“Jesus will return within the next decade, mark my words,” said my father as we walked home from church. It was 1998, and I had just turned six.Secretly, I was gutted. If judgement day comes so soon, I’ll never learn to drive, I remember worrying. But the second I thought this, I was flooded with guilt. According to Psalm 139, “God knows what I am going to say before I say it. He knows my thoughts from afar. Like a caged bird, he’s got me surrounded.” For 21 years, I earnestly believed this. Growing up, it seemed logical, because God was omnipresent.At home, he was there.Christian memorabilia cluttered every room. Hand-written Bible verses and straw crosses were pinned to the walls. Even above the toilet, a poster read: “God is the same yesterday, today, and forever”. In the car, he was there. Our Honda was an indoctrination mobile, the glove compartment crammed with sermon tapes describing hell in graphic detail. Those who rejected Christ, the narrator warned, would be “thrown into the furnace, where there would be weeping and gnashing of teeth”. At school, he was there. A wooden crucifix hung in the hall, as though Jesus watched as we ate our meals, which always began with grace and ended with a hymn. Our headteacher would praise God rapturously, swaying at the piano.  On holiday, he was there. Summers were spent at Christian retreats, filled with like-minded, God-fearing families, whoprayed in tongues andhealed the sick. My life was an echo chamber of Christianity. That’s because my father, a born-again Christian, believed in the six-day creation narrative, biblical giants, and flat-earth theory. Interpreting the scriptures literally, he believed the earth had four corners, based on a prophecy in the book of Revelation, where angels guard each one in a war against God’s enemies last days.He believed 90% of the population were hell-bound. Meaning well, he did everything he could to ensure me and my siblings were in the 10%.I was raised to be suspicious of anyone sacrilegious enough to suggest otherwise, including Nasa (rebels who rejected God by seeking answers in outer space), science teachers, and even Universal Pictures. The latter may seem bizarre, but the infamous movie introduction featuring a rotating globe was, in my father’s view, blasphemous. Growing up in a small seaside town, we would often go on ‘prayer walks’ along the beach as a family, where the glowing horizon did indeed appear to be flat. My father would point to this as unequivocal evidence – and as a small child, it seemed pretty compelling. He also gravitated toward thefire and brimstone of the Old Testament (unlike more liberal Christians, who were almost apologetic about it, as if excusing a cranky grandparent).He also believed 90% of the population were hell-bound. Meaning well, he did everything he could to ensure me and my siblings were in the 10%, leading us in daily prayer and Bible study. We had to beat Satan, the “father of lies”, who led God’s children astray with his tricks. Such tricks includedplanting dinosaur bones to fool mankind into believing in evolution. We were in a cosmic battle of good versus evil – it was petrifying, in a thrilling sort of way. So I ′preached the good news’ to anyone who would listen (and this didn’t come naturally to a painfully shy introvert). People invariably reacted with ridicule, but this only strengthened my faith – after all, the Bible predicts that unbelievers would scoff at the truth.I often struggle to fathom how I believed for so long, but now I attribute it to three things.First, my formative years were spent in an environment where the Bible was indistinguishable from reality. That Jesus existed was as normal as brushing my teeth. According to the Church of England, 64% of church-goers became Christian as toddlers. Take it from me, childhood indoctrination works. Second, there was the exclusion of mainstream media. Films like Harry Potter – “an abomination to God” – were forbidden. Instead, we watchedGod TV or wholesome cartoons likeVeggie Tales. We only went to the cinema once, to watch The Prince of Egypt, based on thebook of Exodus, in 1999. Lastly, there was the fear of being ostracised. Everyone I loved believed, and I thought the authority figures – parents, teachers, and churchgoers, knew best.   I confessed my doubts to the church, who treated me like a heretic. It hurt more than I can describe – they were my second familyAs a teenager, I came to see how incongruent my faith was with the outside world. I did a great deal of mental gymnastics to rationalise it, researching Christian books and websites, leading to confirmation bias. But it didn’t last. Deep down, I always doubted. I remember eyeing middle-aged Sunday school teachers, thinking how can you possibly believe this? But my hardwired fear of hell always triumphed.When I was 21, my faith unravelled. I was working at a Canadian summer camp as a pianist, where attendees were predominantly Jewish. I found myself amongst people who believed just as fervently in their God. They were kind-hearted, they loved their neighbours, and I couldn’t justify why they were hell-bound for being brought up outside Christianity. So I studiedChristian apologetics, but ended up encounteringmore problematic aspects of the faith such as the inconsistencies between the gospels, the lack of archaeological evidence, and the heavy influence of Greek mythology in the Bible.Once home, I confessed my doubts to the church, who treated me like a heretic. It hurt more than I can describe – they were my second family. I left and travelled through South America, learning Spanish as I went, seeking new perspectives and answers. I never did find them. Now, as an agnostic, I am at peace with the fact that I never will.In desperate moments – say, if a car is speeding toward me – I still pray instinctively, even though I no longer believe anyone is listening. And when I am anxious, I catch myself repeating Bible verses out of habit, a relic from another life.I don’t regret my upbringing. It gave me a love of literature, music, and an insight into Judeo-Christian culture. The secular world could learn a great deal from it – the importance of introspection, community, and, in our frantic lives, rest.My dad still invites me to church, hopeful I will rediscover the truth there. Occasionally I attend, but as a passive observer; I no longer believe I need a saviour. And this truth has set me free. Lara Joan is an author and journalist, writing under a pseudonymHave a compelling personal story you want to tell? Find out what we’re looking for here, and pitch us on [email protected] from HuffPost UK Personal Just When I Thought It Was Over, Lockdown Saved My Marriage Coronavirus Stole My Favourite Pastime: Chatting With Strangers I Spent Three Years Homeless. In This Pandemic, No One Should Be Sleeping Rough
You’re reading The Waugh Zone, our daily politics briefing. Sign up now to get it by email in the evening.Bluff cove?Brexit’s back and in some ways it feels like it never went away. Boris Johnson threatening to walk away, Brussels talking about peace in Northern Ireland, MEPs accusing London of behaving irresponsibly.There’s more than a little Groundhog Day feel to it all. So much so that one Labour source told me: “I woke up sweating this morning with post-traumatic stress syndrome, just because I heard Katya Adler talking on the radio about Brexit negotiations. Here we go again...” Instead of hearing ‘I Got You Babe’ as the alarm clock hit 6am, what they got was ‘I Got EU, Babe’.For those who don’t follow every twist and turn of life at Westminster, the sudden re-emergence of the B-word was sparked by two events: the PM putting out a statement that leaving the EU without a trade deal would be a “good outcome” for the UK; plus the FT leak that legislation this week will radically reverse key elements of the withdrawal agreement on Northern Ireland.There are plenty inside and outside the Tory party who think this is all a bluff, yet more brinkmanship to create the impression that the UK is forcing a change in the pace of talks, when in fact it is preparing for both sides to make pragmatic concessions. The PM talks about 36 days left to sort it, but that’s in fact the EU’s own deadline, it appears.The idea that this is all theatrics is backed up by some government sources who claim that Brexit negotiator Sir David Frost recently confided to colleagues: “We need to have a bust-up with the EU, then get a deal”. The fact that the FT’s story was not subject to any fire and brimstone from No.10 also fuelled suspicions that it was planted in some way or other.On the other hand, there’s genuine anger within No.10 at Brussels’ refusal to engage in talks on state aid and other areas. Cabinet minister George Eustice captured that frustration when he said this morning “they are in denial about what it means to be an independent country”. Some close to the PM point out his Greenwich speech way back in February explicitly raised the prospect of the UK “prospering” with an “Australia” deal (ie no deal).Genuine too is Dominic Cummings’ belief that UK freedom on state aid is needed for investment in hi-tech industries and artificial intelligence. Don’t forget that early on in his job, the PM’s chief of staff told bemused spads that the government could be remembered more for “radical science” than for Brexit itself. State aid allows him to align his twin interests.One Brexiteer former cabinet minister told me recently: “Singapore-on-Thames was all [Phillip] Hammond. In reality, we may need more state aid, not less, in some areas.” If the UK got its way it could indeed look like Berlin-on-Thames, given that Germany spends much more of its GDP on state aid than even France (and certainly more than the UK has).Then again, despite Cummings’ lofty ambitions for a new British Apple or Tesla, some in Whitehall believe the real agenda is about paving the way to prop up ailing firms in the Midlands and north. Which brings us to the raw politics and for some in government the extra byproduct of all this Brexit chat: forcing Keir Starmer’s Labour to break its Trappist silence on matters Europe.With even new Lib Dem leader Ed Davey saying the idea of his party campaigning at the next election to take the UK back into the EU is “for the birds”, some senior Tories are determined to hammer Starmer on just what he would do if he was PM right now. In a nutshell, what’s his message to the ex-Labour voters who are now the mortar in the Blue Wall?Conservatives thought it significant that the person who spoke for Labour overnight and through today was not Starmer, not Rachel Reeves (who shadows Michael Gove, himself the Brexit secretary in all but name), but shadow Northern Ireland secretary Louise Haigh.None will say it publicly, but some Tories think that most Brexit voters simply don’t care much about the Irish question, or the peace process, and have no real clue about the “NI protocol”, just as long as the UK got the heck out of the EU.Similarly on ‘no deal’, these Tories think Brexit voters see things very simply: if the EU won’t play ball, then sod ’em. Moreover, the two CCHQ attack lines against Starmer are that he’s both too “lawyerly” (code for lacks passion, is too finickity, is a London liberal) and an entrenched “Remainer” who had the gall to ask them to vote again. Even some on the Left of Labour have suggested Starmer formally “apologise” to Red Wall voters for backing a second referendum so enthusiastically.Labour’s line overnight, that tearing up the Withdrawal Agreement would mean reneging on “the UK’s legal obligations” internationally, is seen by some Tories as further proof of the lawyerly approach. They think the politics on Brexit instead often comes down to not laws but gut dividing lines: ‘whose side are you on, ours or Brussels’?’So, what will Starmer do? And is this the one ‘culture war’ issue on which he can be finally nailed by Johnson? Well, I’m told he intends to stick to what’s defined his leadership so far, combining strategic patience and a focus on the next election with a determination to fight battles on his own terms, not those laid as a trap for him.Earlier this summer, Starmer repeatedly avoided answering whether he would back an extension to Brexit rather than ‘no deal’. His line was that the government has a majority of 80 and the country’s fate is in Johnson’s hands, not his. Expect more of that. Just as he hasn’t come up with an alternative roadmap on coronavirus, he won’t be coming up with his blueprint for UK-EU relations this far out from a general election.But Starmer also knows that some Tory MPs in Red Wall areas fear that no-deal Brexit will hit their constituents hardest. Manufacturing, including carmaking, will be hit hard just when it’s on its back from Covid. Eustice was candid enough to admit today that no-deal would mean huge tariffs on our farming exports.“He does things on his own terms, that’s his style of leadership, and it’ll be the same on this” one key ally says. During the Labour leadership, the trans issue was a case in point, when he had his own line that “trans rights are human rights” rather than endorse a list of others’ demands. A snap YouGov poll tonight suggested that among Tory voters and Leave voters overall, only 50% backed no deal.Add in the inevitable Starmer charge that no-deal will expose Johnson’s untruths about an “oven ready deal” in the last election, and there’s a distinct sang froid among the Labour leader’s team. The focus is on the next election, and on making sure there’s no Groundhog Day of 2019.Quote Of The Day“I will not back down”Boris Johnson, on the prospect of ‘no-deal’ in EU trade talks, in an email to Tory party membersMonday Cheat SheetFor the second day running, the UK saw nearly 3,000 recorded cases of Covid-19.Richer young people are one of the biggest drivers of the recent spike in coronavirus, Matt Hancock said, as he urged people “don’t kill your gran”. But some experts believe stats for young people were massively underestimated earlier in the pandemic.People arriving in England from seven Greek islands will have to quarantine for 14 days, transport secretary Grant Shapps announced. He also suggested he was looking at cutting the two-week quarantine period to around 8 days with new testing regimes.No 10 confirmed the new UK Internal Market Bill will be published on Wednesday but denied it would tear up the Withdrawal Agreement and featured “minor clarifications in extremely specific areas”.As home office minister Kit Malthouse floated tougher laws for Extinction Rebellion protestors who blocked newspaper printing presses, Lib Dem Alistair Carmichael wondered if the doughty fight for free speech would see ministers on “Good Morning Britain anytime soon?”Foreign secretary Dominic Raab summoned the Russian ambassador to register the UK’s “deep concern” over “the poisoning of Alexey Navalny with a chemical nerve agent from the Novichok group”.What I’m ReadingCan Europe Learn From Japan? - CapXGot A Tip?Send tips, stories, quotes, pics, plugs or gossip to [email protected] Subscribe To Commons PeopleEach week, the HuffPost UK Politics team unpack the biggest stories from Westminster and beyond. Search for Commons People wherever you listen to podcasts and subscribe.Related... Is Boris Johnson Really About To Blow Up The Brexit Negotiations? Brexit With No Trade Deal Will Be A 'Good Outcome', Says Boris Johnson Tony Abbott Appointed UK Trade Envoy
President Donald Trump’s reelection campaign said the Republican National Convention would be a “very optimistic and upbeat” event, but its first night was anything but.Nearly every speaker who took the stage at an empty auditorium near the White House on Monday predicted fire and brimstone if Democrat Joe Biden becomes president next year, echoing Trump’s tirade earlier in the day after he was formally renominated as the Republican Party’s standard-bearer in Charlotte, North Carolina.Conservative activist Charlie Kirk opened the GOP convention with a dark warning about a “vengeful mob that wishes to destroy our way of life,” touting Trump as “the bodyguard of Western civilization.”Rep. Matt Gaetz (R-Fla.) continued the apocalyptic theme, saying there would be “no refuge for freedom should we fail” to reelect Trump in November.School choice advocate Rebecca Friedrichs took aim at unions, which she accused of “subverting our Republic” by undermining “educational excellence, morality, law and order.”“In Joe Biden’s America, we’d be lucky if we could see any doctor,” Natalie Harp, a cancer survivor and member of the president’s campaign advisory board, added in her speech Monday night.Andrew Pollack, who lost his daughter in the February 2018 high school shooting in Parkland, Florida, said he believed “the safety of your kids depends on whether” Trump is reelected. The white St. Louis couple who pointed guns at Black Lives Matter protesters outside their home said that Democrats “want to abolish the suburbs altogether. ... These are the policies that are coming to a neighborhood near you,” in one of the evening’s not-so-subtle dog whistles.In perhaps the most bizarre moment of the night, former Fox News host Kimberly Guilfoyle delivered an angry speech, shouting at what seemed to be the top of her voice into an empty room about Democrats trying to “destroy” the country. A few speakers hit optimistic notes, however. Keynote speaker Sen. Tim Scott (R-S.C.) and former United Nations ambassador Nikki Haley both spoke of their inspiring and unlikely stories and painted a picture of a bright future for the U.S. under Republican policies.Here are four other takeaways from the convention’s first night:Republicans Paint A Rosy Picture Of Trump’s Coronavirus ResponseThe GOP convention aired videos that heaped praise on Trump’s leadership and handling of the COVID-19 pandemic, saying the president’s “historic” actions “saved lives” despite the U.S. leading the world with more than 5.7 million confirmed cases and over 177,000 deaths ― which went unmentioned on Monday.But the videos, which essentially resembled campaign ads, omitted Trump’s repeated dismissals of the severity of the virus, how he said it would disappear, his praise of China’s handling of the disease, his push for states to reopen prematurely, his conjecture that injecting disinfectants could be a cure and his inaction as severe testing shortfalls persisted months into the crisis.A Subtle Effort To Make Trump More Palatable To Voters Public polls show Trump is currently badly lagging behind Biden with suburban voters ― especially women. That’s why some speeches at the GOP convention on Monday night sought to sand down some of the president’s roughest edges by presenting him in a more positive context. “President Trump sometimes raises his voice ― and a ruckus. He knows that’s what it takes to raise an army of patriots who love America and will protect her,” Gaetz said at one point.Retired NFL star Hershel Walker similarly defended Trump, whom he counted as a friend for 37 years.“He leaves nothing on the field. Some people don’t like his style, the way he knocks down obstacles that get in the way of his goals,” Walker said. “People on opposing teams didn’t like it when I ran right over them either. But that’s how you get the job done.”Walker also said he felt offended by people calling Trump a racist. “He works night and day” to improve the lives of African Americans,” Walker said.Trump Gets Involved ― And Uses The White House As A Prop The Republican National Convention aired two videos of Trump interacting with two separate groups ― essential workers and freed U.S. hostages. The short vignettes were filmed at the White House and, while technically the Hatch Act does not apply to the president, the move does raise ethical questions about the role of taxpayer-funded property being used as a campaign prop.In one of the videos, Trump was met with six Americans who were freed from captivity during his administration, including Andrew Brunson, a pastor who was arrested in Turkey. “I have to say that, to me, President Erdogan was very good,” Trump told Brunson, who was held in captivity by the government of Recep Tayyip Erdogan. Policy Takes A Backseat To Culture WarsVery few speakers discussed actual policies on the first night of the convention. In fact, the party didn’t write a platform at all this year, preferring instead to endorse Trump’s second-term agenda, as soon as he figures it out.The event was instead aimed at riling up conservatives with red meat ahead of the November election with speeches from activists and lesser-known voices in the party. As NBC’s Alex Seitz-Wald noted on Twitter, the traditional GOP establishment confab resembled the Conservative Political Action Conference, an annual gathering of conservative activists and far-right segments of the party.The RNC is CPAC now— Alex Seitz-Wald (@aseitzwald) August 25, 2020Related... Downing Street Shoots Down Donald Trump's Hopes Of Fast-Tracking Coronavirus Vaccine US Talk Show Host John Oliver Shows How Trump Built The Perfect ‘F**king Monument’ To Himself
from Taher-Agents in Valorant as  a controller myself i mostly play Omen as i like his flash and shrouded step so i play omen. now iam switching to Brimstone cause of his moly and ultimate "orbital strike" brimstone can be played stratigicaly  so i like him very much. if you are a beginner i suggest omen because you have flashes and can escape.
From sofiyan-Brimstone Brimstone: Brimstone’s orbital arsenal ensures his squad always has the advantage. His ability to deliver utility precisely and safely make him the unmatched boots-on-the-ground commander. Brimstone is a powerful commander that utilizes incendiary grenades, smokescreen airstrikes, and rapid-fire-inducing stim beacons to damage enemies and buff teammates. His impressive Orbital Strike ultimate summons an enormous laser that destroys anyone who doesn’t move out of the radius fast enough.
From:- sofiyan- Tech craze Valorant Breach: Breach fires powerful, targeted kinetic blasts to aggressively clear a path through the enemy ground. The damage and disruption he inflicts ensure no fight is ever fair. Breach’s main gimmick is the ability to use all of his abilities through the geometry of the map, whether it is through walls, roofs, or terrain. This ability set rewards experienced players for knowing the maps well. His abilities also seem to reward an aggressive playstyle despite most of his abilities being crowd-control based.
from Taher-More info Agent role: Controllers: Omen, Brimstone, Viper. Sentinels: Sage, Cypher,                      Duelists: Jett, Phoenix, Raze, Reyna. Initiator: Sova, Breach click here for gameplay
from Taher-The mystries Brimstone’s orbital arsenal ensures his squad always has the advantage. His ability to deliver utility precisely and safely make him the unmatched boots-on-the-ground commander. Brimstone is a powerful commander that utilizes incendiary grenades, smokescreen airstrikes, and rapid-fire-inducing stim beacons to damage enemies and buff teammates. His impressive Orbital Strike ultimate summons an enormous laser that destroys anyone who doesn't move out of the radius fast enough.
Illustration by Alex Castro / The Verge Section 230 of the Communications Decency Act, which says apps and websites aren’t legally liable for third-party content, has inspired a lot of overheated rhetoric in Congress. Republicans like Sen. Josh Hawley (R-MO) have successfully framed the rule as a “gift to Big Tech” that enables social media censorship. While Democrats have very different critiques, some have embraced a similar fire-and-brimstone tone with the bipartisan EARN IT Act. But a Senate subcommittee tried to reset that narrative today with a hearing for the Platform Accountability and Consumer Transparency (PACT) Act, a similarly bipartisan attempt at a more nuanced Section 230 amendment. While the hearing didn’t address all of the PACT Act’s very real flaws, it... Continue reading…
Green tea extract inhibited oxidation of lipids and exerted a blood thinning impact in a laboratory animal research revealed in the July 2004 situation of the "Journal of Agricultural and Meals Chemistry."Taking inspiration from the cow, which is revered amongst Hindus as a supply of food and emblem of life, Gau Jal's key ingredient is cow urine blended with medicinal and ayurvedic herbs in addition to gooseberries and aloe vera Apparently the urine is only collected from feminine virgin cows , ideally before dawn.Wode z kranu zdarzało mi się pic często no ale to chlorowane jest wiec nie powinno byc robali.In line with the Meals and Drug Administration , your body wants calcium — which each onion and garlic are rich in — for healthy nervous system operate, hormone secretion, muscle contraction, blood clotting and bone and teeth formation.Sulfur dioxide a colorless, nonflammable gasoline used as an antioxidant in pharmaceutical preparations; additionally it is an vital air pollutant, irritating the eyes and respiratory tract.Sulfur was identified in China for the reason that 6th century BC, in a natural form that the Chinese had known as 'brimstone', or shiliuhuang that was found in Hanzhong 1 By the third century, the Chinese discovered that sulfur could possibly be extracted from pyrite 1 Chinese language Daoists were keen on sulfur's flammability and its reactivity with certain metals, but its earliest sensible uses have been found in traditional Chinese language medicine 1 A Tune Dynasty military treatise of 1044 ADVERT described completely different formulation for Chinese gun powder , which is a mix of potassium nitrate (KNO3), carbon , and sulfur.sulfur granules may even use the energy contained in sulfur compounds to provide sugars, a course of generally known as chemosynthesis Some micro organism and archaea use hydrogen sulfide rather than water as the electron donor in chemosynthesis, a course of similar to photosynthesis that produces sugars and makes use of oxygen as the electron acceptor The photosynthetic green sulfur bacteria and purple sulfur bacteria and some lithotrophs use elemental oxygen to carry out such oxidization of hydrogen sulfide to provide elemental sulfur (S0), oxidation state= zero.Primitive bacteria that dwell round deep ocean volcanic vents oxidize hydrogen sulfide on this approach with oxygen; the large tube worm is an instance of a giant organism that uses hydrogen sulfide (via bacteria) as meals to be oxidized.Tylko zauważcie, że w artykule jest wspomniane białym zimnym kolorze (pomijam już wspomniane w artykule kolorowe, bo nikt ich jako głównego źródła światła nie używa).
Sulfur powder is utilized in skincare products and is important in the making of several industrial products together with dyes, fungicides and agrochemicals.Różnorodność i krótki czas poszczególnych epizodów są również sporym atutem tej produkcji, ponieważ serial nie angażuje tak bardzo, jak inne seriale a daje naprawdę sporo frajdy z oglądania wszystkich osiemnastu filmików.When you have darker pores and skin, don't be concerned as a result of among the greatest acne merchandise for men now utilize the identical chemical substances as these found in chemical peels.Damaged cells from trauma or chemical processes can not regenerate until the power to move of oxygen throughout the cell membrane is functioning.Pokaż spoiler na marginesie, dokładnie dlatego dopuszczam myśl, że JKM jest agentem obecnego układu, który ma alokować niebezpieczny dla układu, antysytemowy elektorat i "upuszczać zeń pary w gwizdek".Although typically present in sulphur producers , native type, sulfur on Earth usually happens as sulfide and sulfate minerals Being ample in native form, sulfur was identified in historical instances, being mentioned for its makes use of in ancient India , historic Greece , China , and Egypt In the Bible , sulfur is called brimstone, four which means "burning stone".A number of comfort meals comprise sulfites including canned soups, dried soup mixes, gravy mixes, bread and batter mixes, on the spot rice and pasta mixes and plain and flavored gelatins.
Amid the huge array of designs in the book of Revelation there is a significant warning relating to anybody who requires the "Mark of the Beast ".Discovery 14:9-11 "And the next angel used them, expressing with a loud style, If any man worship the monster and his picture, and obtain his tag in his forehead, or in his hand, The same shall drink of your wine of the wrath of Lord, which is poured out without combination into the pot of his indignation; and he shall be tormented with fire and brimstone in the clear presence of the sacred angels, and in the current presence of the Lamb: And the smoking of their pain ascendeth up for ever and actually: and they have no rest time or night, who praise the beast and his picture, and whosoever receiveth the tag of his name ".You'll recognize from this text that there surely is more than just taking the mark.In addition it identifies worshiping the animal or his image or receiving the mark of his name.There has been lots of speculation concerning the tag of the monster and if it is a pc chip implanted underneath the epidermis, or a bar code or some type of tattoo.These a few ideas revolve around the concept that whoever doesn't get the Level of the Monster won't manage to buy or promote, then it needs to be something that will be applied to monitor those that pledge allegiance to the beast.There's a hole in that theory nevertheless, since even though some type of technology may possibly play a part in the prevention of commerce, there's more to the tag than simply the buying and offering issue.As you can see from the line above, the actual issue with using the tag, worshiping the animal or his picture or getting the level of his name, is that it can disaster you to timeless damnation.PortableBeastsThe religious part of the level, can also be highlighted by the fact everyone gets a level, not merely people who praise the animal, the real believers are also marked, Thought 7:3 "Stating, Harm perhaps not the planet earth, neither the sea, or the trees, until we've closed the servants of our Lord within their foreheads ".Also the variance between people who get the level of the monster and those who get the seal or tag of Lord is demonstrated to be directly linked to obedience to the Twenty Commandments.
If your home is in the United Empire, as I really do, you is likely to be very knowledgeable about the vagaries of our climate.This can make arranging a leisure time barbecue a little tricky.I believe the main true good thing about the electrical barbecue grill is that unlike charcoal and gasoline BBQ's, energy doesn't create harmful poisonous fumes.In a specific room, these same gases can kill.Your may be cooking inside five minutes.One of the many good reasons for living in the UK is our 230 volt mains power supply.That permits us to frequently use higher electricity devices than in places that only have 120 volt mains.Energy won't ever generate the sort of heat that's common with the fire and brimstone that charcoal and fuel can create, but 2.5 kilowatts is hot enough to produce a perfectly appropriate barbecued meal.
I got a wiener with a corn tortilla, which was quite tasty considering the desperate circumstances of E3.We also talked about other issues, like the indie game developer revolution, the feared indie apocalypse, mental health issues in game development.I forget the website that ranks publishers by average Metacritic score, but number of games released is also a factor.I think we were right below Sega or something like that, back before they weren’t a publisher anymore.I think owning your IP is the default now, which was not the case when we struck out at all.Their answer to staying small, once they became a thing for everybody, was to automate a lot of stuff and say, “Look, we can’t choose and curate.
Vengeance for poor security sins in face of cyber attackThe Information Commissioner's Office has not so much rained fire and brimstone down the British and Foreign Bible Society as drizzled it with a £100,000 fine - after the personal data of 417,000 supporters was put at risk due to a cyber attack.As a result of a ransomware attack in 2016, intruders were able to exploit a weakness in the Swindon, England society's network to access personal data, potentially exposing the payment card and bank account details of some users.The organisation, which translates and distributes the Christian Bible in the UK and around the world, relies on card donations from its UK supporters.Those details were kept on a service account on the same network, which was configured in such a way as to provide inappropriate remote access rights to the network, and was only secured with an easy-to-guess password.Although the society's data was not permanently damaged or rendered inaccessible by the ransomware attack, miscreants were able to transfer some files out of the network.
If you’re not an exhibitionist, I’m pretty confident in saying the 2018 Lamborghini Aventador S Roadster is probably not the car for you.0-60 mph comes in 3.0 seconds, a tenth of a second slower than the coupe, while the top speed remains 217 mph.In a world where ridiculous horsepower is being wrung from ever-smaller, turbocharged and supercharged engines, Lamborghini’s naturally-aspirated V12 is looking more and more rare.Windows down, roof off – its twin pieces stowed in the front trunk, and filling it completely – and the tiny rear glass lowered, there’s little to stop the siren song of the Aventador S’s 6.5-liters from making their glorious presence known.There’s a reverberation that comes along with it, a body-shuddering thrum that never allows you to forget that there’s 730 horsepower and 509 lb-ft. of torque happening right behind you.Lamborghini wisely directs that surfeit of power down to the road via all four wheels, each equipped with pushrod-activated springs and magneto-rhelogical dampers.
Just don't say 'despite Br-'Qatar has agreed its long-awaited order for 24 British-built Eurofighter Typhoon fighter jets and a billion pounds' worth of missiles assembled in the UK to go with them.The £5bn Qatari order for the jets, built by BAE at its Warton and Samlesbury bases in Lancashire, will not, however, save all of the thousands of jobs set to go over the next few years.On top of that comes a £1bn order for Brimstone and Meteor missiles from French-headquartered defence conglomerate MBDA, which is one-third owned by BAE Systems and incorporates the formerly BAE-owned bits of the UK's guided missile industry.Although the Eurofighter is nominally a multinational EU effort, in reality it is a mostly British aircraft built mostly in Britain by a mostly British firm.The Qatari order has been on the cards for years and a letter of intent was signed by former defence secretary Sir Michael Fallon in September this year.
Here’s to hoping that you made plans for an epic weekend, because it may be our last.Conspiracy theorists are claiming that a rogue planet will disrupt Earth’s orbit this Sunday and bring about a series of catastrophic earthquakes that could decimate life as we know it.Nibiru, also known as Planet X, was originally supposed to destroy our world on Sept. 23 according to a Christian "numerologist" who said it was to collide with Earth, according to a recent report by the Daily Mail.But that day came and went without an apocalypse in sight.Now theorists say that Nibiru will come near our planet this weekend and throw off our gravitational forces and with it, bring hellfire and brimstone.Nibiru is a hypothesized planet located on the outer edges of our solar system that allegedly completes one orbit around the sun every 3,600 years and theorists believe that its gravitational influence has disrupted the orbits of other planets in the solar system over hundreds of years ago and that Earth’s time is nigh.
Last September, SpaceX was fueling its Falcon 9 for a routine test fire before launch when a composite liner inside the upper-stage fuel tank failed, letting oxygen seep in.It was SpaceX’s second disaster in 14 months—preceded by the explosion of a Falcon 9 heading to the International Space Station in June of 2015.But far be it from Spacecom to get scared off by a little fire and brimstone.And after that, they’ve signed up for another SpaceX launch in 2020.Somehow, it seems, SpaceX has restored confidence in its customers after its failures in 2015 and 2016.On that string of successes, Spacecom is returning to SpaceX’s launch manifest along with an array of customers lining up for dramatically low prices—and the opportunity to sign up for an even cheaper recycled booster launch.
A devastating heat wave surging through southern Europe has earned the unofficial moniker of “Lucifer,” according to several news reports this weekend.Things over there do seem pretty bad, real bad, bad enough there that the only logical conclusion is Satan danced down there himself, possibly with a fiddle, and played a song which cursed the very winds themselves with the tunes of brimstone and ruin after somebody lost a bet.At least two people died over the course of the heat wave, which caused temperatures to spike as high as 44 degrees Celsius in southern Spain and 40 degrees Celsius in the French Riviera, per the New York Times.Temperatures were forecast as high as slightly over 42 degrees Celsius in mainland Greece.According to Agence France-Presse, local conditions in Italy’s Campania region caused temperatures to feel much higher, around 55 degrees Celsius.Surging electrical demand in Poland caused the government to warn of “possible infrastructure failures” and disperse staff early.
More

Top