background preloader

Solar Installation St Petersburg

Related:  garrynevilleBusinessemilypintotommyhymanpaulborst

Trump’s most powerful ally in undermining the election: William Barr As Donald Trump continues to sow doubt about the integrity of the US election, he has found a remarkably powerful ally in William Barr, the US attorney general, who has not only enthusiastically embraced the president’s claims but also spread misinformation on his own. Barr has falsely said foreign nations could print counterfeit ballots, something intelligence officials say there’s no evidence of and would be nearly impossible. After Trump encouraged North Carolina voters to vote twice, which is illegal, Barr declined to definitively say it was illegal, instead saying he wasn’t familiar with the laws in every state. (A Department of Justice handbook makes it clear that it’s a crime to vote more than once in any election involving a federal office). Barr also lied on CNN earlier this month and said that a Texas man was indicted for filling out 1,700 mail-in ballots.

Realme Buds Air Pro Review: A Decent Attempt That Doesn't Wow It’s no revelation that truly wireless earbuds are getting increasingly popular and present an important avenue of growth for smartphone companies. Realme hasn’t sitting been back on this front and has already introduced three pairs of TWS from December last year. Now, they’re announcing their fourth pair of TWS in the form of the Realme Buds Air Pro. The Realme Buds Air Pro are priced at INR 4,999 and boast of Active Noise Cancellation and 94ms latency. And yes, unlike the original Realme Buds Air, the Buds Air Pro also has silicon tips for a more comfortable fit. How Safe Is Outdoor Dining at Your Favorite Restaurant? Although COVID-19 transmission is less likely to occur in outdoor settings, the risk isn't zero. According to the CDC, outdoor seating is considered a "more-risk activity," even if a restaurant has limited seating capacity and enough space between tables. The risk grows when both indoor and outdoor seating is available on-site. The highest risk?

'I can recover at home': Cosmetic surgeons see rise in patients amid pandemic Image copyright Getty Images A number of cosmetic surgery clinics around the world are reporting a rise in people getting treatment during the coronavirus outbreak as they can hide their treatment behind a mask or work from home. Despite the virus shutting businesses across the globe, a number of plastic surgery clinics have remained open, adopting stricter measures such as Covid-19 tests and more frequent cleaning. Clinics in the US, Japan, South Korea and Australia have all seen a rise in patients coming in for treatment including lip fillers, botox, face lifts and nose jobs. "I decided to get procedures done during quarantine because it allowed me to heal at my own pace," Aaron Hernandez, who had lip fillers and buccal (cheek) fat removal in Los Angeles, told the BBC.

Coronavirus: China orders travellers quarantined amid outbreak Image copyright Getty Images Travellers from countries with severe coronavirus outbreaks who arrive in some parts of China will have to undergo a 14-day quarantine, state media say. Travellers from the virus hotspots of South Korea, Japan, Iran and Italy arriving in the capital will have to be isolated, a Beijing official has said. Covid: White House aide tests positive as military leaders quarantine Image copyright Reuters Covid-19 is spreading further among those around US President Donald Trump, with White House adviser Stephen Miller and a top military official infected. Mr Miller, who has been self-isolating for the past five days, confirmed he had contracted coronavirus on Tuesday. Top US General Mark Milley and other military leaders are also quarantining after Coast Guard official Admiral Charles Ray tested positive.

Steph Curry defends wife Ayesha after criticism for new look Steph Curry is supporting his wife no matter what people say on social media. The Golden State Warriors guard posted a comment on Ayesha Curry's Instagram on Monday defending her new look featuring a lighter hair color. It all started when Ayesha shared a short video clip of herself with Steph sitting in a car outside. She captioned the post, "Mom goes blonde (temporarily)," and sure enough, her straight hair is a bright blond shade. Watch TODAY All Day! Get the best news, information and inspiration from TODAY, all day long.

Gold retreats as dollar gains, U.S. stimulus hopes wane (Reuters) - Gold slipped on Thursday from a more than one-week high hit in the last session, as the dollar recovered some lost ground after doubts emerged whether an agreement on a new U.S. fiscal coronavirus aid package could be reached before the election. Spot gold fell 0.6% to $1,913.45 per ounce by 0343 GMT, after hitting its highest level since Oct. 12 at $1,931.01 on Wednesday. U.S. gold futures were down 0.7% to $1,916.00 per ounce. “What we are seeing is this unwillingness to really believe (about a stimulus deal)... that’s why these moves don’t have near-term follow through,” said DailyFx currency strategist Ilya Spivak. US Supreme Court rules half of Oklahoma is Native American land Image copyright Getty Images The US Supreme Court has ruled about half of Oklahoma belongs to Native Americans, in a landmark case that also quashed a child rape conviction. The justices decided 5-4 that an eastern chunk of the state, including its second-biggest city, Tulsa, should be recognised as part of a reservation.

Julian Assange: What is extradition and how does it work? Image copyright Getty Images Wikileaks founder Julian Assange's extradition hearing has opened in a London court. The US says he is guilty of hacking into and publishing US military databases, but he says the case is politically motivated. So, what is extradition and how does it work? What is Julian Assange accused of doing? Facebook and Twitter restrict controversial New York Post story on Joe Biden Facebook and Twitter took steps on Wednesday to limit the spread of a controversial New York Post article critical of Joe Biden, sparking outrage among conservatives and stoking debate over how social media platforms should tackle misinformation ahead of the US election. In an unprecedented step against a major news publication, Twitter blocked users from posting links to the Post story or photos from the unconfirmed report. Users attempting to share the story were shown a notice saying: “We can’t complete this request because this link has been identified by Twitter or our partners as being potentially harmful.” Users clicking or retweeting a link already posted to Twitter are shown a warning the “link may be unsafe”.

World 400m champion escapes ban after tester knocked on wrong door The world 400m champion Salwa Eid Naser has escaped a doping ban on a technicality – after one of her missed drug tests was struck off due to a “confused” tester knocking on a door containing gas canisters by mistake. An independent tribunal found that a doping control officer who had come to test Naser in Bahrain in April 2019 had been thrown off by the unusual numbering system on the buildings around her apartment. As a result, the tester spent an hour knocking on a door that “was in fact a storage unit and contained a number of gas canisters which are immediately visible when you look up above the door”, the report said, adding: “It would have been comical were the consequences not so serious.” However, the report was sympathetic to the doping control officer, saying the “numbering on the doors is extremely confusing,” adding: “It was obvious that he was anxious and committed to do everything possible to locate and test the athlete and took his responsibilities very seriously.”

Cybersecurity company finds hacker selling info on 186 million U.S. voters WASHINGTON — A cybersecurity company says it has found a hacker selling personally identifying information of more than 200 million Americans, including the voter registration data of 186 million. The revelation underscored how vulnerable Americans are to email targeting by criminals and foreign adversaries, even as U.S. officials announced that Iran and Russia had obtained voter registration data and email addresses with an eye toward interfering in the 2020 election. Much of the data identified by Trustwave, a global cybersecurity company, is publicly available, and almost all of it is the kind that is regularly bought and sold by legitimate businesses. But the fact that so many names, email addresses, phone numbers and voter registration records were found for sale in bulk on the so-called dark web underscores how easily criminals and foreign adversaries can deploy it as the FBI said Iran has done recently, by sending emails designed to intimidate voters. Ken Dilanian