MPBilegt

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  1. Nickname: MPBilegt Age: 21 Link with your forum profile: https://csblackdevil.com/forums/profile/77665-mpbilegt/ How much time do you spend on our channel ts every day?: 5-6 hours Where do you want to moderate? Check this topic: Free Time & Media ScreenShot as you have over 30 hours on CSBD TS3 Server (type ''!info'' in CSBD Guard) : I'll not afk there, always online. https://www.zinguard.net/user/5e65fa9a3635aa32c0bac1e4/info Link with your last request to join in our Team: Apex said Rejected. Didnt said like: come back after ... Last 5 topics that you made on our section:
  2. Los Angeles Lakers superstar LeBron James says that basketball will not miss Donald Trump after the US president said he turns off games featuring social justice protests Trump has accused players of "disrespect" by taking a knee during the national anthem. "I really don't think the basketball community are sad about losing his viewership," said James. "I can speak for all of us who love the game and we could [not] care less." Four-time NBA most valuable player James, who is fronting a campaign in the run-up to November's presidential election to protect African-American voting rights, said that the sport's fans appreciated the players' stand on social and political issues. "Our game is in a beautiful position and we've got fans all over the world," James added. "Our fans love and respect what we try to bring to the game, what's right and what's wrong." It is not the first time that James has criticised President Trump. James called Trump a "bum" and referred to him as a "so-called president" in 2017. Trump in turn has suggested he prefers Chicago Bulls great Michael Jordan as a player. The vast majority of NBA players and staff have chosen to kneel during the playing of the pre-game national anthem in protest at racial injustice. President Trump has said that the gesture "is not acceptable to me". Los Angeles Clippers coach Doc Rivers, who wore a cap with the slogan 'Vote' during Wednesday's action, echoed James' sentiments. "Well, we lost one guy," Rivers said. "We know that justice is on our side. This hat that I'm wearing is what our president is trying to get us to not to, which I think is just as disgraceful." On the court, James and the Lakers, top of the Western Conference and one of the favourites to take the title, suffered a surprise 105-86 defeat against the Oklahoma City Thunder. Elsewhere, the Toronto Raptors racked up their seventh straight win, beating the Orlando Magic 109-99.
  3. Michelle Obama has started her own podcast — The Michelle Obama Podcast — and in the second edition, the former First Lady of US shared that owing to the present pandemic and the way things have been unfolding, she has been suffering from “low-grade depression”. A report in The Guardian stated this while quoting her: “I know that I am dealing with some form of low-grade depression,” she said. “Not just because of the quarantine, but because of the racial strife, and just seeing this administration, watching the hypocrisy of it, day in and day out, is dispiriting. I’ve gone through those emotional highs and lows that I think everybody feels, where you just don’t feel yourself, and sometimes … there has been a week or so where I had to surrender to that, and not be so hard on myself,” she added. The Black Lives Matter protests have also affected her like many others. “I have to say, that waking up to the news, waking up to how this administration has or has not responded, waking up to, yet another, story of a Black man or a Black person somehow being dehumanised, or hurt or killed, or, falsely accused of something, it is exhausting. And, and it, it has led to a weight, that I haven’t felt in my life, in, in a while,” she was quoted as saying in the report. Detailing the way things are at home, she shared, “Barack’s in his office, making calls, working on his book. I’m in my room, the girls are on their computers,” she said. “But right around five o’clock, everybody comes out of their nooks, and, we like, do an activity, like, puzzles have become big, just just sitting and doing these thousand piece puzzles. After dinner they play the card game “Spades’”, which former president Barack Obama taught his now-adult children, Malia, 22, and Sasha, 19. “So Barack has taught the girls Spades, so now there’s this vicious competition,” she said.
  4. Facebook and Twitter have penalised Donald Trump and his campaign for posts in which the president claimed children were "almost immune" to coronavirus. Facebook deleted the post - a clip from an interview Mr Trump gave to Fox News - saying it contained "harmful Covid misinformation". Twitter followed by saying it had frozen a Trump campaign account until a tweet of the same clip was removed. US public health advice makes clear children have no immunity to Covid-19. What did Facebook and Twitter say? A Facebook spokesperson said on Wednesday evening: "This video includes false claims that a group of people is immune from COVID-19 which is a violation of our policies around harmful COVID misinformation." It was the first time the social giant had taken action to remove content posted by the president based on its coronavirus-misinformation policy, but not the first time it has penalised Mr Trump over content on his page. Later on Wednesday, Twitter said it had frozen the @TeamTrump account because it posted the same interview excerpt, which President Trump's account shared. A Twitter spokesman said the @TeamTrump tweet "is in violation of the Twitter Rules on COVID-19 misinformation". "The account owner will be required to remove the Tweet before they can Tweet again." It later appeared to have been deleted. How dangerous is coronavirus for children? Children can catch and transmit the virus, but they run an extremely low risk of becoming ill from it. Adults - and particularly older adults - are far more likely to be seriously ill and die from complications. The largest study done so far, involving more than 55,000 hospital patients, found that only 0.8% were under the age of 19. Half of all the people with confirmed coronavirus who were admitted to critical care units in England, Wales and Northern Ireland were 60 or older as of 31 July, according to a research charity. A recent US study of coronavirus cases among 7,780 children from 26 countries found almost one in five patients had no symptoms. Another one in five developed lesions on their lungs during the infection. Some 3.3% were admitted to intensive care units and seven deaths were reported, according to the research from the University of Texas Health Science Center at San Antonio. Why did Facebook last take down a Trump post? In June, Facebook said it had removed adverts for President Trump's re-election campaign that featured a symbol used in Nazi Germany. The company said the offending ad contained an inverted red triangle similar to that used by the Nazis to label opponents such as communists. Mr Trump's campaign team said the far-left activist group antifa uses the symbol and it was a reference to them. Are US schools reopening amid pandemic? Hundreds of school districts around the country have scrapped plans to reopen as coronavirus infections have spiked in a number of US states. Among the schools that are not reopening is one attended by the president's son, Barron Trump, in suburban Maryland. St Andrew's Episcopal School said in a letter to parents it would opt instead for virtual learning to protect the health of students, families and staff. A day later, 260 employees had been told to stay away from their schools because they tested positive for coronavirus, or had been exposed to someone else who had the infection. One of the first school districts in the nation to reopen, near Indianapolis, Indiana, had a student test positive on the first day. The child's parents had sent him to campus, knowing that his test result was pending, schools officials said. Other students who had come within 6ft of the patient for more than 15 minutes were sent home to self-isolate for 14 days.
  5. Some 174,887 new cars were registered last month, roughly 30,000 more than in June and 170,000 more than in April, when lockdown prevented factories and dealerships from opening. However, overall sales figures for 2020 are expected to clearly show the impact of the pandemic, with registrations predicted to be down roughly 30%. For the year to date, registrations are down 41.9% - or 598,054 units - compared with the first seven months of 2019. The SMMT estimates that the sector will record a sales loss worth £20 billion this year. Showrooms were given the green light to reopen in June, allowing them to start shifting stock for the first time in more than two months. Before that, only limited trade was possible on a click-and-collect basis. Private car sales recorded a significant 20.4% increase in July, which the SMMT attributes to consumers being able to belatedly change into a new car and taking advantage of various manufacturer-backed incentive schemes. Although fleet sales recorded a more modest 5.2% increase, they still account for just over half of the market. Sales of pure-electric cars climbed 259.4% and plug-in hybrids 320.3%, giving electrified cars a 9.0% market share last month. Elsewhere, sales of petrol-powered cars rose by just 0.3% and diesel sales fell for another month, recording a 25.9% drop. With superminis and small family cars remaining the two most po[CENSORED]r vehicle categories, the Ford Fiesta and Focus continue to hold the first and second spot respectively in the best-selling models list, followed by the Vauxhall Corsa, Volkswagen Golf, Nissan Qashqai and Mercedes-Benz A-Class. Commenting on the figures, Rachael Prasher, managing director of Autocar sibling title What Car? told the BBC: "This is very welcome news to the UK's automotive sector and a testament to all the hard work put in to kickstart the industry by dealers and manufacturers as lockdown eased. "After nearly three months of closed doors, it is great that the industry has demonstrated it remains so robust. However, with this month's success driven largely as a result of pent-up demand and lease cycles, there is still much hard work to do ahead." SMMT chief executive Mike Hawes also welcomed the news: "July’s figures are positive, with a boost from demand pent up from earlier in the year and some attractive offers, meaning there are some very good deals to be had. We must be cautious, however, as showrooms have only just fully reopened nationwide and there is still much uncertainty about the future. "By the end of September we should have a clearer picture of whether or not this is a long-term trend. Although this month’s figures provide hope, the market remains fragile in the face of possible future spikes and localised lockdowns as well as, sadly, probable job losses across the economy. The next few weeks will be crucial in showing whether or not we are on the road to recovery."
  6. Manchester City have completed the signing of Valencia winger Ferran Torres for 23m euros (£20.87m). He is City's first summer signing and replaces Germany forward Leroy Sane, who left on 3 July for Bundesliga champions Bayern Munich. The 20-year-old has signed a five-year contract. "Every player wants to be involved in attacking teams and Manchester City are one of the most attacking in world football," Torres said. 'I want to be the best' - Ferran Torres speaks to Guillem Balague "I am so happy to be joining City." City's director of football Txiki Begiristain added: "We have followed Ferran's progress closely and have been very impressed. "He is young and still developing, but his technical qualities are exactly what we are looking for in a winger. He is quick, direct, can create space with one movement and is capable of producing match-winning moments." City have also had a £40m bid for Bournemouth centre-back Nathan Ake accepted. Find all the latest football transfers on our dedicated page.
  7. The Women and Child Development Ministry has instructed all field functionaries and healthcare providers to reassure mothers to initiate and continue to breastfeed their infants as per guidelines even if they have tested positive for COVID-19. Noting that breastfeeding helps to protect a baby even if the mother is infected with coronavirus, the WCD ministry said the guidelines of the World Health Organisation (WHO) and Ministry of Health and Family Welfare must be followed by those who are suspected or confirmed to have infected with the coronavirus. Reassuring mothers, the WCD ministry said the coronavirus has not been found in amniotic fluid or breast milk which means that the virus is not being transmitted during pregnancy or through breast milk. “Field functionaries/healthcare providers should reassure and support all mothers to initiate and continue to breastfeed their infants as per the guidelines of WHO and Ministry of Health and Family Welfare – even if they are suspected or confirmed to have COVID-19,” the ministry tweeted. “Wash your hands thoroughly with soap or sanitizer before and after contact with your child. In case of complementary feeding, feed the infant or young child with a cup and wash hands with soap and water before handling cups, bottles, teats etc and limit the number of caregivers feeding the infant,” it said in another tweet. The WHO on Tuesday also said the risk of COVID-19 infection from breastfeeding is negligible and has never been documented, calling for greater support for the practice. The comments came made during World Breastfeeding Week which is observed every year from August 1 to 7. It aims to promote exclusive breastfeeding for the first six months of life which yields health benefits, provides critical nutrients and protects from deadly diseases.
  8. Indian PM Narendra Modi has laid the foundation stone for a Hindu temple in the northern city of Ayodhya. Hindu mobs demolished a medieval mosque there in 1992, saying it was built on the ruins of a temple for Lord Ram, a revered deity. Hindus and Muslims claimed ownership over the site for decades. Last year, the top court gave the site to Hindus, ending a decades-long legal battle. The inauguration comes amid a massive surge in coronavirus cases in India. The dispute, which goes back more than a century, has been one of India's thorniest court cases. The Supreme Court gave Muslims another plot of land in the city to construct a mosque. The construction of the temple is a core promise made by Mr Modi's governing Bharatiya Janata Party (BJP), and is seen as a huge symbolic gesture for its strident Hindu nationalist base. A local told the BBC he is "ecstatic" that Lord Ram would finally have "a proper home". Officials have said they will follow Covid-19 protocols, but BBC Hindi's Sarvapriya Sangwan, who is at the venue, reports that crowds gathered on the road leading up to it and beyond the barricades. People have also climbed onto rooftops to get a glimpse of the venue, and some are chanting 'Jai Shri Ram' (Hail Lord Ram). Most are not wearing masks or following social distancing, our reporter says. What was the final ruling? In its unanimous verdict, the Supreme Court said that a report by the Archaeological Survey of India (ASI) provided evidence that the remains of a building "that was not Islamic" was beneath the structure of the demolished Babri mosque. The court said that, given all the evidence presented, it had determined that the disputed land should be given to Hindus for a temple to Lord Ram, while Muslims would be given land elsewhere to construct a mosque. It then directed the federal government to set up a trust to manage and oversee the construction of the temple. However, the court added that the demolition of the Babri mosque was against the rule of law.
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  10. In the following weeks, Volkswagen subsequently registered the names e-Beetle, e-Golf Classic, e-Kübel and e-Karmann. The e-Kübel is expected to refer to the Kübelwagen, a light military vehicle from the Second World War that Volkswagen CEO Herbert Diess declared in 2017 he desired to resurrect as a zero-emissions utility model. Although not confirmed, it's expected that these trademarks don’t relate to reborn classic directly built by Volkswagen. Instead, they could relate to projects commissioned for German company eClassics, a specialist in converting older models into modernised EVs. Volkswagen backs eClassics, which already makes an electric version of the classic Beetle and the Type 2-based e-Bulli. The eClassics Beetle is sold in the UK through a partnership with London-based classic Volkswagen specialist Jack's Garage. Early versions sit atop the rear-wheel-drive architecture of Volkswagen's e-Up city car, but future versions are expected to borrow hardware from the newer and more powerful ID 3 electric hatchback. Jack's Garage also plans to bring future eClassics models to the UK market, including the e-Bulli, following the delivery of a demonstration vehicle late last year. An agreement with Volkswagen's in-house Group Components division means the electrified classics can be serviced and repaired at Volkswagen dealerships using genuine parts.
  11. MotoGP world champion Marc Marquez has had surgery on a broken arm for the second time in two weeks. The Spaniard, 27, broke his arm in a crash on the opening weekend of the season in Jerez on 19 July. The Repsol Honda rider had surgery two days later but damage to the titanium plate used to fix his humerus prompted a second operation on Monday. "Today the titanium plate has been removed and replaced by a new fixation," said doctor Xavier Mir. "An accumulation of stress in the operated area has caused the plate to suffer some damage. "Now we have to wait 48 hours to understand the recovery time." Marquez is expected to be discharged from hospital in 48 hours. Frenchman Fabio Quartararo has won the opening two races of the Moto GP season and tops the driver standings on 50 points, with Marquez yet to register a point. The season continues at Automotodrom Brno in the Czech Republic on 9 August.
  12. Hypomania, even though associated with bipolar disorder, can also occur on its own. A form of mental illness, hypomania is characterised by a period of ‘over-activeness’ which can impact the day-to-day functioning of a person suffering from depression, according to established studies. “Hypomania is characterised by elevated mood in addition to behaviour change including increased energy, increased confidence, increased activity, impulsivity, irritability, disinhibition, and a reduced need for sleep,” as per American Psychological Association (APA, 1994 and World Health Organization (2010). Less severe than mania, which can last for a week and may cause impairment in an individual, hypomania is said to be “common” in those experiencing type-2 bipolar disorder which is often triggered by less and disturbed sleep, drug abuse and high levels of stress. While the burst of energy is sometimes associated with ‘increasing creativity and productive energy’, it is one of the most worrisome suspicion of bipolar disorder, as per various studies. Signs and symptoms As per National Center for Biotechnology Information (NCBI) 2018-study, Hypomania Symptoms Across Psychiatric Disorders, “hypomanic episodes last for a distinct period of four or more days, with elevated, expansive or irritable mood, among other symptoms that are observable by others but of insufficient severity or compromise of functionality to meet criteria for full-fledged mania episodes. While mania is more distinctive and easier to identify than hypomania, manic episodes are significantly less frequent than hypomania, and occur only in a specific subtype of Bipolar Spectrum Disorders (BSD). Thus, accurately identifying a current or prior episode of hypomania is decisive for the differential diagnosis of BSD.” “A hypomanic does not feel like taking rest, is highly energetic all the time, and classically, there is a decreased need for sleep. Other associated characteristics may include: *Increased confidence *Racing thoughts/Ideas *More talkative/jokes around *Engaged in multi-tasking *Easy distractibility *Impulsive risky behavior such as unwanted shopping spree, foolish business investments, or engaging in inappropriate sexual activities.” “Usually, the increased functional capacity and other characteristics are only seen during hypomanic episodes in an otherwise normal person. It does not cause issues with work or socialising. But, if these issues are not related to substance abuse or medications, then you may need to talk to a doctor for suspicion of BSD. Bipolar disorder can not be left untreated as it may lead to serious problems,” asserted Dr Dash. Treatment As per Psychiatric Issues in Neurologic Practice book by Barry S Fogel, Melissa Frumin, in Office Practice of Neurology (second edition), 2003, patients with hypomania, or with a history of hypomania and depression, need ‘mood-stabilising medication’. ‘The first mood-stabilising medication of proven benefit was lithium, which remains the treatment of choice for bipolar disorder with prolonged manic and depressive episodes. It was subsequently discovered that carbamazepine and valproate were effective for bipolar disorder and might be superior to lithium for patients with mixed manic and depressive symptoms or with rapid alternation between hypomania and depression. The efficacy of antiepileptic drugs for mood disorders is not predicted by any electroencephalographic finding,’ as per the book. As per Harvard Health, for mild or moderate episodes, it may be possible for a person to deal with hypomania by adopting basic healthy lifestyle habits. That means eating regular meals, doing physical activity every day to burn away extra energy, and trying to get at least seven or eight hours of sleep per night. It also states that it may help to learn to recognise common triggers of hypomania, such as sleep deprivation or too much caffeine. “Keep a check on mood swings, make a note in diary, talk to your psychiatrist regularly via teleconsultation, take your medicines regularly, don’t stop the treatment on your own, and ask for help, whenever needed,” said Dr Dash.