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I tested a $47,500 MINI John Cooper Works GP, the fastest street-legal MINI in history, and a car intended to be used for track attacks more so than everyday life. The 2021 MINI JCW GP is a two-seater with a punchy, 301-horsepower, turbocharged four-cylinder than matched up with various go-fast goodies, from an eight-speed automatic to special brakes and a race-ready suspension. The MINI JCW GP has no business on civilian roads, but it is actually sort of versatile, given its considerable cargo space.  If you aspire to the race track, the JCW MINI GP is a relative bargain for this much machine. Visit Business Insider's homepage for more stories. MINI has a long and illustrious competitive history, dating all the way back to the original marque's heyday in the 1960s. The famous "Italian Job" getaway is nothing compared to what MINIs have done in actual racing. And since the revival of the brand under BMW ownership, the "John Cooper Works" moniker — taken from old-school race tuner John Cooper, who gave his name to the first MINI Cooper in 1961 — has signaled that a MINI could be taken to the track. And trusted to do its job as a legitimate high-performance machine. One of my personal favorite cars of all time is the MINI JCW, which I tested years ago and am still scared of. Last year, MINI brought out the JCW GP, the most intense and fastest vehicle it's ever produced. The car was meant to hit the street — er, the race track — mid-way through 2020, but the coronavirus pandemic appears to have slowed things down. In the US, you're still limited to pre-ordering a GP, for $1,000. Only 3,000 will be made, and the car is already advertising its bona fides. It lapped Germany's legendary Nürburgring in under eight minutes, according to the MINI. That's up there with some older Porsche 911s and Ferraris. MINI loaned me a 2021 JCW GP — base price of $44,900, but $45,750 as-tested — in an awesome "Racing Grey Metallic" paint job. My challenge was to figure out if I could fake a race track somewhere in the New Jersey suburbs. I failed, but I had a good time.  Here's how it went:FOLLOW US: On Facebook for more car and transportation content! I was rather lucky to get a crack at the MINI JCW GP hardtop, 2021 edition. This MINI is limited to 3,000 units and is currently still at the taking-reservations level. If you want one, you'll have to put down $1,000. Yes, the styling is nuts, but the familiar MINI cues are ever-present, starting with the classic MINI headlights. They're surrounded by model-specific black rings. The intricate dual-wing dominates the JCW GP's silhouette, overhanging the hatch. Yes, it looks bonkers. But it also provides useful downforce at speed. The "reversed wing profile ... generates maximum downforce with the lowest possible aerodynamic drag," MINI said when the JCW GP was announced prior to last year's LA auto show. Aerodynamics abound on this MINI. The front end also incorporates downforce-inducing elements. The dual exhaust pipes signal that this MINI means business. Four-piston aluminum brake calipers clamp down on ventilated front rotors. The rear brakes don't get the same treatment, but my tester did have lightweight, 18-inch JCW wheels all the way around ... ... Plus a quartet of Hankook high-performance tires. The powerplant for the JCW GP is a very special thing! It's a unique GP motor: a 2.0-liter turbocharged four-cylinder that cranks out 301 horsepower with 331 pound-feet of torque. Controversially, unlike the MINI JCW, the GP lacks a manual transmission — because MINI doesn't have a manual that can handle the engine's power output. Thus, you get an eight-speed automatic coupled to a limited-slip differential. Fuel economy, for a car with this much pep, is sort of stunning: 24 mpg city/30 highway/26 combined. A chili-red bar spans the rear cargo area, which is quite commodious at 33 cubic feet. Let's take a look at this hot hatch's interior. Be forewarned: It's cozy. The GP is a two-seater, with just about anything that could add weight — such as rear seats — removed. A small GP logo adorns each seat, right where a racing harness could be fitted. The interior was rendered in "Carbon Black Dinamica" and leather. The multifunction steering wheel inspires confidence when you grab it. The small, all-digital cluster is a study in displaying only what you need to drive fast. Each of the 3,000 MINI JCW GPs produced will be numbered. My tester was number 250. I adore MINIs for spirited driving, and the focused nature of the cabin really gets you in a track-day frame of mind. When the new MINI arrived back in 2000 — yes, two decades ago — a large speedometer occupied the center stack, an homage to designer Alec Issigonis' original from the 1960s. The space now awkwardly hosts BMW's rectangular, 8.8-inch infotainment screen. I'd rather have the speedo, but the system is effective: it handles Bluetooth pairing, USB device integration, GPS navigation, and audio perfectly well. The system is controlled using this buttons-and-knob interface between the seats. Otherwise, the climate controls are straightforward, and the switchgear is carried over from several previous generations of MINIs. The start/stop engine switch, in bright red, is one my favorites in the entire auto industry. So what's the verdict? I've often thought that if I wanted to obtain a perfect weekend track car, the JCW MINI would be just what the doctor ordered. Yes, it's moderately terrifying. But it would be perfect for setting some zippy personal lap times. The JCW MINI GP is all of that and more, more, more. Beyond more rear wing — the JCW MINI doesn't have one — the GP's engine makes 75 more horsepower, bringing the total oomph above 300 horsepower and combining with a speed-optimized chassis to offer an enviable power-to-weight ratio. I'm inclined to poke fun at that big ole rear wing, which challenges the best that some 1980s Porsche 911s had to offer, not to mention a few Subaru WRX STi's and of course the Honda Civic Type R. But the wing is, well, sort of necessary to keep this fling-able two-door stuck to the asphalt. Interestingly, for a machine that can blast to 60 mph in about five seconds, the GP feels composed and stable. It doesn't feel like the quickest street-legal car MINI has ever produced.   Still, the word "hardcore" suggested itself to me behind the wheel of the GP. MINI really thought it through. "Model-specific modifications include a reinforced crankshaft with enlarged main bearing diameter, specific pistons, bushless connecting rods, and a new torsional vibration damper with optimized cooling," the brand said when the GP was revealed last year. Added to that is a new turbocharging technology, plus a new air-intake arrangement, all intended to jack up the ponies. It translates into an exhaust note that's downright gnarly. There wasn't much I could do on civilian-grade roads to test out the GP's mighty, race-ready suspension, but you can certainly feel the firmness in everyday motoring. It's sort of unpleasant at times, but given how this car looks from the outside, you expect it. Let's just speculate on how the GP would handle a track. The straightaways would be a thrill, as all 301 horsepower gets laid down, the drivetrain counteracts any torque steer, the aero maintains drag-race stability, and the transmission zings through its gears. The front brakes are divine, so a slam-down to take on a corner would be followed by either brisk automatic or quick auto-manual downshift, then an effort of getting back on the throttle, pronto, to re-establish grip up front and power out. The steering is assured, so the entire maneuver could be executed with an attitude of supreme self-confidence. I had to make do with some windy country roads, a feeble test for a maniac ride like the GP. But I at least caught a glimpse of what this car could do in its natural environment. That isn't the everyday highways and byways of normal life. But if you reckon you could at some point buy a racing helmet and start thinking about your own hot laps, there are worse ways to spend $47,500. In fact, the MINI JCW GP gives you so much legit performance in one high-strung package you might be foolish to look elsewhere.  
In the early months of the coronavirus pandemic, Greece emerged as a surprising success story. The government’s swift actions to close down the country in February and March helped it avoid the high death tolls that other nations experienced and positioned it well to reopen. The country began lifting lockdown restrictions in early May and started welcoming international travellers again in mid-June, enticing tourists with the promise of a largely coronavirus-free getaway.Since then, however, the number of coronavirus cases in Greece has risen alarmingly, and scientists say the country is now officially experiencing a second wave. On Sunday, Greece recorded 203 new infections, the highest daily tally since the start of the pandemic.Much of the blame has fallen on partygoers packing into beach bars and nightclubs. The government on Monday imposed a late-night curfew on bars and restaurants in popular nightlife destinations, including the islands of Mykonos, Santorini, and Corfu.“Unfortunately, the transmission of the virus is increasing dangerously,” said Health Minister Vasilis Kikilias. “I call once again on the young and those citizens who do not follow the basic measures of personal protection — masks, hygiene rules, safety distances — to consider their responsibilities towards vulnerable groups, the rest of our fellow citizens and the country.”Young people have become a convenient scapegoat for rising infections in many parts of the world. In the United Kingdom, the city of Preston was placed on local lockdown last week after a significant rise in cases among people under age 30, which health officials linked to people mixing in pubs and homes.In response, government officials are telling young people, “Don’t Kill Granny,” to try to reinforce the idea that, even if they don’t have symptoms, they could spread the virus to more vulnerable populations.“Young people are inevitably among the brave and the bold. They want to be adventurous and out and about,” Adrian Phillips, chief executive of the Preston City Council, told the BBC. “But we know that they have the virus, are more likely to at the moment. They often have less symptoms, but they do take it back to their household. And the community spread we are seeing, we believe in many cases, are young people taking it home and catching the virus.” The story has been similar in other countries as lockdown restrictions have eased. In early May, South Korea scrambled to contain a coronavirus outbreak linked to several nightclubs in Seoul. In Spain, parties and nightclubs have become new coronavirus hotspots. German health officials have warned that people have become careless about social distancing. And in parts of the United States, as well, officials have pointed to parties as a major reason for rising infection rates.“We’re finding that the social events and gatherings, these parties where people aren’t wearing masks, are our primary source of infection,” Erika Lautenbach, director of the Whatcom County Health Department in Washington state, told NPR.None of this should come as a huge shock. The coronavirus spreads easily when people spend time in close contact with each other, particularly indoors. “Nighttime venues tend to be poorly ventilated, and the volume of the music means you have to speak loudly, which has been documented as a risk factor,” Joan Ramón Villalbí, the spokesperson for the Spanish Public Health Association, told El País. Individuals may be faulted for flouting official guidelines on social distancing or mask-wearing, or for attending illegal parties and raves. But many countries have also encouraged patrons to return to bars, restaurants and other establishments in the name of reviving the hospitality industry. In such situations — particularly after months spent in lockdown — appeals to moderation can fall on deaf ears.When pubs reopened in the United Kingdom last month, popular nightlife areas were quickly packed with merrymakers, and John Apter, chairman of the Police Federation, said it was “crystal clear” that drunk people are unable to properly socially distance.The risk that lifting travel restrictions and reopening businesses could trigger an increase in infections has been known since the beginning — in Greece as well.“We all knew, both we and our scientists and experts, that with the opening of our borders we would have a partial increase in cases,” Vassilis Kikilias, the health minister, said last month. But “the economy and tourism must survive.”Young people going to parties and bars are hardly the only cause of the coronavirus outbreaks. There are many other situations in which people also spend time in close proximity to each other. Around the world, outbreaks have been linked to senior care homes, meat processing plants, warehouses and distribution centres, public housing and other high-density living arrangements.In the United Kingdom, the city of Leicester was the first to be placed on local lockdown at the end of June following a surge of coronavirus cases. While public health officials have not identified a specific cause of the outbreak, officials have raised concerns about the city’s garment factories and food processing plants, where workers have complained of poor conditions for years.In July, UK Health Secretary Matt Hancock said he was “very worried about the employment practices in some factories.”The situation is similar in Germany and other countries, including the United States, where labourers ― often immigrants or people of colour ― tend to work in dangerous conditions and live together in crowded dormitories or multi-generational housing.Government failures also play a part in the coronavirus resurgence. In Australia, the hotel quarantine system implemented in the state of Victoria is likely responsible, at least in large part, for the spike in cases there. Other parts of the country relied on the police and military to enforce the quarantine of returning travellers. Victoria, however, contracted private security firms. These companies reportedly didn’t have adequate training or personal protective equipment, and guards would reportedly do things like carpool to work together and interact frequently with the quarantined guests.A government inquiry into what went wrong with Victoria’s hotel quarantine system is scheduled to begin next week.New Zealand is also rushing to identify the cause of a new outbreak after four people in one Auckland household tested positive for the virus, the first reported cases of local transmission in the country in 102 days. The reemergence of the virus caused the government to place Auckland, the nation’s largest city, on lockdown, to allow health officials to investigate the source of the outbreak and attempt to limit its spread.France, too, tightened restrictions on social gatherings and encouraged more widespread use of face masks this week, after the daily tally of new coronavirus cases increased by 785.Finally, data shows that poor and minority communities in many countries are most at risk from coronavirus — a consequence of systemic racism and economic inequality. In June, an official report from Public Health England found that Black, Asian and minority ethnic, or BAME, people are more likely to die of coronavirus than their white counterparts.But critics say government officials have been slow to acknowledge the challenges and provide the support these communities need. In the UK and Australia, for example, government officials have been criticised for failing to communicate health and safety guidelines to people for whom English is not their native language.“I don’t think anyone was expecting a clear scientific explanation instantly as to why there were such high numbers of BAME deaths to coronavirus,” Dr Chaand Nagpaul, chair of the council at the British Medical Association, told HuffPost UK in June. “But what we were expecting was some practical action to protect those that we know to be at risk.”“I don’t think the older generation, like my mum’s around 60 but her parents’ generation, would have any access to the internet,” Huong Truong, the daughter of Vietnamese refugees, told HuffPost Australia. “It’s word of mouth and family connections, and younger people like myself letting them know what’s going on or clarifying misinformation that’s been around.”It’s not wrong for government officials to remind the public of the need to remain vigilant and act responsibly. In the absence of a vaccine, following official guidance about hand washing, social distancing, the use of face masks, and other safety measures will play a large role in helping to keep infections at bay.But that guidance has often been poorly communicated to the public, and the failure of some government figures to follow the rules themselves has undermined official measures to contain the coronavirus. In the United Kingdom, for example, researchers identified a “Dominic Cummings effect,” in which the decision of Boris Johnson’s top adviser to travel outside London with his family, in apparent violation of the country’s lockdown restrictions, damaged the public’s trust in the government and may have reduced compliance with lockdown measures. In the end, drunken partygoers shouldn’t shoulder all the blame for the surge in coronavirus cases. Much of that blame still rests with government officials themselves.With reporting from HuffPost U.K, HuffPost France, and HuffPost Australia. Related... Test And Trace Not 'Fit For Purpose, Let Alone World Class', Warns NHS Providers Chief UK Enters Deepest Recession Since Records Began These Incredible Dogs Are Being Trained To Sniff Out Covid-19
Hello and welcome to Trending, Business Insider's weekly look at the world of tech. I'm Alexei Oreskovic, Business Insider's West Coast Bureau Chief and Global Tech Editor. Let's see how far we can get this week before mentioning TikTok. If you want to get Trending in your email inbox every Wednesday, just click here. Most of our content is available to BI subscribers. Click here for 20% off.  This week: Tim Cook has 2 trillion reasons to smile After nine years in the top job, Apple CEO Tim Cook finally got his wings: He's now worth $1 billion.  Cook is a latecomer to the party, primarily because unlike fellow tech billionaires Mark Zuckerberg, Jeff Bezos, and Larry Page, Cook isn't a company founder who started off with a giant stake. But Cook is leading the pack in another race. Apple is on track to become the first company to attain a $2 trillion market cap (at the end of Tuesday, Apple was worth $1.87 trillion). You may be wondering: Aren't we still in a pandemic that's forced Apple to shut down retail stores around the world and to withhold its usual financial forecast?  Wasn't Tim Cook just in the hot seat in Congress defending Apple's business practices (along with other Big Tech CEOs) from irascible lawmakers bent on breaking up giant tech corporations? Aren't we in an escalating tech "cold war" with China that puts companies like Apple in the middle of the crossfire? Didn't one of the most closely watched Apple analysts just predict that iPhone shipments could plunge as much as 30% because Trump's executive order banning WeChat could make the iPhone unappealing to Chinese consumers? And doesn't practically everyone who needs a smartphone already have one anyway? The answer to all those questions is yes. But... for Apple investors, only 4 words matter right now: 5G iPhone super cycle. Super cycles — the magical moments that come every few years when everyone suddenly gets the urge to buy a new smartphone like it's 2009 again — have a way of not living up to expectations. But this is Apple, the Think Different company. So, as they say, maybe this time it's different. Or maybe Apple investors are simply experiencing the same collective bliss that's driven the Nasdaq up 20% year-to-date despite the coronavirus, the recession, a looming election and so many other risks.  Surprise: IPOs are back! It was only a few months ago that the IPO market was in the doldrums, laid low by the same virus-based malaise that afflicted the overall economy. But a little Lemonade and a hefty side-order of SPACs seem to have brightened the mood on Wall Street. In the past few weeks we've seen BigCommerce — a Shopify rival — surge 292% on its first day of trading, and Oak Street Health pop 90% from its IPO price. Next up is Airbnb, which, after postponing its IPO plans this spring, is now expected to file its IPO paperwork this month. Airbnb has seen a nice rebound in its home rental business (I stayed at an Airbnb just last week for a close-to-home summer getaway), but it's hardly out of the woods. And Palantir, the secretive, military-loving big data company founded by Peter Thiel, should be opening its books en route to a public listing any day now.  While you wait for Palantir's S-1 filing to drop, I highly recommend Becky Peterson's latest exclusive reporting on the controversial company. Becky's story not only offers a great window into the culture of Silicon Valley's misfit startup, but it's also the best examination of Palantir's business that you'll get short of reading the company's forthcoming prospectus. Read Becky's Palantir story: Secretive Palantir Technologies is preparing to go public. But behind the cloak-and-dagger image, insiders and investors say, it's struggled to build a steady revenue model. OK, now for some TikTok updates: Leaked Microsoft internal discussions show employee opposition to any TikTok deal, with some calling it 'unethical' and saying it could call the company's integrity into question Here's everything we do and don't know about Microsoft's bid to acquire TikTok so far Inside the rise of TikTok, the viral video-sharing app wildly popular with teens and loathed by the Trump administration Sound bite of the week: "I am still confused as to what pieces they can truly separate out to operate for different countries. I have heard a lot of the ByteDance technology is shared across products." – Josh Elman, a board partner at VC firm Greylock, regarding the feasibility of hiving off a US version of TikTok from the rest of the social networking service owned and operated by China's ByteDance. Elman, who has served stints as a product manager at Facebook, Twitter, and LinkedIn, was an early investor in Musical.ly, the startup that ByteDance acquired in 2017 and transformed into TikTok. Snapshot: Just the bubble you've been waiting for If you're a regular reader of this newsletter, you'll know how much we love space-age covid-wear. The BioVyzr looks like a solid choice if you need maximum protection from the pathogens of others ... and from yourself. Just try and touch your face when you've got the BioVyzr strapped on. This $249 personal protective bubble, made by Toronto's Vyzr Technologies, could help soothe your nerves should circumstances require air travel. Who cares if someone's in the middle seat. They can't get close enough to breath on you, and they sure can't rest their head on your shoulder. And if the makers of this face shield ever create a version with an augmented reality screen, you may never need to come out of your bubble again. Recommended Readings: Shopify's CEO says Amazon isn't a competitor, but Amazon's CEO says it is. Here's what experts say the real relationship is. A Silicon Valley challenger to the NYSE and Nasdaq is test-driving its alternative stock exchange, but companies may not list there until 2021 A top Wall Street tech analyst says Google is 'less relevant' in e-commerce since the pandemic — and it needs to develop or acquire to start gaining ground on rivals like Amazon Meet the 27-year-old Stanford grad who impressed Peter Thiel at a meet-&-greet and inspired the billionaire entrepreneur to invest in his crypto startup the next day Silicon Valley scooter startup Bird bet big on Paris and lost to rivals. Insiders are betting on consolidation. Not necessarily in tech: Cold storage is 2020's red-hot real estate play. Here's how the private-equity backed industry leader is spending $500 million to tighten its grip on the market. OK, that's all for this week. Thanks for reading, and if you like this newsletter, tell your friends and colleagues they can sign up here to receive it.  — AlexeiJoin the conversation about this story » NOW WATCH: Here's what it's like to travel during the coronavirus outbreak
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Before Man-made Yard or perhaps Astro Turf has been typically restricted to sporting activities and also adventure zones, yet from it today built to feel and look thus reasonable, it really is turning into thus well-known between most people that you will be in the same way more likely to see it put within your nearby neighbors back garden.You can find a few specific classes some great benefits of Man-made Yard belong to:The initial gain getting the particular adjustments it could help make in your life-style and also just how effortless it really is to manage.Mowing the garden is probably the a smaller amount exciting careers that individuals carry out frequently through the summer season and will use up to be able to 3 hrs of your time with regards to the dimensions of one's back garden.Inside this day and age it appears that most of us today stay our own lifestyles with a hundred or so a long way per hour and also our personal private leisure moment provides started to be a valuable asset as we make an effort to juggle our own everyday obligations, thus you must consider the particular issue, do you really wish to be shelling out now mowing and also caring for the garden?Under we've taken with each other a listing of just some of some great benefits of putting in Man-made Yard:1.Man-made yard is perfect for older people which can no longer control the particular actual aspect of maintaining their particular backyards now both count on friends or perhaps pay out a specialist garden business to manage that.It's got furthermore started to be a really well-known alternative together with Getaway homeowners which simply have a tendency to check out their particular attributes sometimes, typically by the end with the winter season thus don't possess enough time or perhaps sources to be able to look after their particular grass lawns appropriately, that means they should employ a specialist business to manage that inside their shortage.The environmental great things about Man-made Yard.Lately in britain we now have noticed improved rules getting wear h2o use by means of hose-pipe tubing bans.That means putting in man-made yard actively aids the earth by means of drastically lowering the lake use every family.Under we've outlined several some other enviromentally friendly rewards man-made yard provides:• Simply no usage of fertilisers.• Simply no carbon emissions coming from the usage of fuel garden mowers and also strimmers.Man-made yard provides a great many other rewards:• Man-made yard is a superb surface area regarding easily use in puppy or perhaps family pet works since the quite simple to help keep clean and sterile, rendering it a certain preferred together with puppy kennel masters.• That tends to make and also outstanding replacement normal yard about swimming pools because it signifies simply no muddy locations in which airborne dirt and dust and also soil may be taken in to the swimming simply by unclean toes, that you would certainly typically acquire together with normal yard.
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We’re here to guide you through the coronavirus pandemic. Sign up to the Life newsletter for daily tips, advice, how-tos and escapism.As fellow Brits pile on planes headed for tropical destinations, many of you will be wondering whether you, too, should book a last-minute summer getaway. One of the things that might be holding you back – in addition to the prospect of quarantine on return – is getting on a plane. Being contained on an airtight vessel with strangers (and their germs) for hours doesn’t sound like the most ‘Covid secure’ environment. Historically, studies have found planes can be breeding grounds for infectious diseases – add into the mix the prospect of a potentially airborne illness and it doesn’t fill a person with hope. So, is the air safe on a plane?Professor Qingyan Chen, an expert in mechanical engineering at Purdue University, tells HuffPost UK while coronavirus could be airborne – and therefore may spread through air conditioning systems – “the virus concentration in air is very low”. But if you’re exposed to a low virus concentration in the air for a long time, there’s a higher risk of becoming infected. Related... 6 Things To Consider Before Booking A Holiday In 2020 Generally it’s believed the filters used on aircrafts, called high efficiency particulate air (HEPA) filters, do a good job of filtering out particles the size of Covid-19.“The interesting thing is there haven’t been documented cases of transmission on airlines,” says Professor David Hunter, an expert in epidemiology in the Nuffield Department of Population Health at University of Oxford. “My guess is that’s probably because most of the airlines... have been flying mostly empty.”While flying isn’t without its risks, Prof Hunter says right now, the destination is likely to be more risky anyway. “If someone’s travelling, depending on where they’re travelling to, they’re probably at greater risk of picking up the virus when they spend a couple of weeks in the other destination, than they are to get it on the plane.”The Foreign & Commonwealth Office currently advises Brits against all but essential international travel – but travel to some countries is exempt from this advice, including France, Croatia and Italy. When travelling on a plane during the pandemic, people are advised to: remain seated as much as possible; follow instructions and guidance from crew; use contactless payment where possible; be aware there’s likely to be a reduced food and drink service; and make the cabin crew aware if you become ill. Related... The 10 Trending Staycation Destinations For UK Holidays There are other things you can do to reduce your risk of catching the virus on a flight. Opt for a shorter flightProfessor Hunter says one of the key factors to consider is how long you’re flying for. Shorter flights – for example, a one-hour flight – pose less of a risk than, say, a four-hour flight.Fly at quieter times, if you canIf there are hardly any people on your flight, the risk is automatically lowered as there are fewer people to catch the virus from. You might want to discuss quieter times with the airline before booking – although nothing can be guaranteed.“I wouldn’t want to be on a plane that’s choc-a-block,” says Prof Hunter. “I’d feel relatively safe on a plane where they’re flying three quarters empty and they’ve spaced people out.” Sit at a distance from othersWhere you’re seated – and how far away you’re sat from others – is important. If people are spread out, it would be safer than if you have to sit right next to, or directly in front of, someone.A FlyHealthy study conducted by researchers from Emory University in 2018 found an infectious passenger with influenza was unlikely to transmit infection to passengers seated further away than two seats laterally and one row in front or behind. If you’re seated close to someone, ask if you can move.A preprint study about Covid-19 transmission on planes suggested when all seats are full on a US jet aircraft, the risk of contracting Covid-19 from a nearby passenger is about 1 in 7,000. But if the middle seat is left empty, that risk falls to about 1 in 14,000. Related... 'Eat Out To Help Out' – How To Get 50% Off Food In August Keep your hands clean and don’t touch your faceThe same study about Covid-19 transmission discovered another key mode of transmission was touching infected surfaces such as tray tables, seat belts and lavatory handles. This is one of the primary ways to catch Covid-19.“Passengers and flight crews can eliminate this risk of indirect transmission by exercising hand hygiene and keeping their hands away from their nose and eyes,” the researchers suggested. The same rules apply now, keep those mitts clean (hand sanitiser is your friend on flights) and do not touch your face.It might be worth taking some cleaning wipes with you to wipe down the seatbelt, armrests and tray tables.Wear a face cover“To protect from infection, it’s important that everyone wears masks,” says Prof Chen. Different airlines have different measures in place surrounding mandatory face coverings, although most will require you to wear one. If everyone wore a mask, theoretically, that means fewer droplets will escape from people’s noses and mouths into the environment – and there will be less of a temptation to touch your face.Government advice states you can remove your face covering to: communicate with someone who relies on lip reading; avoid harm or injury; take medication and eat or drink (if reasonably necessary).Related... ‘No Hajj And No Hugs’: UK Muslims On Missing Their 'Pilgrimage Of A Lifetime' How Likely Is A Second Wave – And Can It Be Prevented? 'Sense Of Panic' As 1.8m Holidaymakers Faced With Spain Quarantine Rules
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Driver Henry Long, who dragged police officer Andrew Harper to his death, has been found not guilty at the Old Bailey of murder.The 19-year-old had previously admitted the manslaughter of the newlywed Pc.His passengers Jessie Cole and Albert Bowers, both 18, were also cleared of murder but found guilty of manslaughter and face years in jail.The defendants heard the jury’s verdicts over video link due to problems with a prison van preventing them from being in court.The trio hugged and held each other’s hands when they were cleared of murder, but Bowers cried out when he learned he had been convicted of manslaughter, PA Media reported.After the news sunk in, both Long and Cole became distressed, with Long apparently in tears having to be comforted by his co-defendants.Bowers, however, seemed elated, and could be seen smiling and patting the other two in an attempt to cheer them up.Pc Harper, 28, from Thames Valley Police, was killed on August 15 near the village of Sulhamstead in Berkshire.He died from multiple injuries after being dragged under a van, after becoming  entangled in a tow rope attached to their Seat Toledo as he tried to apprehend them for stealing a quad bike in Berkshire.Long drove off at “breakneck” speed, dragging the Thames Valley Police officer for more than a mile along country lanes before he was dislodged, having suffered horrific injuries.The teenagers admitted plotting the theft and Long pleaded guilty to manslaughter but each denied knowing that Pc Harper was there.All three were cleared of murder by an Old Bailey jury that had deliberated for more than 12 hours, but Cole and Bowers were found guilty of manslaughter.Their defence claimed the incident was a “freak event” that none of them could have planned or foreseen.But the prosecution said at more than 6ft and weighing 14 stone, the defendants must have been aware Pc Harper was being dragged to his death.A reconstruction suggested that rather than stopping, Long swerved in the road to try to throw him off.Jurors also saw dashcam footage that appeared to catch the moment Cole turned towards the officer before diving through the window of the getaway car and making good his escape.Pc Harper’s tearful widow Lissie was comforted by other family members in court as the verdicts at the Old Bailey were delivered.Justice Edis adjourned sentence until next Friday.It can now be reported that Long had previously threatened to “ram” a police officer as he chatted with a police community support officer (PCSO).In the conversation in July 2018, ruled inadmissible during the trial, Long said: “You can’t touch me now ’cos I’ve passed my driving test and if police try to stop me I will ram them.”Long had previous convictions for battery, being drunk and disorderly and shoplifting.Bowers also had youth convictions including for battery, criminal damage, sexual assault, and having an offensive weapon.Their first trial was abandoned the day the nation went into lockdown in March.In addition to social distancing for the retrial, Justice Edis had also ordered extra security measures amid fears of potential juror intimidation by supporters of the defendants, it can now be reported. Following the verdicts, Thames Valley Police Detective Superintendent Stuart Blaik said he was “delighted” to get justice for Pc Harper following a complex and challenging investigation.He said: “The fact he was a police officer and one of our own – of course, it’s paid a huge toll on all of us.“But I’m very proud of what we’ve done.”On the impact on the family, he said: “I don’t think you can ever imagine what Lissie has been through, all the family and all his close friends and colleagues.“It’s just absolutely devastating for them. This whole process of the court trial, having to relive what’s happened and listen in to the grisly detail of how Andrew came to his death.”Some 800 mourners turned out for his funeral at Christ Church Cathedral in Oxford on October 14.Related... Widow Leads 5,000 Motorcyclists In Tribute To Killed Police Officer Andrew Harper
The pandemic has not been kind to Airbnb. In May, the company laid off 25% of its global staff to keep business afloat. Despite setbacks, CEO Brian Chesky is "incredibly optimistic" about the future, he told Reuters in a webcast on July 22. Rentals outside of cities, particularly unique stays like treehouses and Airstreams, are "booming," he told Reuters. Chesky attributed the recent surge in bookings to people wanting to get out of their houses and reconnect in a safe way. He says he's hopeful for a "new golden age" post-pandemic, predicting the industry will move away from mass tourism. Visit Business Insider's homepage for more stories. Airbnb has had a trying past few months. In May, CEO Brian Chesky predicted that Airbnb's yearly revenue will be half that of 2019 due to the pandemic's impact on travel. The homesharing company also laid off 25% of its global staff. Despite having to make difficult decisions, Chesky is "incredibly optimistic" about recent numbers, he told Reuters' Global Editor Rob Cox and Columnist Gina Chon in a July 22 webcast.  Earlier in July, Airbnb saw one million room nights booked in a single day for the first time since March. Chesky attributed this uptick in bookings people wanting to get out of their houses. "I think what this is starting to tell us is that people want to connect, but they want to do so safely," he said. Travelers are heading to suburbs and rural areas Two thirds of those one million bookings were located outside of cities, and 50% were located within 300 miles from guests' homes, according to an Airbnb news release.  In lieu of touring major global cities and tourist attractions in double-decker buses, travelers are now heading to small towns where they can enjoy socially distanced activities, Chesky said. "Paris" is out, and "Petaluma and Pittsburgh" are in, he told Reuters. The pandemic has accelerated a new era of unique stays and 'private' travel In particular, Airbnb's unique stays like treehouses and Airstreams are "booming," according to Chesky. Not only are people booking rentals outside of cities, but they're also looking for "something more private, intimate, smaller, unique, special — something that could be a destination in and of itself," he said. "Unlike a hotel where you're in a public space, Airbnb is a little more private," Chesky added. "So I think people feel like maybe for the first time in a long time, Airbnb is not the riskier option." In June, Airbnb rolled out new cleaning protocols for hosts to assuage traveler and host concerns about COVID-19 safety while traveling. Guests can now look for an "Enhanced Clean" certification on listings to see whether a host has committed to following the new protocols, such as wearing head-to-toe personal protective equipment while disinfecting rooms. Though no one knows when travel will fully recover, Chesky is hopeful that the industry is heading into "a new golden age of travel." That future, he thinks, does not include double-decker buses filled with camera-toting tourists. "Travel will not be massive, but small and intimate," Chesky predicted.SEE ALSO: Airbnb reveals the 10 most popular destinations in the US right now — here's where they are and where to stay in each NOW READ: Airbnb announced vigorous new cleaning protocols for hosts in response to COVID-19. Here's how to know if the listing you're considering is participating — or not. Join the conversation about this story » NOW WATCH: Why thoroughbred horse semen is the world's most expensive liquid
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A Magnificent Toronto To Niagara Falls Tours Watching Niagara Falls is one of thewish listdestinations for severaltravellers.It'sone of the stunning beauties and ease of accessthat makes it a memorable getaway for couples, friends and families.It is amidst the border of the U.S. and Canada and takes around a 30-minute drive north from Buffalo, New York,the United Statesto the Falls.The most popular and favourite vacation spot on the Canadian side isNiagara Falls Tour.The Canadian side has large crowds, a busywalkway and a hectic street of shop lines, and all these are right on the edge of the falls.But many tourists might not realize the power of falls, and even if they are not planning to board the Maid of the Mist, there will be a showerof drizzle if you want a good view of the falls.Toronto To Niagara Falls Tour The best way to enjoyNiagara Falls Tours from Toronto is by road, on a four-wheeler or a luxurious coach.Summer isperfect, and it is the best season to visit Niagara Falls.June to August is the best time to visit Niagara Falls.The minutedroplets that come from the falls and breezes from the waterfalls can make the area feel more comfortable, calm and relaxed.
Bangalore appreciates a lovely wonderful atmosphere nearly consistently yet that is by all accounts changing quickly with the best getaway from Bangalore.Being the IT center point the populace is expanding consistently which prompts stopped up streets and congested roads.So it is a great idea to escape from all that hurrying around now and again.
Over the years, I've driven many, many midsize, mass-market SUVs. My ten favorites are from Honda, Toyota, Jeep, Ford, GMC, Kia, Subaru, VW, Chevy, and Buick. These midsize SUVs combine performance, value, quality, and versatility. They're all worth a look, especially for families that are too large for compact SUVs and don't want to go with a minivan. Visit Business Insider's homepage for more stories. SUVs now rule the US auto market — and they have for years.  Since the recovery from the financial crisis began, consumers have shifted so decisively away from passenger cars that some automakers — Ford and Fiat Chrysler, most notably — have discontinued almost everything that isn't an SUV or a pickup truck. That trend should continue in the post-coronavirus world. And buyers will continue to have three key SUV segments to choose from: compact, midsize, and full-size. Of these, the midsize segment appeals to the widest range of customers; compact SUVs are entry level, and full-size utes are for folks who have large families, need to tow heavy loads, or might run a high-end car service and require the features of a Lincoln Navigator or Cadillac Escalade. I've driven a lot of midsize SUVs over the past few years, and in the mass-market, I've come up with ten favorites.  Here they are: Editorial note: Benjamin Zhang contributed many of the original reviews of these SUVs.FOLLOW US: On Facebook for more car and transportation content! The Honda Pilot is perhaps my favorite vehicle in the entire midsize segment. We tested a top-of-the-line, all-wheel-drive Elite trim, priced at $49,015. Read the review. The third-generation of the Pilot was updated for 2019. Our review vehicle came with 20-inch wheels. The rear of the Pilot got revised tail lights, bumper, and chrome accents. Out back, the Pilot is equipped with a handsfree tailgate that will lift up automatically if the driver swings their foot under the rear bumper. Behind the third row, there is 16 cubic feet of cargo room. With the rearmost seats folded down, cargo volume expands to 46 cubic feet. With the second row folded, that figure expands to 82 cubic feet. The Pilot's interior is roomy, comfortable, and well put together. Overall material quality is superb. There wasn't a squeak or rattle to be detected. Even on the pothole-riddled roads of New York and New Jersey. Interior updates for 2019 included a new steering wheel, redesigned trim pieces around the air vents, and wider front passenger armrests. The rear cabin can be optioned with either a second-row bench or captain's chairs. With the bench seat, the Pilot can haul up to eight passengers. Under the hood, all Pilots are powered by a 280 horsepower 3.5-liter, naturally aspirated VTEC V6 engine. The V6 is paired with either a six or nine-speed automatic transmission. Our test car came with the nine-speed. According to Honda, our Pilot Elite should be able to deliver 22 miles per gallon of fuel economy in mixed driving. However, we struggled to get above 17 mpg.  All Pilots except the base LX trim are equipped with an eight-inch touchscreen running Honda's newest infotainment system. The Pilot LX gets a five-inch screen. The new system is a marked improvement over the previous unit. It's clearly organized and crisply rendered. Although we are happy to see the return of a volume knob in place of the touch panel, we would have also liked to see a tuner knob as well. There's also Android Auto and Apple CarPlay integration. And our Elite test car came with a built-in navigation system. However, it proved to be surplus to our requirements with Google Maps, Waze, and a host of other navigation apps at our disposal. The Honda Pilot is the epitome of excellence in this genre of automobile. The third-generation Pilot was always a strong competitor in the segment. But the updates for the 2019 model year have corrected some of most glaring faults and bolstered its position as one of the finest family SUVs money can buy. The Toyota Highlander is a stalwart. I tested it in two configurations: a terrific hybrid version that stickered at $49,000 and ... Read the review. ... a gas-powered Highlander SE that was priced at $42,000. The Highlander's side profile is traditional crossover utility — boxy with rounded edges. It straddles the line between tall wagon and traditional SUV looks. The rear end of the Highlander features an integrated roof spoiler and a traditional lift-up tailgate. There are 13.8 cubic feet of cargo room behind the third row. With the third row folded, cargo capacity goes up to 42.3 cubic feet. Fold down the second row and the Highlander's cargo space nearly doubles to 83.7 cubic feet. We found the cabin to be a really pleasant and friendly place to be. It's quiet, comfortable, and the interior ergonomics are pretty much spot-on. Material quality is very good and everything you touch feels really well put together. Everything about the Highlander's cabin gives off a reassuring sense of solidity. The second row of our test cars came equipped with a pair of optional captain's chairs. A bench seat is standard. The third row boasts ample room for a trio of children, but adults will find it a bit cramped back there. Under the hood of our Highlander SE is a 295 horsepower, 3.5-liter, naturally aspirated V6. The Hybrid model adds Toyota's Hybrid Synergy Drive to the same V6, boosting horsepower to 306. The base Highlander is powered by a somewhat diminutive 185 horsepower, 2.7-liter, naturally aspirated four-cylinder. The four-cylinder is paired with a traditional six-speed automatic transmission while the V6 powered cars get an eight-speed unit. The hybrid models are equipped with a continuously variable transmission.  The 3.5 liter V6, shared with the Toyota Camry and Avalon sedans, is silky smooth. No one does naturally aspirated V6 engines quite as well as Toyota and it shows.  The Environmental Protection Agency projects fuel economy figures of 20 mpg city, 26 mpg highway, and 22 mpg combined for the SE. However, we struggled to break 20 mpg in mixed city and highway driving.  MPGs are better for the more expensive hybrid: a bit more than 30, combined   Our test cars came with an eight-inch touchscreen running Toyota's Entune infotainment system. Base Highlanders get a smaller 6.1-inch touchscreen. In spite of Toyota's work to improve the system's usability, Entune is not one of our favorites. It's perhaps the weakest part of the entire Highlander package. Most Highlander buyers aren't looking for an exhilarating driving experience or the latest tech. Instead, comfort, roominess, and reliability are likely to be much higher on the list. In that case, the Toyota Highlander delivers in spades. I also sampled two Jeeps: The Grand Cherokee: a 2017 Hemi model, in Summit trim, priced at $54,000, and ... Read the review. ... A 2019 Cherokee Limited 4x4 starting at $33,620 with options and fees pushing the as-tested price to $40,040. The Billet Silver Metallic paint job was lovely. Read the review. The Grand Cherokee is the more properly midsized of the two. Clad in a crisp white livery, our Grand Cherokee test car immediately impressed us with its imposing presence and attractive styling. Our Summit edition model also came standard with Jeep's Quadri-Lift air suspension, which was our greatest gripe with the Grand Cherokee. The air suspension was poorly calibrated and proved incapable of absorbing even the smallest imperfections in the road. The Grand Cherokee had 36 cubic feet of cargo space, expandable to 68 cubic feet with the rear seats dropped. The cabin of our option-laden test car was lavishly appointed — for a Jeep at least— and proved to be a very pleasant place to be. There was a Nappa leather-wrapped dashboard, Laguna leather seats, and wood accents. The rear bench seats provided decent legroom. The 5.7-liter, 360-horsepower HEMI V8 gives the Grand Cherokee a muscle car punch off the line and an ear-pleasing rumble. Together with a slick-shifting ZF 8-speed automatic, we found the Hemi's unrelenting surge of acceleration infinitely enjoyable. The center stack of the Grand Cherokee is dominated by an 8.4-inch touchscreen running Fiat Chrysler's UConnect infotainment system. Even though the system is crisply rendered and quick to react, its user interface can't quite match the quality of GM and VW/Audi's high-end systems. Overall, the 2017 Jeep Grand Cherokee isn't perfect. However, it's infinitely charismatic personality more than makes up for its shortcomings. The Ford Explorer, in many ways, created the SUV craze. There's an all-new truck for 2020, but I last drove the legend back in 2017. Read the review. The 2017 Explorer arrived in "White Platinum" paint job, with a black leather interior. It was about $55,000, as-tested in a Platinum trim level. The design of this SUV has evolved over the years, becoming progressively sleeker. But this is still a full-size, three-row SUV that intended to max out passenger space and cargo capacity. An all-new Explorer arrived for the 2020 model year. To handle all our stuff, we had to drop one of the third-row seats. But the cargo capacity was more than adequate for a quick weekend getaway that included two adults and three kids. That's a power liftgate, by the way. The instrument cluster combined analog and digital elements, but it's a familiar tachometer-speedometer layout. The steering wheel has a nice hunk of wood trim at the top, and while steering is far from sporty, I also never labored to maneuver the two-and-half ton SUV. Ford seats are some of the most comfortable in the business. Our testers had massage functions for both driver and passenger. The stylish quilting is a nice touch. The Platinum is the top-of-the-heap Explorer trim level. Ours had a 3.5-liter, 365-horsepower EcoBoost V6 under the hood (that means turbocharged power). The transmission is a six-speed automatic that effortlessly sends the power to a four-wheel-drive system. Fuel economy isn't great — 16 mpg city/22 highway/18 combined —but the EcoBoost V6 mimics V8 power, and don't forget that you can accommodate five adults and all their gear, even if the third-row passengers will be snug (smaller children won't). Ford's SYNC 3 infotainment system was rolled out two years ago, and I've been warming up to it. The eight-inch touchscreen on the Explorer is small-ish, but it works well. Navigation was reliable. Audio quality was also impressive, and you have Bluetooth connectivity, as well as AUX and USB ports. The voice-recognition system got mixed up at one juncture of our journey, but in general, it worked well. Two decades is a long time to keep it real in the SUV game. But the Explorer could justifiably be called better than ever. And the all-new 2020 edition is an SUV that I'm looking forward to reviewing. The GMC Acadia Denali is the most premium midsize SUV I've tested that can also handle serious off-roading and towing. Denali is GMC's upscale sub-brand. Read the review. Our 2017 GMC Acadia Denali came with all-wheel drive. This maxed-out mid-size crossover, which shares a platform with the Cadillac XT5, stickered at $52,185, with numerous options. It is possible, however, to get a base Acadia for around $30,000. The Acadia Denali wore its 'Iridium Metallic' black paint job quite well. Cargo capacity is perfectly reasonable. We transported five people (two adults and three kids) using the three-row seating configuration and had enough room for gear. We also had room to bring back some extra stuff at the end of a roughly 400-mile round trip. Purposeful leather, brushed metal, and a simple analog-style instrument panel present themselves to the driver. The overall impression is very masculine. And that makes sense, because GMC is aiming this vehicle, in this upscale trim level, at male buyers. The Acadia Denali gets a 3.6-liter V-6 engine, making 310 horsepower. The fuel economy is a claimed 18 city, 25 highway, 20 combined, which isn't stunning, but you can haul around seven humans with this thing and tow a small boat. The second row of seats is roomy, but the third row is pretty snug. The infotainment system is operated with this 8-inch center touch screen and via controls on the steering wheel, as well as through voice commands. Apple CarPlay and Android Auto are available. Combined with OnStar, 4G LTE, and excellent ease-of-use, I think GM's infotainment systems are currently the best on the market. The Acadia Denali doesn't approach its segment with a lack of confidence. It's almost as if this SUV has nothing to prove, but goes ahead and proves it anyway. This is stealth luxury. And for the 2020 model year, the Acadia Denali got a refresh, with an updated front fascia. The Kia Telluride is a brilliant upstart. It's the best midsize SUV I've driven thus far this year, and it's rapidly distinguished itself as being among the best choices in the segment. Read the review. The Kia Telluride I tested was the 2020 model year of the new three-row SUV, outfitted in "everlasting silver." Price? For a three-row SUV in top-spec SX trim, we're talking $47,310. My tester was crammed with technology and, in the SX trim, was the most premium offering, interior-wise, that Kia sells. But the platform is pretty straightforward: three rows, a naturally aspirated V6 making 291 ponies, and a smooth, brisk eight-speed transmission. The weakest part of any SUV design is the rear end. But that's not the designer's fault. There's only so much one can do with an upswinging barn door. Telluride is, of course, an upscale ski town in Colorado. It was a bold decision for Kia to co-opt the implicit branding — but the vehicle comes through! With the third row deployed, the Telluride has 21 cubic feet of cargo space. That's OK, but, as with most three-row SUVs, a bit meager given the passenger-to-luggage-to-cargo-space ratio that this type of vehicle usually confronts. The maximum cargo capacity, however, is almost 90 cubic feet. I noticed but one "problem": a bit of buzz from the 291-horsepower engine under hard acceleration in sport mode. But just a bit. The all-motor (no turbos!) V6 communicated blissfully with the eight-speed automatic and the all-wheel-drive system. The Telluride's interior isn't luxurious, but it isn't mass-market. For most consumers, it's pure Goldilocks: Just right. The multifunction steering wheel provides access to Kia's semi-self-driving system, which adds autosteer to adaptive cruise control and a suite of driver-assist features. I sampled the "smart" cruise control and found it to be just as good as everything else on the market, including 90% of Tesla Autopilot. The Telluride smoothly steered itself into freeways curves, and while it's certainly not a hands-free technology, it relieved some stress on my 200-mile round-trip journey. Three-row SUVs are, on one level, an alternative to minivans. As a former minivan owner, I get it and I don't. Minivans do everything better. But the Telluride does three rows as well as I've seen in an SUV. Kia is selling what I consider one of the top infotainment systems on the market. The 10-inch central touchscreen is nearly perfect, and the use of old-school buttons, knobs, and switches is welcome. The system integrates device-pairing, Bluetooth, and navigation. It also offers a dedicated charging port (distinct from the USB data interface), as well as wireless inductive charging. Kia, I gotta hand it to ya: You're killing it, and the Telluride is the latest victory. The Subaru Ascent proved, at long last, that the anti-SUV could do a proper midsize 'ute without compromising its principles. Read the review. The base 2019 Subaru Ascent starts at $31,995, while our top-of-the-line Ascent Touring starts at $44,695. With fees, our car carried an as-tested price of $45,670. Aesthetically, the Ascent has a heavy dose of Subaru corporate-styling DNA. In the back, the Ascent features dual exhausts and a power liftgate. We were fans of the sculpted tail lights. You'll find 17.5 cubic feet of cargo room behind the third row. With the third row folded, cargo capacity expands to 47 cubic feet. The maximum cargo capacity behind the first row is 86 cubic feet. In front of the driver is a nicely contoured leather-wrapped steering wheel complete with paddle shifters. Beyond that is a set of traditional analog gauges flanking a digital information display. Inside, the interior of our top-spec Touring model really impressed. The cabin is traditional Subaru — very conservative but effective and easy to use. Ergonomics are terrific, with no oddly placed buttons or knobs to report. Our Ascent test car came equipped with the optional second-row captain's seats. Lower-spec models are available with a second-row bench that gives the Subaru room for up to eight. The second-row captain's chairs are comfortable and supportive. They are also mounted higher to give the occupants a commanding view of the road. A cavernous 38.5 inches of legroom are available for second-row passengers. Third-row passengers have 31.7 inches of legroom. Adults can fit back there and be comfortable on trips around town, but these seats are best reserved for children. Power for all versions of the Ascent comes from a new 2.4-liter, turbocharged, horizontally-opposed, four-cylinder engine. The "flat" or "boxer" turbo four produces a stout 260 horsepower. It's mated to a continuously variable transmission and Subaru's signature Symmetrical all-wheel-drive system. The center stack is dominated by an optional 8-inch high-definition touchscreen running the latest variant of Subaru's Starlink infotainment system. The Ascent comes standard with a 6.5-inch unit. Subaru's Starlink system is simple and intuitive. It features a solid array of app content as well as 4G LTE Wi-Fi hotspot capability, built-in navigation, and emergency roadside assistance. There's also Apple CarPlay integration. Subaru really needed to get the Ascent right. And boy did they nail it. The 2019 Subaru Ascent wowed us with its user-friendly design, its refined cabin, a cornucopia of standard safety features, infotainment tech that works, and a gutsy turbocharged engine. The VW Atlas is the biggest vee-dub money can buy in the US. It's also a superb effort from the Germans. Read the review. In 2017, we spent a week with a top-of-the-line 2018 Atlas V6 SEL Premium with 4Motion all-wheel-drive that cost $49,000. We were so impressed with the Atlas that we brought it back for a second tour of duty just to make sure we didn't miss anything. This time, we got our hands on a mid-grade Atlas V6 SE with 4Motion that cost a tad under $40,000. The base front-wheel-drive, four-cylinder Atlas S started at $30,500.  The first thing you notice with the Atlas is that it's big. While VW has traditionally gone for svelte and sleek, the Atlas' blunt front fascia exudes old-school American truck. It's more Chevy Tahoe than VW Touareg. With the third row folded away, the Atlas has a stout 55.5 cubic feet of cargo room, as seen here in this manufacturer's photo of the SUV. Step inside the Atlas and VW offers up all of the American family SUV must-haves. Our only complaint is the interior fit and finish of the Atlas. Although the materials were generally of a good quality, a few trim pieces of our new test cars already felt worn. Not a good sign for a vehicle that needs to survive the rough-and-tumble life of a family hauler. Under the hood, the Atlas is available with two engine options. Base models come with a 235 horsepower version of VW's EA888 2.0-liter, turbocharged, inline-four-cylinder engine. Higher spec versions like our two test cars came equipped with 3.6-liter, 276 horsepower, VR6 narrow-angle V6 engine. Both engines are matched to an 8-speed automatic. In our V6 test car, the 8-speed delivered smooth and responsive shifts. Our Atlas was equipped with an 8-inch touchscreen running VW's latest MIB II infotainment system. Base models get a 6.5-inch screen. MIB II is quickly becoming one of our favorites. Embracing Americana is the smartest thing Volkswagen has done in a long time. While it hasn't completely shed its German heritage, the company finally delivered an off-roader with the power, space, and practicality which caters specifically to the largest and most lucrative SUV market in the world. AND the Atlas has been updated for the 2021 model year. The Chevy Blazer brought back the nameplate with some aggressive styling. My 2019 model-year tester, with a "Red Hot" exterior, came in at just over $48,000. Read the review. The Blazer's sort of Lexus-y design grew on me over time. But it's pretty far from being a rough-and-ready, bare-bones SUV. It's supposed to remind folks of the Camaro. No four-wheel-drive here, but an all-wheel-drive system that should be able to handle moderately foul weather and the odd snowstorm. There are 30 cubic feet of cargo space available once you open the gesture-activated handsfree power liftgate. Drop the rear seats and you have a capacious 64 cubic feet. The "Jet Black" interior was roomy. The front seats were heated and cooled. The rear seats are a bench design, but they also provide ample room for adults. That's a 3.6-liter V6 engine, making 305 horsepower. It doesn't look like much, and the fuel economy isn't great (18 mpg city/25 highway/21 combined). You can opt for a 193-horsepower four-banger if you'd like better MPGs. Power is routed to the wheels through a capable nine-speed transmission. The infotainment system is Chevy's superb, responsive IntelliLink. All functions, from navigation to Bluetooth device-pairing, are excellent. You have USB/AUX ports and OnStar 4G LTE WiFi connectivity. The Blazer also has wireless charging, and my tester was outfitted with a wonderful Bose premium audio system. To be honest, I hated the new Blazer until I got it out on the highway and let the V6 rip. The 0-60 mph dash passed in about six seconds, and I'm a sucker for turbo-free V6 punch when cruising in a straight line or maneuvering around semis. The power is V8-mellow without the lurches and untapped reserves. The Buick Enclave Avenir is the upscale version of the SUV that saved the brand in the US. Our tester stickered at about $59,000. It was very nicely equipped, with the Avenir goodies and all-wheel-drive. The base Enclave can be had for around $40,000. Read the review. Buick completely redesigned the vehicle for the 2018 model year, and in a new move, created a sub-brand for Buick: Avenir. The idea was to mirror what sister brand GMC had done with Denali, which was to tap into a higher level of the near-luxury market. Design-wise, the Enclave is elegant, well-tailored — it doesn't advertise its bulk, and it doesn't come off as aggressive. Cargo capacity is 24 cubic feet, but drop the seats and you have 98 cubic feet, which is a veritable pickup truck bed. The 310-horsepower, 3.6-liter V6 is a dandy motor, delivering a 0-60 mph dash of about six and a half seconds. The nine-speed automatic is pretty smooth-shifting, and fuel economy is fine for a large, heavy vehicle that can tow 5,000 pounds. if properly equipped: 17 mph city/25 highway/20 combined. The driving dynamics are quite soft, and that's what I've typically not liked about the Enclave. Somehow, the suave, quiet performance doesn't bother me in Buick sedans.  The interior is premium without being as luxurious as, say, a Mercedes. This is a comfy car, there's plenty of room and lots of cargo capacity, especially with the third row folded down. The seats are supportive yet not stiff, and up front, they're heated and cooled. The infotainment system is GM's generally excellent and responsive setup, which we've seen in Chevy, GMC, and Cadillac vehicles. It's easy to use, with breezy Bluetooth device-pairing and 4G LTE Wi-Fi connectivity through the carmaker's OnStar system. The Bose audio system sounds great, and our Enclave tester came with SiriusXM satellite radio. There isn't much to dislike about the Enclave, if you're buying it to haul around a family in style. Buicks are sharp (although Enclave lacks the iconic "ventiports"), and the crossover has a true third row, enabling reasonable seating for seven grownup humans.
A few extra-terrestrial hotspots we wouldn’t mind visiting on our next getaway.
The appraisal shows that the advancement business is legitimately developing quickly and having an outing rental spot has become a need.A business individual needing to go into the advancement business can begin their own getaway rental business.One of the most outstanding and a la mode trip rental businesses is Airbnb.There are additionally various approaches to make payment with your outing rental script.How is the Airbnb Clone useful for business people or new associations?Here are a section of the highlights of the Airbnb clone script that show perfect for business people for their business and lead to business improvement.Room SharingThe host here can deal with the measure of people who mentioned to share the room or the rental spot.It can meld a solitary room, coastline house, farmhouse, space, and so on the airbnb clone app.PostingThe host on the Airbnb clone app can list their property on lease.One can look through an area, sort of property or cost.
The American TV series, Cobra Kai, is a top-rated show amongst the audience and was first aired in May 2018.On the other hand, season 2 was released in April 2019.The show is based on ‘The Karate Kid’ film series and is created by Josh Heald, Jon Hurwitz, and Hayden Schlossberg.The two stars, Ralph Macchio and William Zabka were a part of the film The Karate Kid and came together as a team for Kobra Kai after three decades.It seems like now the season 3 of the Kobra Kai will get released at the end of 2020 or early 2021.Season 3 will likewise be out on Netflix along with its initial two seasons.Brian Wright, the vice-president of Netflix, said that “The team cannot wait to introduce the new season to the audience.”As the trailer of the Cobra Kai Season 3 is as yet not out, it has made a great deal of interest among the crowd with regards to how the story will proceed after the fortunate getaway of season 2.The storyline of season 1 revolves around Johnny Lawrence, who believes that his life is a waste as he is a jobless man who later decides to open a Cobra Kai dojo.A lot of events unfold by each passing episode, and the fans who anticipated that the season should be an easy-going, cheerful show were awestruck after its release.
In Costa Smeralda, one of the most popular holiday destinations is Porto Rotondo that is known for great nightlife, pristine beaches, and exclusive clubs.This place is perfect for an extended stay or short getaway.Today, there are so many real estate agencies available that help people to find out their dream property within a budget.With their help, you can have some profitable deals on your dream property.The best part about them is that their agency is managed by highly efficient and experienced people.With the right agency, you can not only buy your property at prime location, but you can also save a lot of money.By approaching them, you can get great returns on your investments.To find the best agency, you have to do work hard.
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Book exotic Resorts in Mussoorie and enjoy a mesmerizing Weekend Getaways in Mussoorie.Owing to white Himalayas, lush greenery, splendid panoramic landscape, and mesmerizing weather, the town acclaimed itself as the ‘Queen of the Hills’ and thus attracts a lot of tourists round the year.We offer the best packages providing amazing packages on Hotels and Resorts along with warm hospitality offered by most experienced staff.For more information, kindly call us : 8130781111, 8826291111.  
Indiabulls Greens project is a beautiful project by Indiabulls Infraestate, a well-planned living space which is the hallmark of thoughtfully laid out flats at reasonable prices.Indiabulls Greens brings a lifestyle that befits royalty with its beautiful apartments at Panvel.Your home will now serve as a perfect getaway after a tiring day at work, as Indiabulls Greens will make you forget that you are living in the heart of the city.These residential apartments in Panvel offer luxurious homes that amazingly escape the noise of the city centre.The beautiful views and cross ventilation make your home a peaceful abode.In addition to that, there are a number of benefits of living in apartments with good locality.
The Wild Heritage is the Best Weekend Getaway In Jim Corbett for those people who love to be lost in the world of untouched, untamed, and unspoiled nature.Located right in the middle of the jungle and surrounded by lush green forest and river flowing in front, this riverside Wild Heritage Resort gives the real feel of stay in Corbett.An amalgamation of luxury, comfort, and elegance, and surrounded with breathtaking views , The Wild Heritage offers a memorable holiday.Kindly call us, for more information : 8130781111-8826291111. 
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India is an exceptionally large and populous land, which offers adventurous travellers the opportunity to undertake a getaway full of variety, excitement and discovery.It also has an extremely rich cultural heritage that dates back thousands of years, and is relatively cheap to traverse, which makes it the perfect holiday (or study) destination for students looking for a once in a lifetime experience abroad.
The Corporate Getaway In Jaipur will keep all the employees away from work stress and refresh them to the fullest. Get in touch with Comfort Your Journey, one of the top corporate tour and travel agencies and find out how much fun corporate tour can really be! Contact, Comfort Your Journey (CYJ) and take them for an adventurous group excursion to get rid of your frustration from monotonous work and refresh your team. You can try your hands on some adventure activities include Camel Riding, Hot Balloon Rides, AVT Bike Rides and much more and also know about the weakness and strength of your colleagues. We have large experience in providing services for Corporate Events and employ vastly experienced professionals who ensure that every Corporate Offsite Event with CYJ is true to our commitment. To know more please contact us at 8826291111 or 8130781111.
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Do you seek to add that extra sprint of fun and cheerfulness to your corporate offsite tours?Get in touch with Comfort Your Journey, one of the top corporate tour and travel agencies and find out how much fun corporate tour can really be!Contact, Comfort Your Journey (CYJ) and take them for an adventurous group excursion to get rid of your frustration from monotonous work and refresh your team.CYJ helps you to finalize  the best Corporate Getaway Near Delhi .Indulge in activities like games, sports, bonfire sessions, and collaborating activities help you in developing a better understanding amongst each other and also know about the weakness and strength of your colleagues.We have large experience in providing services for Corporate Events and employ vastly experienced professionals who ensure that every Corporate Offsite Event with CYJ is true to our commitment.
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Book the finest Resorts in  Mashobra near Shimla boosting serene environment to rejuvenate your mind body and soul.Comfort Your Journey - (a well-known and renowned tour and travel company based in India) offers Luxury Resorts near Delhi like Fortune Select Cedar Trail Mashobra   for a perfect Weekend Getaways from Delhi.The greenery of numerous flora species at Mashobra is a balm for dust and weary souls.A haven of tranquility, Luxury Resorts overlooks the pine and cedar forests, offering you a grand getaway into the breezing valleys of the Himalayas.For more information, kindly call us: 8130781111-8826291111. website: https://www.resortsneardelhi.co.in/
Explore the best Resorts in Nahan with staycation near Delhi. The Sirmour Retreat Resort in Nahan is an oasis of greenery where you can breathe refreshingly without getting acquainted with any pollution unlike the urban cities. Accommodation in Nahan is not a problem when you choose the Resort as your sojourn. Sirmour Retreat Resort  is one of the most popular resorts set amidst the pristine beauty of the Himalayan Mountains. Just 5-hour drive from the Delhi, ‘The Sirmour Retreat’ is a popular Weekend Getaway Resort . Warm Hospitality, Pleasant Ambiance, and the Landscape Beauty around The Sirmour Retreat Resort makes it an ideal place to sit back and enjoy a blissful holiday.
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Are you looking for famous Resorts in Jaipur?Tree House Resort is a praised for hosting wedding and corporate events.The resort is an exotic destination for a vacation covered with greenery boasting peace and tranquil environs.You can also enjoy many indoor and outdoor facilities like Swimming Pool, Recreational area, Luxury Rooms etc.For more information, kindly call us: 813078111, 8826291111.
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