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In this Sunday, Oct. 20, 2013 photo, Bob Bradley from the US, Egypt’s national team coach pauses, during an interview with The Associated Press, in Cairo, Egypt. With Egypt still reeling from a 6-1 loss to Ghana in a World Cup playoff, the team’s American coach is hoping to restore some pride to the bruised national side. It’s unclear, however, if Bob Bradley will even get the chance to do that. (AP Photo/Hassan Ammar)

In this Sunday, Oct. 20, 2013 photo, Bob Bradley from the US, Egypt’s national team coach pauses, during an interview with The Associated Press, in Cairo, Egypt. With Egypt still reeling from a 6-1 loss to Ghana in a World Cup playoff, the team’s American coach is hoping to restore some pride to the bruised national side. It’s unclear, however, if Bob Bradley will even get the chance to do that. (AP Photo/Hassan Ammar)

In this Sunday, Oct. 20, 2013 photo, Bob Bradley from the US, Egypt’s national team coach talks, during an interview with The Associated Press, in Cairo, Egypt. With Egypt still reeling from a 6-1 loss to Ghana in a World Cup playoff, the team’s American coach is hoping to restore some pride to the bruised national side. It’s unclear, however, if Bob Bradley will even get the chance to do that. (AP Photo/Hassan Ammar)

In this Sunday, Oct. 20, 2013 photo, Bob Bradley from the US, Egypt’s national team coach reacts, during an interview with The Associated Press, in Cairo, Egypt. With Egypt still reeling from a 6-1 loss to Ghana in a World Cup playoff, the team’s American coach is hoping to restore some pride to the bruised national side. It’s unclear, however, if Bob Bradley will even get the chance to do that. (AP Photo/Hassan Ammar)

(AP) — Two years ago, American coach Bob Bradley was brought to Egypt with much fanfare to help the national soccer team qualify for the World Cup amid political turmoil.

With Egypt still reeling from last week’s 6-1 loss to Ghana in a World Cup playoff that all but ended the battered nation’s hopes go to Brazil next year, much of the blame for a surprisingly one-sided defeat in the Ghanaian town of Kumasi has been pinned on Bradley.

It put the future of the former United States coach in doubt and raised speculation that he might not be with his team for the second match in Cairo because of fears over his safety.

The criticism was a far cry from Bradley’s first year in Egypt.

Although he barely speaks Arabic, and was replacing a legend in former coach Hassan Shehata, fans and pundits have given him high grades. They have praised his technical skills, his experience and the commitment to returning Egypt to the World Cup for the first time in 24 years.

In an interview with The Associated Press, Bradley shrugged off criticism that ranges from accusations that he made bad lineup choices ahead of the Ghana match and failed to make tactical decisions and fortify Egypt’s defense as his side was being hammered. The fans back home said the coach’s mistakes humiliated the team.

“I am strong in these situations,” Bradley said. “As a national coach you have some people on your side and some who are against you,” he said. “I understand the disappointment. I see it when I see people in the street.”

But sometimes, the American said, people also come up to him and say: “Thank you for giving everything at the time when the country is going through so much trouble, so much turmoil.”

The Ghana Football Association has asked soccer’s governing body FIFA to move the Nov. 19 return leg to a neutral venue, citing security concerns if the game is played in Cairo. FIFA has given Egypt a deadline of Oct. 28 to provide “comprehensive security assurances.”

Bradley was doubtful of Ghana’s motivation for the request and said he’s never feared for his safety despite choosing to move to Cairo in autumn 2011. Egypt was still restive in the aftermath of the uprising that forced long-time autocratic president Hosni Mubarak from office.

“It’s very important for people outside of Egypt to understand that in moments when there’s violence it happens in isolated places,” Bradley said. “Cairo is a huge city and the people continue to go about their lives. They go to work, and they are trying to care about their families.”

Bradley has lived in a Cairo hotel for much of his time in Egypt. He said he’s never feared for his safety, even as the country faced further upheaval. He’s never had bodyguards, and has frequently been seen dining with his wife in the capital’s restaurants and shopping in Cairo’s upscale Zamalek district.

He said he’s never felt targeted as an American.

“I came to Egypt to be a leader, to be a friend, not a policy maker,” Bradley said.

“We chose to live in Cairo,” he said. “We’ve connected with Egyptian people and with everything that’s gone on we found a way to challenge a group of players to be strong, to be proud and to understand that there is an opportunity that when everything in the country is going in one direction, maybe we can do something that will be a symbol of hope. “

Managing the team amid political chaos has been Bradley’s main challenge. A stadium riot in the Mediterranean city of Port Said last year left 74 dead and devastated the sport, leading to the cancellation of games and the closure of others to fans.

More violence erupted earlier this year, when seven police officers were acquitted in a trial over the melee, while death sentences against 21 alleged rioters were confirmed. Angry fans rampaged through the heart of Cairo, storming the Egyptian soccer federation’s headquarters before setting it ablaze.

Then in July, Egypt’s first democratically elected president, Mohammed Morsi, was ousted in a military coup that followed protests by millions demanding he step down. Since then, Morsi’s supporters have staged near-daily protests and hundreds have been killed in a crackdown.

Through it all, soccer-crazed Egyptians were banking on the Pharaohs to earn a spot at next year’s World Cup in Brazil, hoping that qualifying for the tournament for the first time in decades will restore some national pride and help bridge deep political and social divisions.

The turmoil has taken a toll on Bradley’s squad in the key match of the qualifying campaign.

“When we went on the field in Kumasi last week, these were some of the things that the players were carrying on their shoulders,” Bradley said. “It’s a lot to ask of the players in a football match.”

He defended his players and said he’d like to be with them during the final match next month that he hopes will take place in the Egyptian capital to give the national team a chance to restore pride to the game and the American coach a chance for a dignified exit from the country.

“Our team has worked very, very hard to try and make a dream, an important dream for all Egyptians,” Bradley said. “I am sad that we’ve put ourselves in a position right now where that dream is at risk.

“It’s going to be difficult, but we still have 90 more minutes,” Bradley said.

___

Follow Barbara Surk at http://www.twitter.com/BarbaraSurkAP

Associated PressSource: http://hosted2.ap.org/APDEFAULT/cae69a7523db45408eeb2b3a98c0c9c5/Article_2013-10-21-SOC-Egypt-Bradley’s-Predicament/id-dd64381709df419cb46ed494e4abf4ef
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The U.S. National Security Agency is collecting online address books from Yahoo, Hotmail, Facebook, Gmail, and other providers in order to map human relationships, The Washington Post reported Tuesday.

Former NSA contractor Edward Snowden supplied the newspaper with documents showing how the NSA gathers email contact lists and “buddy lists” from chat programs. The address book data is used to map the connection and latent connections between individuals.

[ InfoWorld presents the Bossies 2013, the best open source software for security, data centers, clouds, and more. | Keep up with key security issues with InfoWorld's Security Adviser blog and Security Central newsletter. ]

On a typical day, the NSA collects about 500,000 buddy lists and inboxes (which seems to refer to address books), according to the documents. But the number is also sometimes higher. On one representative day mentioned in the documents, the NSA gathered 444,743 Yahoo address books, 105,068 Hotmail contact lists and 82,857 address books from Facebook, 33,697 from Gmail and 22,881 from other providers for a total of 689,246.

While address books usually contain email addresses and contact details, some of them can also contain physical address information, phone numbers and full names. The NSA collects buddy lists because they frequently contain data such as parts of messages, according to the document.

The information is collected in bulk at key Internet access points controlled by foreign telecommunications companies and allied intelligence services and the documents show that at least 18 collection points are used.

All of the data collection takes place outside of U.S. territory, but contact lists of U.S. citizens also cross the international collection points because their email could be sent via non-U.S. points. Email originating in the U.S. can also cross NSA collection points when citizens are abroad or traveling.

Two senior U.S. intelligence officials granted anonymity to speak to the Post declined to say how many address books of U.S. citizens have been collected by the NSA, but did not dispute that the number is likely to be in the millions or tens of millions, the paper reported.

The NSA collects the data abroad because neither Congress or the U.S. Foreign Intelligence Surveillance Court has authorized the collection. Such data collection would be illegal if carried out from the U.S., according to the newspaper’s sources.

Encryption can protect against the siphoning of contact lists, but is not used by all providers. Yahoo, which seems to be the biggest NSA target, does not encrypt its webmail service by default, but it said it would turn on encryption by default in January following the revelations, according to the Post. But even when encryption is used in webmail, third-party clients may transmit information unencrypted, making the data vulnerable to snooping, it added.

The new revelations follow a series of disclosures from documents provided to news media by Snowden that have revealed, among other things, the NSA’s efforts to defeat online encryption, its broad access to Verizon customer data and a program in which it is collecting data on users of Internet services provided by Microsoft, Google, Facebook, Yahoo and others.

News media that Snowden has provided documents to have said that there are more revelations to come.

Source: http://www.infoworld.com/d/security/nsa-collects-address-books-map-human-relationships-228758
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Rihanna Holds a Photo Shoot at a Zoo [The Frisky]

One Direction Breaks Pre-Sale Record [HollyWire]

Avril Lavigne Debuts Music Video with Hubby Chad Kroeger [Right Celebrity]

Cal Ripken Jr.’s Mom Held at Gunpoint [The Celebrity Cafe]

Jake Gyllenhaal Drops Weight and Grows Hair Out for Movie [The Blemish]

Natalie Portman Poses for Marie Claire [The Huffington Post]

Lauren Conrad Engaged to Boyfriend [Anything Hollywood]

Ivanka Trump Shows Off Newborn Son [Radar Online]

Emma Watson Gets Leggy in a Photo [Celeb Jihad]

Celebrities Share Hangover Cures [Daily Stab]

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GENEVA (AP) — Declaring that Iran no longer wants to “walk in the dark” of international isolation, Iranian negotiators put forward what they called a potential breakthrough plan Tuesday at the long-stalled talks on easing fears that Tehran wants atomic arms.

Deputy Foreign Minister Abbas Araghchi said the Iranian plan’s formal name was “An End to the Unnecessary Crisis and a Beginning for Fresh Horizons.” He described it as having many new ideas but added negotiators had agreed to keep the details confidential during the morning bargaining session.

“We think that the proposal we have made has the capacity to make a breakthrough,” he told reporters.

Alluding to the international pressure over Iran’s nuclear program that has driven the country into near-pariah status, he said: “We no longer want to walk in the dark and uncertainty and have doubts about the future.”

European Union official Michael Mann said Iran’s PowerPoint presentation lasted about one hour, which suggested that Tehran had come into the talks with a detailed plan to address international concerns about its nuclear agenda.

“We heard a presentation this morning from Foreign Minister (Javad) Zarif. It was very useful,” Mann told reporters.

Iran’s uranium enrichment program is at the core of the six world powers’ concerns. Iran now has more than 10,000 centrifuges churning out enriched uranium, which can be used either to power reactors or as the fissile core of a nuclear bomb. Iran has long insisted it does not want nuclear arms — a claim the U.S. and its allies have been skeptical about — but has resisted international attempts to verify its aims.

Yet Tehran is now under international sanctions that are biting deeply into its troubled economy. Since the election of reformist Iranian President Hassan Rouhani in June, Iranian officials have said they are ready to compromise with the West.

The U.S, Russia, China, Britain, France and Germany are eager to test whether those words will translate into real progress such as increased international monitoring and scaling back on Tehran’s uranium enrichment.

“We have seen some positive mood music coming out of Tehran,” Mann said. “But of course the most important thing is that they actually follow it up with concrete proposals that address our concerns.”

The first session of the two-day talks — the first since Rouhani’s election — lasted about 2 ½ hours before breaking shortly after noon. Back pains suffered by Zarif, Iran’s chief negotiator, threatened to complicate the process.

Mann said the pains did not stop Zarif from having a “cordial” dinner Monday evening with Catherine Ashton, the top EU diplomat convening the talks. But Araghchi said Zarif was “suffering a lot,” although he intended to stay in Geneva until the talks ended.

Iran’s state TV, which closely reflects government views, said Tehran offered to discuss uranium enrichment levels at the talks. The report also said Iran proposed adopting the additional protocols of the U.N.’s nuclear treaty — effectively opening its nuclear facilities to wider inspection and monitoring — if the West recognizes Iran’s right to enrichment uranium under the U.N. pact.

Of the tons of enriched uranium in Iran’s stockpile, most is enriched to under 5 percent — a level that need weeks of further enrichment to turn into weapons-level uranium. But it also has nearly 200 kilograms (440 pounds) of 20 percent-enriched uranium, a form that can be quickly upgraded for weapons use, according to the U.N’s atomic agency, which keeps tabs on Iran’s nuclear activities. That is close to — but still below — what is needed for one nuclear weapon.

No final deal is expected at the two-day session. However, if the Iranians succeed in building trust, the talks could be the launching pad for a deal that has proven elusive since negotiations on Iran’s nuclear program began in 2003.

One immediate change from previous talks was the choice of language. Mann told reporters they were being held in English, unlike previous rounds under Mahmoud Ahmadinejad, Rouhani’s hard-line predecessor, where Farsi translation was provided.

A former senior U.N. official who has acted as an intermediary between U.S. and Iranian officials said the six powers want significant cuts in the number of Iranian centrifuges now enriching uranium.

They also demand that Iran ship out to another country not only the 20 percent uranium it now has but also most of the tons of low-enriched uranium it has produced. And they want caps on the amount of enriched uranium that Iran would be allowed to keep at any time. The official spoke on condition of anonymity because he was not authorized to comment on the talks.

Iran says it needs this material to power a future reactor network. Iranian state television has quoted Araghchi as saying that Tehran was ready to discuss its enrichment program but would never ship enriched materials abroad. He described that stance as “our red line.”

While seeking to reduce enrichment at Iran’s sprawling underground facility at Natanz, the six powers also want Iran to completely close another enrichment plant at Fordo, south of Tehran. The Fordo site is heavily fortified, making it more difficult to destroy than Natanz if it turns toward making nuclear weapons.

Demands to reduce enrichment instead of stopping it implicitly recognize Iran’s right to enrich uranium for peaceful purposes. That already is a victory for Tehran, considering talks began 10 years ago with the international community calling on the Islamic Republic to mothball its enrichment program.

Araghchi said subsequent sessions would be conducted at the deputy foreign minister level, meaning that he would head the Iranian side.

Source: http://www.npr.org/templates/story/story.php?storyId=234576749&ft=1&f=
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Edward Avalos, one of the first certified enrollment specialists in California, is a very busy man.

Sarah Varney/Kaiser Health News

Luisa Blue, head of the local Service Employees International Union in San Jose, Calif., has five more months to spend $1 million. The union received a grant from Covered California, the state’s health insurance marketplace, to educate the public about the exchange.

SEIU is using some of the money to call people in their homes at night and on the weekend. “Over 4,000 (people) have said tell me more about Covered California and how can I enroll to get health insurance,” Blue says of the union’s first two weeks on the case.

But once people are primed to enroll, the handoff to counselors who can help Californians sign up for coverage has been rocky. Many counselors are still attending training, or awaiting background checks and state-issued licenses. Some just need a computer login.

The month of October was always supposed to be about drumming up interest, says Peter Lee, Covered California’s executive director. The state never intended, he says, to have all counselors certified this early.

“We have 20,000 county workers,” Lee says. “The vast majority have been certified and people can go into county offices. Licensed insurance agents? You know, we’ve got about 3,000 to 4,000 of 15,000 completed training. A lot of training is happening every day and every week.”

Edward Avalos takes a certain pride in being one of the first certified enrollment specialists in the state. At Gardner Health Center in San Jose, a clinic for low-income families, the jumbo-sized calendar on Avalos’ desk is filled with appointments. He even makes house calls.

He had to silence his office phone to be interviewed for just a few uninterrupted moments. Avalos has had problems signing people up online.

“There’s sometimes when you get to the last page and unfortunately you run into a stumbling block,” he says. “The page freezes and you have to start over again.”

When that happens, Avalos pulls out a paper application. “There was banking before computers, and there was health care before computers — and there will be health care after,” Avalos says.

Tracking enrollment with the fervor of a stock market watcher obscures the fact that the state is well on its way of meeting the goal of signing up 600,000 people by March, says Gerry Kominski, director of the Center for Health Policy Research at UCLA.

The goal is “100,000 a month, roughly 3,300 people a day,” he says. “In the first week, they enrolled almost 30,000 people in five days. That’s much more than 3,300 people a day. So I think even with all the glitches, they’re already off to a more than adequate start.”

Source: http://www.npr.org/blogs/health/2013/10/11/232020853/california-trains-helpers-to-meet-demand-for-health-insurance?ft=1&f=3
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Many online marketers still underestimate the importance of building an email list. A list is what enables you to break free of the need to start from scratch with every new product or campaign. Once you have a list, you can get traffic by sending out a single email. Yet, we see so many new online marketers focusing on everything except list building. List building remains a mostly overlooked part of online marketing, but why? The lure of fast profits is just too strong for most marketers to resist. They?re not aiming at building a consistent business in the long run. If you do take the trouble to build a list, you can start to acquire loyal customers and make your business a force to be reckoned with. Let?s take a look at some of the most important elements of list building.

Even if your list is small, or even non-existent, you can get it off the ground by partnering with someone who does have a large list. Begin by searching for people in your niche who are obviously collecting email addresses for a list. Send them an email and suggest a partnership. You?ll have to come up with some content or something the list owner?s subscribers might want; this is your bargaining chip. This should be something of some value, such as a product you?re selling (either your own or one you have the right to sell). Naturally, your gift will include a link to your site, where you can encourage people to sign up for you list. So everyone gains something!

Facebook is a really popular thing these days; the social media site has grown incredibly trendy, everywhere on Earth.

So, if you don?t already have a Facebook page, you really need to get one and then you can add your Sign Up form right into your page. This will provide you with an opportunity to gain subscribers for your list, via Facebook. If you don?t opt for this, you can also add your subscription into the sidebar of your profile. No matter what way you go, you need not overlook the value of Facebook. It can drastically grow your number of subscribers.

Lastly, make sure you?re leveraging your email signature. Add a call to action to your signature where you ask people to sign up for your list. Most online marketers send and receive many emails every day. Over time, you can gain quite a few subscribers with this method alone. It doesn?t take much effort on your part since you aren?t doing anything extra here. This is one more valuable tactic that can help you attract new subscribers. Creating an email list of targeted subscribers can help you take your online business to the next level. You will readily have access to your subscribers, who you can direct to any of your offers. One good email is all that is required to draw in the traffic. So go ahead and put the above tips into action right away and start building your own list. Do a little at a time and create more. Don?t expect overnight success. Just put all of your focus on getting good results.

Source: http://www.j-i-t.org/putting-together-an-email-list-that-works

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JERUSALEM (AP) ? One of Israel‘s wealthiest businessmen may quickly be going from riches to rags, and experts warn he could drag Israel’s economy down with him.

Nochi Dankner, a favorite of Israel’s business community who is often credited with helping rescue Israel’s economy at the height of a Palestinian uprising, is struggling to keep his mammoth holding company above water.

IDB Holding Corp., which controls a large piece of the Israeli economic pie ? a large cellphone company, a major supermarket chain, an insurance company and a cement producer monopoly, among other concerns ? announced over the weekend that it may not be able to pay tens of millions of dollars of debts in the coming year.

The plight of Dankner has raised concern that his bondholders could lose on their investments and Israelis could see their retirement funds, heavily exposed to IDB investments, in danger.

“We are now going through difficult times. It’s not easy for any of us,” Dankner began a letter to employees last weekend.

Israel’s finance minister, Yuval Steinitz, sought to douse the flames, estimating a “less than one in a thousand” chance that Israeli citizens’ pensions would be affected.

Economists forecast a much gloomier picture should Dankner’s company founder. Because so much of Israel’s economy is controlled by Dankner’s holding company, Israel is in more danger than the U.S. economy was in during the credit crisis of the late 2000s, said Daniel Doron, director of the Israel Center for Social and Economic Progress.

“It’s a domino effect,” said Doron. “Creditors would lose money. A lot of people would lose jobs. It would be a great tragedy.”

The 58-year-old billionaire’s downturn has come swiftly.

Born to an aristocratic Israeli family with a powerful investment firm, Dankner made a mark in 1999 when he sold his shares in the firm to his relatives for $100 million.

His timing was right. A year later, a Palestinian uprising erupted, paralyzing Israel’s economy and causing the shares in his family’s business to tank.

At the height of the uprising, Dankner and his partners borrowed millions of dollars from Israeli banks and bought IDB Holding Corp.

“No one understood who would buy during the crisis … it was a deal that amazed everyone,” said Stella Korin Lieber, a commentator at the Globes financial newspaper. “He signaled the end of the crisis.”

Under Dankner’s leadership, IDB became Israel’s largest holding company, and Dankner became a celebrity. Last year, he garnered 11th place on Forbes Magazine’s ranking of wealthy Israelis. He was known to travel in a private jet and to lunch with his longtime friend, Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu.

His public image was as a handsome, mild-mannered man with a spiritual side, traveling to Nepal to study Buddhism and forging a close relationship with a Kabbalistic healer in Israel known as the “X-ray Rabbi.”

In 2006, as rockets rained down on northern Israel during its war with Hezbollah in Lebanon, Dankner visited Israelis in bomb shelters and donated large sums for their welfare.

Then he became overconfident, Korin Lieber said.

In 2007, he and another Israeli billionaire invested in plans to build a Las Vegas casino when U.S. real estate prices were at their peak, and the project quickly tanked. From 2008-2010, a Dankner subsidiary bought shares in the Swiss multinational bank Credit Suisse, but last year lost millions of dollars in the deal. He also bought Maariv, an unprofitable Israeli daily newspaper, in what was seen as more of an ego trip than a smart business decision.

Then last summer, hundreds of thousands of Israelis took to the streets to protest the country’s high cost of living.

Dankner’s picture was plastered on protesters’ posters ? one of many business tycoons accused of monopolizing much of the Israeli market, keeping prices high.

Food prices came down, the government facilitated more cellphone companies to enter the market, and Dankner’s supermarket chain and mobile phone company suffered losses.

“He didn’t pay attention to the changes that were taking place in the business world,” Korin Lieber said. “He had a lot of arrogance and conviction ? ‘we will be fine.’”

Dankner has vowed to meet an $8.8 million payment to one group of bondholders this week. The company owes about $425 million to bondholders and $75 million to Israeli banks, Israel’s Haaretz daily reported. IDB Holding Corp. is asking for more time to find another investor for the company.

At a meeting of bondholders Monday, one bondholder told Israel’s Channel 10 TV that Dankner should dip into in his own wealth to repay his debts.

Source: http://news.yahoo.com/israeli-billionaires-company-faces-money-woes-174030862.html

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There have been many scientific facts written that explains why we need to take the subject matter more seriously, said John Todd. However, the real fact is that as a society we are slow to embrace the thought. This may be attributed to various but limited marketing tactics. Or, perhaps we just have not been introduced to it enough in the mainstream media. Without coverage from such media, society remains reluctant to embrace solar energy. If large corporations and popular businesses become more involved in this business, more people will start to embrace it.

Now is a primary time to look into business solar energy, adviced Richard Poppelwell. One of the biggest advantages whether your business is large or small is that it would propel you into the pioneer stages of the green energy times. We often hear people mention if they?d only got into some new technological venture or another; their lives would be altogether different. It is no different. Those at the forefront will reap the advantages and benefits just like other new technological endeavors before this.

With modern times constantly changing, we can certainly speculate that traditional sources of energy are becoming more obsolete. The government and scientists all over the world are looking for ways to preserve these resources and to come up with new resources. With that said, traditional forms of energy are becoming more of a financial burden to businesses and individual end users.

Another great advantage for business solar energy is the obvious good it does for the environment. It does not require the use of harmful fuels. Research has proven that the use of fossil fuels releases harmful toxins into the air and ozone. It does not create pollution or leave harmful carbon. Waste is not a problem with such a solution because there?s no wasted created. Without the need to discard toxic waste, our landfills are less polluting. This solution provides the best option, delivering society clean energy from the sun. Cleaner, less polluted air provides greater health benefits to the earth, people, plants, and animals. People can also click here for more related information.

Solar energy can also provide us with renewable energy. Our current energy sources, such as fossil fuel doesn?t renew, thus creating a shortage. It is entirely renewable as the sun shines; energy is released and can be stored for later use. As a business solar energy company, you also enjoy the independence from utility and don?t have to rely on others for your power source.

Source: http://www.gongyifair.org/benefit-from-the-business-solar-energy.html

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India captured four wickets in the afternoon session to put New Zealand under pressure on the third day of the second and final Test in Bangalore on Sunday.

The tourists were 123-4 in their second innings at tea for an overall lead of 135 runs, with Daniel Flynn unbeaten on 25 and James Franklin on 11 not out.

New Zealand paceman Tim Southee earlier grabbed a maiden seven-wicket haul as India were bowled out for 353 in their first innings in the morning in reply to the tourists’ 365.

The 23-year-old finished with 7-64, the best by a New Zealander in a Test innings in India.

New Zealand faltered in the afternoon against India’s pace-spin combination, with paceman Umesh Yadav taking two wickets and off-spinner Ravichandran Ashwin and left-arm spinner Pragyan Ojha each taking one.

Yadav bowled Martin Guptill (seven) with a full-toss and had Brendon McCullum (23) caught behind, while Ashwin had Kane Williamson (13) caught by Virender Sehwag in the slips in his first over.

Ojha then removed skipper Ross Taylor (35), who was trapped leg-before while attempting to sweep.

New Zealand earlier struck with the second new ball, which was taken immediately after it was due, as India added 70 runs to their overnight total of 283-5.

Southee, playing his 19th Test, claimed four of the five wickets that fell in the morning, including those of middle-order batsman Virat Kohli (103) and skipper Mahendra Singh Dhoni (62).

He took all of his wickets with the second new ball, conceding 28 runs in his sharp eight-over spell.

Southee came close to getting his eighth wicket but Guptill failed to hold on to a sharp chance in the slips off Ashwin, who went on to make an unbeaten 32 with five fours.

Ashwin helped his team cross the 350-mark with a 33-run stand for the last wicket with Yadav.

Kohli, playing only his 10th Test, cracked one six and 14 fours in his second hundred, and his first in India, while Dhoni hit two sixes and eight fours in his second successive Test half-century.

The pair added 122 for the sixth wicket.

Kohli, 93 overnight, flicked pacemen Doug Bracewell and Trent Boult for fours to reach his hundred but fell soon after, trapped leg-before offering no stroke to an in-coming Southee delivery.

Dhoni straight-drove the first delivery from new-ball bowler Boult for a boundary to complete his 26th Test half-century. He added just 16 to his overnight score of 46 when he fell lbw to become Southee’s 50th Test victim.

Source: http://news.yahoo.com/seven-wicket-southee-helps-kiwis-gain-lead-083048682.html

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Today, ?September 1st begins National Ovarian Cancer Awareness Month.

Every day on this Blog I will post information about ovarian cancer – statistics, risk factors, symptoms, treatments, etc.

#1 Every woman is at risk for ovarian cancer.

Sure different cancers can be found in men and women even breast cancer but it is the gynecologic cancers like ovarian ( uterine, endometrial, vulvar, cervical) that are only found in women. You can be young or old or middle age. You can be caucasian, african american, hispanic, asian. You can be born in the US, Canada, Europe , or Asia. But if you are a woman and you have ovaries or fallopian tubes ( which is being studied as the origin of ovarian cancer) you may develop ovarian cancer.

Dee
Every Day is a Blessing!

Source: http://womenofteal.blogspot.com/2012/09/oc-awareness-month-1-every-woman.html

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