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Le voyage d’une migrante syrienne à travers son fil WhatsApp

Le voyage d’une migrante syrienne à travers son fil WhatsApp

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Firestorm: The story of the bushfire at Dunalley Turn autoplay off Turn autoplay on Please activate cookies in order to turn autoplay off Your Media Business Will Not Be Saved Video will not save your media business. Nor will bots, newsletters, a “morning briefing” app, a “lean back” iPad experience, Slack integration, a Snapchat channel, or a great partnership with Twitter. All of these things together might help, but even then, you will not be saved by the magical New Thing that everyone else in the media community is convinced will be the answer to The Problem. I can tell you from personal experience over the last several months, having met with countless investors and leaders of media companies and editors and writers and technologists in the media world that there is a desperate belief that The Problem can be solved with the New Thing. And goddammit someone must have it in their pitch deck. A new kind of video app.

Giant iceberg poised to break off from Antarctic shelf A giant iceberg, with an area equivalent to Trinidad and Tobago, is poised to break off from the Antarctic shelf. A thread of just 20km of ice is now preventing the 5,000 sq km mass from floating away, following the sudden expansion last month of a rift that has been steadily growing for more than a decade. The iceberg, which is positioned on the most northern major ice shelf in Antarctica, known as Larsen C, is predicted to be one of the largest 10 break-offs ever recorded. Professor Adrian Luckman, a scientist at Swansea University and leader of the UK’s Midas project, said in a statement: “After a few months of steady, incremental advance since the last event, the rift grew suddenly by a further 18km during the second half of December 2016. Only a final 20km of ice now connects an iceberg one quarter the size of Wales to its parent ice shelf.” “If it doesn’t go in the next few months, I’ll be amazed,” Luckman told BBC News.

2015 Nepal earthquake Available languages — The Damage Major parts of Kathmandu have been reduced to rubble, including many World Heritage sites. The World Heritage Site, Kathmandu Durbar Square was reduced to ruins by the massive quake. The Response The day we discovered our parents were Russian spies Tim Foley turned 20 on 27 June 2010. To celebrate, his parents took him and his younger brother Alex out for lunch at an Indian restaurant not far from their home in Cambridge, Massachusetts. Both brothers were born in Canada, but for the past decade the family had lived in the US. The boys’ father, Donald Heathfield, had studied in Paris and at Harvard, and now had a senior role at a consultancy firm based in Boston. Their mother, Tracey Foley, had spent many years focused on raising her children, before taking a job as a real estate agent. To those who knew them, they seemed a very ordinary American family, albeit with Canadian roots and a penchant for foreign travel.

Hyperlocal revenues in the UK and Europe How are hyperlocal publishers monetising their services in the UK and Europe, and which revenue streams are proving most effective? This report aims to inform hyperlocal publishers of the different revenue models and opportunities available to them, to help them develop more sustainable and resilient services. Key findings Viable, sustainable and resilient hyperlocal publishers are diversifying their revenues and do not rely on one revenue source, resulting in substantial income differences.Partnerships are an important part of the revenue ‘mesh’.

For every ton of CO2 pumped into the atmosphere, we lose 32 square feet of Arctic sea ice. This is according to a new study in Science. That’s a sizable slab: Rose and Jack could have floated on a ’burg that big with room to spare (and Titanic would still end with a frozen hunk!). If you live in the U.S., you are accountable for about 17 tons of CO2 a year. 2015 Nepal earthquake The 2015 Nepal earthquake (also known as the Gorkha earthquake),[7][8] which killed more than 7,000 people and injured more than twice as many,[i] occurred at on 25 April, with a moment magnitude (Mw) of 7.8Mw[1] or 8.1Ms[2] and a maximum Mercalli Intensity of IX (Violent). Its epicenter was the village of Barpak, Gorkha district, and its hypocenter was at a depth of approximately 15 km (9.3 mi).[1] It was the most powerful disaster to strike Nepal since the 1934 Nepal-Bihar earthquake.[9][10][11] Some casualties were also reported in the adjoining areas of India, China, and Bangladesh.[12] The earthquake triggered an avalanche on Mount Everest, killing at least 19,[13] making it the deadliest day on the mountain in history.[14] It triggered another huge avalanche in Langtang valley, where 250 were reported missing.[15][16] Hundreds of thousands of people were made homeless with entire villages flattened,[15][17][18] across many districts of the country.

Choice and chance: When the gunman walked into Pulse, those in his path had only a heartbeat to react June 20, 2016 It is 2 a.m., half an hour until closing time in the 4,500-square-foot club. Under the strobe lights, to the throb of reggaeton, more than 300 people crowd the bar, cash out tabs, squeeze in one last dance. When the shooting starts, people tumble over one another, trying to get out.