road' Chelsea manager Frank Lampard told BT Sport: "It did get twitchy. We need to take our chances better. At 2-0 I thought it was not quite done and when Lille scored it made it a more nervy finish to the game than it needed to be. "It's going to be a work in progress. With the young players we have in this side there will be bumps in the road. I push them and can be quite hard on them, setting the high standards I want to see them reach, but at the same time I have to be patient. "Today was a sign of how much work we still have got to do. It should have been a calmer finish to the game and that is the biggest thing, for me, that we need to improve." Chelsea safely through again - the stats Chelsea have progressed to the knockout stages in 15 of their 16 Champions League campaigns, failing only in 2012-13. Frank Lampard is the first English manager to take a team into the Champions League knockout stages after taking charge of all six group games since Harry Redknapp with Tottenham in 2010-11. Tammy Abraham has scored 13 goals in all competitions this season for Chelsea, which is more than twice as many as his nearest team-mate Christian Pulisic (six). Cesar Azpilicueta has scored two goals in his past three Champions League games. He scored just once in his first 46 appearances in the competition. Lille earned just one point this season for their worst return in a Champions League group stage. Lille have played six away games against English sides in major European competitions and failed to win any of them. Loic Remy became the seventh player to score for and against Chelsea at Stamford Bridge in the Champions League, after Samuel Eto'o, Fernando Torres, Diego Costa, Michael Ballack, David Luiz and Willian.
  5. The Democratic-controlled US House Judiciary Committee has unveiled charges against President Donald Trump, a key move in impeaching him. The first article revealed by committee chief Jerry Nadler accuses Mr Trump of abuse of power and the second accuses him of obstructing Congress. The Republican president is said to have withheld aid to Ukraine for domestic political reasons. A defiant Mr Trump has urged the Senate to try him "sooner than later". "The president wants a trial," White House spokesman Hogan Gidley told BBC News. Mr Trump insists he has done "nothing wrong" and has dismissed the impeachment process as "madness". Live updates Democrats decide to keep it simple If the House of Representatives Judiciary Committee votes to approve the articles later this week, they will then be submitted to the lower chamber for a full vote. If, in turn, the articles are approved by the House - which is controlled by the Democrats - an impeachment trial in the Republican-held Senate will take place, possibly early in January. Media captionWhat does it take to impeach a president? The impeachment process was launched after an anonymous whistleblower complained to Congress in September about a July phone call by Mr Trump to the president of Ukraine. We knew it was coming. The talk has been of little else, impeachment seems to be the only thing I've been reporting on for these past couple of months. But when the chairman of the Judiciary Committee charged the president with "high crimes and misdemeanours", it still made the hairs on the back of my neck stand up. For all the sound and fury of today's politics, this is not an everyday occurrence. If the House of Representatives votes to impeach Donald J Trump, he will join Andrew Johnson (1868) and Bill Clinton (1998) as the only other presidents to be sanctioned in this way since American independence. But that's for the history books. It's what happens next that matters. Will this be a grievous blow to Donald Trump winning a second term, or will the American people see this as a political hit job against their president? The language is of upholding the Constitution, but don't be gulled. There is raw political calculation too. What exactly is Mr Trump accused of? He is alleged to have committed "high crimes and misdemeanours" (a phrase from the US Constitution) on two counts outlined by Mr Nadler: The first allegation is that he exercised the powers of his public office to "obtain an improper personal benefit while ignoring or injuring the national interest", by allegedly putting pressure on Ukraine to interfere in the 2020 presidential election The second allegation is that "when he was caught, when the House investigated and opened an impeachment inquiry, President Trump engaged in unprecedented categorical and indiscriminate defiance of the impeachment inquiry", thereby obstructing Congress The charges are set out in detail in a Judiciary Committee document. Mr Trump "sees himself as above the law", Mr Nadler said. "We must be clear, no-one, not even the president, is above the law." In the July phone call to Ukraine's leader, Mr Trump appeared to tie US military assistance for Ukraine to its launching of investigations that could help him politically. In return for those investigations, Democrats say Mr Trump offered two bargaining chips - $400m (£304m) of military aid that had already been allocated by Congress, and a White House meeting for President Volodymyr Zelensky. Democrats say this pressure on a vulnerable US ally constitutes an abuse of power. The first investigation Mr Trump wanted from Ukraine was into former Vice-President Joe Biden, his main Democratic challenger, and his son Hunter. Hunter Biden joined the board of a Ukrainian energy company when his father was President Barack Obama's deputy. The second Trump demand was that Ukraine should try to corroborate a conspiracy theory that Ukraine, not Russia, had interfered in the last US presidential election. This theory has been widely debunked, and US intelligence agencies are unanimous in saying Moscow was behind the hacking of Democratic Party emails in 2016. How strong is the case for impeachment? President Trump railed at the announcement of the charges, declaring again on Twitter that it was a "witch hunt". "Nadler just said that I 'pressured Ukraine to interfere in our 2020 Election'," he wrote. "Ridiculous, and he knows that is not true. Both the President & Foreign Minister of Ukraine said, many times, that there "WAS NO PRESSURE." Nadler and the Dems know this, but refuse to acknowledge!" Media captionRepublicans react to articles of impeachment Law professor Jonathan Turley, who testified for Mr Trump's Republican Party before the House Judiciary Committee, told the BBC: "The problem is not with the legal basis for such impeachable offenses but the evidentiary record. "This record remains both incomplete and conflicted. The Democrats have insisted on impeaching by Christmas rather than build a record to support such charges. This is now the fastest investigation with the thinnest record supporting the narrowest impeachment in modern history." Jonathan Turley's comments in full What legal scholars say about Trump conduct Other constitutional lawyers have roundly endorsed the impeachment process. Pamela Karlan of Stanford Law School said: "Wouldn't you know in your gut that such a president had abused his office, betrayed the national interest and tried to corrupt the electoral process? I believe the evidentiary record shows wrongful acts on that scale here." How much is this about politics? Congress is certainly split along party lines. The Democrats argue that Mr Trump must be stopped from standing for re-election next year, not on political grounds but because he has committed an impeachable offence. Adam Schiff, who oversaw congressional hearings into the allegations, said that not to act against President Trump now would mean allowing him to "cheat one more time" in 2020. "To do nothing would make ourselves complicit" in Mr Trump's actions, he said. However, Mr Trump's 2020 campaign manager, Brad Parscale, accused the Democrats of trying to remove the Republican candidate now because they had nobody to defeat him next year. "Americans don't agree with this rank partisanship, but Democrats are putting on this political theatre because they don't have a viable candidate," he said. How does impeachment work? Impeachment is the first part - the charges - of a two-stage political process by which Congress can remove a president from office. If the House of Representatives votes to pass articles of impeachment, the Senate is forced to hold a trial. A Senate vote requires a two-thirds majority to convict and remove the president - unlikely in this case, given that Mr Trump's party controls the chamber. Only two US presidents in history - Bill Clinton and Andrew Johnson - have been impeached, but neither was convicted. President Richard Nixon resigned before he could be impeached.
  6. Version 1.0.0


    [EN] Description: This plugin allows to double, multiply and quadruple the ammo packs won for certain hours, it can be changed by cvars. Commands: N / A Cvars: zp_hhstart <number> - The beginning of Happy Hour. (Default: 12hs). zp_hhend <number> - The end of Happy Hour. (Default: 19hs). zp_hhx <number> - How many times to multiply happy hour rewards. (Default: 2). [RO] Descripción: Acest plugin permite doblar, multiplicar și cuadruplicar pachetul de muniție, pentru orele deschise, se poate schimba pentru cvari. Comandos: N / A CVAR: zp_hhstart <număr> - El comienzo del Happy Hour. (Implicit: 12 ore). zp_hhend <number> - El final del Happy Hour. (Implicit: 19 ore). zp_hhx <număr> - Cuantas veces pentru recompensas multiplicar happy hour. (Implicit: 2).
  7. The pageant saw 90 women from across the globe competing. 26-year-old Zozibini Tunzi defeated Miss Universe Puerto Rico Madison Anderson to win the crown. Miss South Africa 2019 Zozibini Tunzi was declared the winner of Miss Universe Sunday night in Atlanta, the capital of the US state of Georgia. Miss Universe Puerto Rico Madison Anderson was declared the first runner up while Miss Universe Mexico Sofía Aragón was declared the second runner up. Zozibini Tunzi was crowned by last year's winner Miss Universe 2018 Catriona Gray. During the final question and answer round, the 26-year-old from Tsolo was asked, "What is the most important thing we should teach young girls today?", by Steve Harvey. The new Miss Universe replied, "I think the most important thing we should be teaching young girls today is leadership. It is something that has been lacking in young girls and women for a very long time, not because we don't want to but because of what society has labelled women to be," before going on to add, "I think we are the most powerful beings in the world, and that we should be given every opportunity and that is what we should be teaching young girls, to take up space. Nothing is more important than taking up space in society and cementing yourself." The new Miss Universe's bio describes her as, "Zozibini Tunzi is a passionate activist and engaged in the fight against gender based violence. She has devoted her social media campaign to changing the narrative around gender stereotypes. She is a proud advocate for natural beauty and encourages women to love themselves the way they are." The pageant which saw 90 women from across the globe competing, witnessed India's Vartika Singh make it to the top 20 but failing to reach the top 10.
  8. The BMW X4 rival joins the 01 SUV, 02 crossover and 03 saloon in the line-up. A fifth model, a family hatchback called the 04, is yet to be revealed. While only limited technical details of the 05 are known, it's based on the Volvo-developed CMA platform, like its siblings, and takes many of its styling cues from the similar-size 01. The 05 is 4592mm long, with a wheelbase of 2734mm. When the 05 goes on sales in China, it will have an electrified 2.0-litre engine sending 251bhp and 258lb ft to all four wheels through an eight-speed automatic gearbox. Inside, the dashboard is dominated by a 12.7in touchscreen. Lynk&Co, which is focused on younger customers with a subscription-focused business model, has ambitions to expand into Europe, particularly with the Volvo XC40-size 02. However, the 05 has been developed purely for the Chinese market.
  9. Russia has been handed a four-year ban from all major sporting events by the World Anti-Doping Agency (Wada). It means the Russia flag and anthem will not be allowed at events such as the Tokyo 2020 Olympics and Paralympics and football's 2022 World Cup in Qatar. But athletes who can prove they are untainted by the doping scandal will be able to compete under a neutral flag. Wada's executive committee made the unanimous decision in a meeting in Lausanne, Switzerland. It comes after Russia's Anti Doping Agency (Rusada) was declared non-compliant for mani[CENSORED]ting laboratory data handed over to investigators in January 2019. It had to hand over data to Wada as a condition of its controversial reinstatement in 2018 after a three-year suspension for its vast state-sponsored doping scandal. Wada says Rusada has 21 days to appeal against the ban. If it does so, the appeal will be referred to the Court of Arbitration for Sport (Cas). Wada president Sir Craig Reedie said the decision showed its "determination to act resolutely in the face of the Russian doping crisis". He added: "For too long, Russian doping has detracted from clean sport. The blatant breach by the Russian authorities of Rusada's reinstatement conditions demanded a robust response. "That is exactly what has been delivered. "Russia was afforded every opportunity to get its house in order and re-join the global anti-doping community for the good of its athletes and of the integrity of sport, but it chose instead to continue in its stance of deception and denial." But Wada vice-president Linda Helleland said the ban was "not enough". "I wanted sanctions that can not be watered down," she said. "We owe it to the clean athletes to implement the sanctions as strongly as possible." A total of 168 Russian athletes competed under a neutral flag at the 2018 Winter Olympics in Pyeongchang after the country was banned following the 2014 Games, which it hosted in Sochi. Russian athletes won 33 medals in Sochi, 13 of which were gold. Russia has been banned from competing as a nation in athletics since 2015. Despite the ban, Russia will be able to compete at Euro 2020 - in which St Petersburg will be a host city - as European football's governing body Uefa is not defined as a 'major event organisation' with regards to rulings on anti-doping breaches. Fifa said it had "taken note" of Wada's decision, adding: "Fifa is in contact with Wada to clarify the extent of the decision in regards to football." In a statement, the International Paralympic Committee (IPC) said: "Those responsible for the mani[CENSORED]tion of data from the Moscow laboratory before it was transferred to Wada appear to have done everything possible to undermine the principles of fair and clean sport, principles that the rest of the sporting world support and adhere to. "This sincere lack of respect towards the rest of the global sporting movement is not welcome and has zero place in the world of sport. It is only right that those responsible for this data mani[CENSORED]tion are punished." How did we get here? Rusada was initially declared non-compliant in November 2015 after a Wada-commissioned report by sports lawyer Professor Richard McLaren alleged widespread corruption that amounted to state-sponsored doping in Russian track and field athletics. A further report, published in July 2016, declared Russia operated a state-sponsored doping programme for four years across the "vast majority" of summer and winter Olympic sports. In 2018, Wada reinstated Rusada as compliant after the national agency agreed to release data from its Moscow laboratory from the period between January 2012 and August 2015. However, positive findings contained in a version courtesy of a whistleblower in 2017 were missing from the January 2019 data, which prompted a new inquiry. Wada's compliance review committee (CRC) recommended a raft of measures based "in particular" on a forensic review of inconsistencies found in some of that data. As part of the ban, Russia may not host, or bid for or be granted the right to host any major events for four years, including the 2032 Olympic and Paralympic Games. What was the reaction? UK Anti-Doping (Ukad) chief executive, Nicole Sapstead said Wada's decision to impose a ban on Russia was the "only possible outcome" to "reassure athletes and the public and continue the task of seeking justice for those cheated by Russian athletes". However, Travis Tygart, chief executive of the US Anti-Doping Agency, said not imposing a blanket ban on all participation by Russian athletes - even under a neutral flag - is a "devastating blow" to clean athletes. "The reaction by all those who value sport should be nothing short of a revolt against this broken system to force reform," he said. "Wada promised the world back in 2018 that if Russia failed yet again to live up to its agreements, it would use the toughest sanction under the rules. Yet, here we go again; Wada says one thing and does something entirely different. "There is no disputing that Russia has committed the most intentional, deep and broad level of corruption on the entire sports world that has put money over morals, abuse over health and corruption over the Olympic values and all athletes' dreams. "Now clean athletes, sports fans and sponsors are having to suffer through another horrendous Groundhog Day of Russian corruption and domination."
  10. Reconnaissance flights over New Zealand's White Island volcano have not identified any survivors there after Monday's eruption, police say. Up to 50 people were believed to be on the island. Five people are known to have died and 23 were rescued. Early on Tuesday, police said they believed that anyone who could have been found alive had been evacuated. Tourists were seen walking inside the crater of White Island volcano moments before it erupted. "Based on the information we have, we do not believe there are any survivors on the island," the latest police update says. The privately owned volcano that is always active New Zealand profile White Island, also called Whakaari, is the country's most active volcano. Despite that, the privately owned island is a tourist destination with frequent day tours and scenic flights available. Late on Monday, Deputy Police Commissioner John Tims told reporters that "both New Zealand and overseas tourists" were believed to be involved. Rescuers are not able to reach the island because of the risk of further eruptions. It is currently night time in the area. Who was on White Island? There are few details about those caught in the eruption. Some who had gone to the island were passengers from the Ovation of the Seas, a cruise ship owned by Royal Caribbean. It left Sydney last week and stopped near Auckland on New Zealand's North Island before arriving in the city of Tauranga, near White Island, on Sunday. Australian Prime Minister Scott Morrison said Australians had "been caught up in this terrible event", adding that authorities were "working to determine their wellbeing". A web page set up by the New Zealand Red Cross for families to register missing loved ones includes people from Australia, New Zealand, the US, India and several European countries. What happened at the volcano? The eruption of White Island began at about 14:11 local time (01:11 GMT) on Monday. Visitor Michael Schade - who was on a boat leaving the island after a morning tour - filmed a thick plume of ash and smoke as the volcano erupted. He told the BBC he was at the crater just 30 minutes before the eruption. "It was still safe-ish but they were trying to limit the group sizes [of people visiting the volcano]." Describing the eruption, he said: "We had just got on the boat... then someone pointed it out and we saw it. I was basically just shocked. The boat turned back and we grabbed some people that were waiting on the pier." Another witness, Brazilian Allessandro Kauffmann, said in an Instagram post in Portuguese that the boat he was in had left five minutes before the eruption. "This other tour that arrived right after, unfortunately they did not manage to leave in time, and there were some people that suffered serious burns," he added. A live feed from the volcano showed a group of visitors inside the crater before images went dark. Was there any forewarning? On 3 December, geological hazard monitoring website GeoNet warned "the volcano may be entering a period where eruptive activity is more likely than normal", although it added "the current level of activity does not pose a direct hazard to visitors". University of Auckland associate professor Jan Lindsay said the alert level was recently raised from one to two. "There was a heightened level of unrest and everyone was aware," she said. "[The volcano] has a persistently active hydrothermal system... if gases build up under a block of clay or mud they can be released quite suddenly," Prof Lindsay said. When asked if visitors should have been on the island, Prof Lindsay said: "It's a difficult question. It's often in a state of heightened unrest. "GNS [New Zealand's geoscience institute] put out their alert bulletins and have good communication with tour companies, and they know what the risk is." White Island has seen several eruptions over the years, most recently in 2016 but no-one was hurt in that event.
  11. Congrats men

    1. YaKoMoS


      Thanks Bro :v

  12. Actresses Katrina Kaif and Anushka Sharma took to social media to mourn the death of Bollywood's renowned make-up artist Subhash Vagal, who was po[CENSORED]rly called Subbu. Anushka shared an emotional post on Instagram where she referred to Subbu as 'maestro'. Katrina took to Instagram and shared a black-and-white photograph of herself with Subbu, who she described as an incredible talent. "A great loss ,so unexpected, cannot believe it. Such a incredible talent, the first make-up artist I ever worked with, taught me so many things, by my side for so many shoots -- days, weeks, months. It doesn't seem real, such a gentle kind quiet soul, you never heard him speak about anyone in any way, he could transform your face and bring out beauty u could not see. Gone way too soon, cannot believe we will never have our discussions again. Rest in peace subhu you will be missed," write Katrina. Anushka posted a string of photographs along with Subbu. She wrote: "He was kind, he was humble, he was gentle and he was brilliant . A maestro, as I always called him. Subbu will always remain one of the most loved and respected make-up artists in the country. He made me look beautiful every time he touched my face with his exceptional skills. And will be remembered for all the beautiful work he has left behind and all the lives he has touched. A wonderful son and brother and a beautiful soul has left us today. May you rest in peace Subbu."
  13. The oldest engine in production, Bentley's Mulsanne's 6.75-litre twin-turbo V8 turns 60 this year. We drive the first ever Bentley it graced and what may be the last one to celebrate At some as-yet-unannounced time in the not too distant future, a period of time best measured in months rather than years, Bentley will announce that the Mulsanne is finally being put out to pasture. By then it will have been around for 10 years and what Bentley plans to do for a flagship model next is not something to which I am privy. And I’ll miss the Mulsanne. When it came out, I wasn’t so sure about it. To me it looked slightly odd, an uncertain step after the majesty of all those Arnages and Turbo Rs. As the first top-of-the-range Bentley titan to be paid for entirely by Volkswagen money, I guess I was expecting something a little more bold. Yet I know no other car that has settled so well in its own skin over the years. To these eyes, it has aged astonishingly well and if it does indeed turn out to be the last Bentley to top the price list powered by an internal combustion engine, its future status will be assured. But, while we’re on the subject of engines, there’s something else I’ll miss even more when it goes: that massive lump of British bent eight aluminium under its gently sloping bonnet. It is the longest-lived engine in the world today, so far as engines still put into cars by their manufacturers are concerned. GM continues to make its small block and Ford its Windsor motor, both of which are older still, but only in ‘crate’ form for those wishing to replace wornout examples, built hot rods and so on. They are not used in new cars. The story of Bentley’s (or, more properly, Rolls-Royce’s) V8 actually starts in the early 1950s when it was recognised that the straight six in use at the time and which itself dated back to the early 1920s had reached the end of the road. What was required was a new motor that offered more power, more torque, more refinement and more reliability. More of everything indeed apart from this: they didn’t want any more weight. Tricky, that. A V12 was considered but dismissed on the grounds of complexity and weight, so the V8 configuration was chosen. Which I guess is why to this day so many people think it was a copy of an American engine, or a straight buy-in, like the Buick-sourced V8 used by Rover for decades. But it wasn’t, it was a pure Rolls design from the outset that hit its performance and refinement marks by displacing first 6.25 litres and then 6.75 litres, but did indeed weigh no more than the old 4.9-litre straight six by being cast not from iron but aluminium. Its survival over the years is all the more remarkable for the fact that its owners actually tried to kill it. Just as in the late 1970s Porsche intended the 928 to replace the already ageing 911, so Vickers – which owned Rolls-Royce in the 1990s – decided its new Arnage and Seraph saloons would be powered by modern BMW engines. But when VW bought Bentley in 1998, its first public act was to recommission the by now much missed old V8 and, at considerable expense, completely re-engineer the front end of the Arnage to take it. In time it would completely redesign the V8 too, mainly to allow it to meet emissions legislation, but also to improve its power and reliability. It’s been a few years since a single component on a modern twin-turbo 6.75-litre V8 was interchangeable with one from a 1959 6.25-litre motor, but no one would ever claim one was not a direct development of the other. Today, it is more than just a fabulous engine. It is unique. I know of no other motor that generates its power this way. These days it produces 530bhp, which is at least 250% more than it did 60 years ago, but the truth is that now Bentley has ditched diesel, the Mulsanne is the least powerful of all eight and 12-cylinder Bentleys on sale. But when it comes to torque, it bows to no one. It has 811lb ft of the stuff at 1750rpm, and the only reason it doesn’t have more even than that is that it would melt its ZF gearbox if it did. But such is the way it delivers that torque, at times it makes you wonder whether it needs a gearbox at all. Such is the age of this engine, its valves (just two per cylinder) are operated via long pushrods from a single camshaft buried deep in the vee, so the motor couldn’t rev even if Bentley wanted it to, which it absolutely does not. Peak power comes at, wait for it, 4200rpm, but the real joy of this engine is that it will still make you giggle at its magnificence if you never use more than 2400rpm. No one does effortless like this. And it makes an occasion out of every journey. Actually, you don’t even have to go anywhere: just sit in it, fire it up, give it a blip and you will be instantly aware you are in the presence of rather venerable greatness. Nor could there be a more appropriate car in which to fit it. The character of the Mulsanne and that of its motor are as indivisible as that of the 911 and its flat six. You climb up into that hand-stitched cabin, wonder briefly just how large a herd of cattle went into its creation, settle back into the best chair in the business – made in-house by Bentley – and when you think of the way you’d like that car to deliver its performance, that is what it does. Other cars such as V12 Mercedes-AMGs do tip of the toe response too, but they roar when extended. The old Bentley motor never roars, not least because it never allows itself to be extended. It thunders. Its manners are more akin to a pre-war steam locomotive than a current production car. You find yourself locking the car in gears because you don’t want your progress to be interrupted by anything so inelegant as a downshift. You let the torque talk.
  14. Manchester City have pledged to issue a lifetime ban to "anyone found guilty of racist abuse" after Manchester United players said they were targeted during Saturday's derby at Etihad Stadium. City said they were "aware of a video circulating on social media" which seems to show a supporter making monkey gestures towards United players. The incident happened when Fred went to take a corner in the second half. The midfielder said it was a shame that such incidents still happen in 2019. "We are still in a backward society," Fred told ESPN Brazil after the 2-1 win for Manchester United. "Unfortunately, this is happening in some stadiums. It happened here, it happened in Ukraine with some friends. "It's sad, but we have to keep our heads up and forget about that. We can't give them any attention because that's all they want. I spoke to the referee after the match, they will do something about it and that's all." The Brazilian also appeared to be hit by an object thrown at Etihad Stadium. Anti-racism body Kick It Out says it has been "inundated" with reports of alleged racist abuse after the incidents were captured by television cameras. "We hope swift action is taken to identify the offenders," Kick It Out said. More than one United player said they had been abused after the game, with the Old Trafford club reporting their comments to referee Anthony Taylor and Manchester City. Match report: Man Utd win dents Man City's title hopes City said they are working with Greater Manchester Police to help them identify any individuals who were involved. Greater Manchester Police said that no arrests had been made but that "enquiries into the incident are ongoing". "The club operates a zero-tolerance policy regarding discrimination of any kind," City added. The Professional Footballers' Association welcomed City's prompt response, adding: "Racist abuse is a criminal offence and must be dealt with accordingly." United manager Ole Gunnar Solskjaer said: "I've seen it on the video and the fella must be ashamed of himself. It is unacceptable and I hope he won't be watching any football any more." City manager Pep Guardiola said he does not want to see any more alleged racist abuse "happen again". "It is a battle to fight every day. Unfortunately, it has happened in many places," he said. United forward Marcus Rashford, who was also playing when England's Euro 2020 qualifier in Bulgaria was overshadowed by racism in October, called for more to be done to tackle the problem. "The fact it is still happening is not good enough," he said. "We seem to be speaking about it an awful lot over last six to eight months. Even speaking about it now is not nice. "The necessary departments need to do the right things to stop it in the game. It is a big negative in the sport and the country." With United leading 2-0, a number of objects were thrown by supporters in the home end when Fred went to take a corner in the 67th minute. The Brazilian moved away from the corner flag before going back to take the set-piece. City midfielder Fernandinho, along with other home players, urged the fans in that corner to calm down. Play resumed a few moments later once referee Taylor picked up a number of objects in that area of the pitch.
  15. The Saudi gunman who attacked a Florida navy base on Friday played videos of mass shootings at a dinner beforehand, according to a US official. Mohammed Saeed Alshamrani - who was training at the Pensacola base - killed three people before being shot dead. He played the videos to others earlier in the week, several US media outlets report, quoting an anonymous official briefed on the investigation. Several Saudi students have reportedly been held for questioning. Authorities have not alleged that they were involved in the attack, which took place across two floors in a classroom. A Twitter user appearing to match Alshamrani's identity had also made a series of anti-US posts before the shooting, US media say. But US Defence Secretary Mark Esper said on Saturday that he would not label the incident as "terrorism" at this point. Speaking at the Reagan National Defense Forum in California, he said investigators must be allowed to do their work. The Florida attack was the second shooting to take place at a US military base last week. Two days earlier, a US sailor shot dead two workers at the Pearl Harbor military base in Hawaii. What happened on Friday? Authorities were alerted to the shooting at the Pensacola base at 06:51 (12:51 GMT). It took place across two floors of a classroom building and ended when a sheriff's deputy killed Alshamrani. What do US Democrats want to do about guns? America's gun culture in charts Four dates that explain the US gun debate Eight people were also injured in the shooting, including two officers, who are expected to recover. The names of the victims have not been officially released, but family members of one of them have spoken publicly. They say Joshua Kaleb Watson, 23, was shot several times but made it out of the building to alert first responders. On Facebook, his brother Adam Watson wrote: "He died a hero and we are beyond proud but there is a hole in our hearts that can never be filled." Why were Saudis at the US base? The Pensacola base has long offered aviation training to foreign military. Saudi pilots started training at the Pensacola base in 1995, alongside other personnel from Italy, Singapore and Germany. Cpt Timothy F Kinsella Jnr, the base's commanding officer, said that about 200 international students were enrolled in programmes there. According to its website, the base employs more than 16,000 military and 7,400 civilian personnel. Alshamrani was a second lieutenant in the Saudi Air Force, US officials say. What has the reaction been? Saudi Arabia is a key US ally in the Middle East and President Donald Trump said that the Saudi king called him after the attack to "express his sincere condolences and give his sympathies to the families and friends of the warriors who were killed". Mr Trump said King Salman told him that "this person in no way shape or form represents the feelings of the Saudi people who love the American people". In a statement, the Saudi foreign ministry called the attack "horrific" and said it would provide "full support" to the investigation. However, Florida Governor Ron DeSantis said Saudi Arabia owed "a debt here, given that this was one of their individuals". He added: "There's obviously going to be a lot of questions about this individual being a foreign national, being a part of the Saudi air force and then to be here training on our soil."

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