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Advertorial The George Gilder Report America’s #1 Futurist Issues Shocking Prediction

“This tiny piece of plastic will transform our world forever, Mr. President”

The idea George Gilder proposed as he handed Ronald Reagan one of the world’s first silicon microchips was an impossible one.

At the time, most people said he was crazy. Computers didn’t even exist…

But today we know that George’s prediction came true- in explosive fashion.

The microchip has gone on to generate trillions in profits and power the greatest economic explosion in the history of the human race.

It was even voted by CNN to be the most important invention of all time, decades after his prediction!

But for George Gilder, the rise of the computing era was only one of many accurate predictions he made over his 53 year career.

To the surprise of most, George has consistently seen the future.

It’s earned him nicknames like “The Technology Prophet”, “King George” and “The Greatest Stock Picker in The World”

During the 80’s, Reagan quoted George more than any other person on the planet.

During the tech boom of the 90’s, Wall Street analysts lined up to get George’s next stock pick.

And during the early 2000’s, he was the first to predict companies like Youtube and Netflix would radically transform the media landscape.

You see, George’s looks at the world through a different lens than most- and his predictions are rarely wrong.

His ability to see 3 steps ahead of even the biggest thinkers has cemented his status as America’s #1 futurist.

It’s also established him as the advisor Silicon Valley and Wall Street heavyweights consult when they’re facing big problems.

Eric Schmidt, former CEO of Google, said this about George’s predictions:

“I listen very closely to what George has to say”

And Ari Emmanuel, arguably the most powerful man in Hollywood, praised George’s forward-thinking by saying:

“The internet, mobile and streaming revolutions happened just as George predicted. Watching George’s predictions happen, living through them… I learned that the cycle of innovation doesn’t stop after TV. Surviving the next revolution means connecting the dots early.”

But 17 years ago, after a 3-decade long run, George mysteriously decided to hang up his hat.

And since then, he has remained largely out of the game.

Happily resting at his New England estate on the millions in profits he made investing ahead of his predictions over the years.

Until a few weeks ago, when George started to make some noise about a new prediction

A breakthrough that challenges everything we know about technology.

It’s been slowly building for 11 years, and now George believes the revolution has reached critical mass. It’s here.

According to him this is “So big it will shake our economy to the core.”

So to share his prediction before it is too late, George has taken action.

The goal- help Americans everywhere prepare for what’s about to come.

To spread the word, he created a special breakdown of his shocking prediction.

In this groundbreaking presentation, George explains the revolution he sees coming and shows Americans exactly how they can prepare.

This information may seem shocking, confusing, or simply unbelievable. But it’s not the first time George has predicted something like this….

And anyone familiar with George’s stellar track record would tell you this- it’s worth at least seeing for yourself what he has to say.Click To See George’s Shocking Prediction

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Support Us Longreads Longreads Needs Your Help During our Winter Member Drive, we are hoping to raise $50,000 in funding for new journalism and storytelling. If you support our mission, please contribute today: Make a contribution Editors’ Picks Highlights A Design Aesthetic That Lets You Succeed In a World That Doesn’t Care If You Fail By Aaron Gilbreath Highlight Every era bears its aesthetic burden. This is ours. Mowing the Lawn to Map the Ocean Floor, One Long, Slow Pass at a Time By Krista Stevens Highlight “The thinking is that fleets of tireless, automated, uncrewed vehicles could one day criss-cross our waters, making maps where humans can’t or won’t.” Some Inland California History Begins with an Orange By Aaron Gilbreath Highlight Even as California’s Inland Empire loses its citrus industry to urbanization, urbanites can still keep social ties by planting fruit trees in their yards. 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If cities could ban plastic straws, he asked, why not abortion? The Great Wall Street Housing Grab By Francesca Mari / The New York Times Magazine Hundreds of thousands of single-family homes are now in the hands of giant companies—squeezing renters for revenue and putting the American dream even further out of reach. No End in Sight By Lauren Markham / VQR What happens when immigrant-rights advocates reach a breaking point? The Mystery of Mountain Lions By Sarah Gilman / High Country News Despite decades of research, myth and fear still surround the animals. The Man Behind Trump’s Facebook Juggernaut By Andrew Marantz / The New Yorker Brad Parscale used social media to sway the 2016 election. He’s poised to do it again. The Invisible City: How a Homeless Man Built a Life Underground By Tom Lamont / The Guardian “After decades among the hidden homeless, Dominic Van Allen dug himself a bunker beneath a public park. 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Coronavirus symptoms: what are they and should I call a doctor?

What is Covid-19?

It is caused by a member of the coronavirus family that has never been encountered before. Like other coronaviruses, it has transferred to humans from animals. The World Health Organisation (WHO) has declared it a pandemic.

What are the symptoms this coronavirus causes?

According to the WHO, the most common symptoms of Covid-19 are fever, tiredness and a dry cough. Some patients may also have a runny nose, sore throat, nasal congestion and aches and pains or diarrhoea. About 80% of people who get Covid-19 experience a mild case – about as serious as a regular cold – and recover without needing any special treatment.

About one in six people, the WHO says, become seriously ill. The elderly and people with underlying medical problems like high blood pressure, heart problems or diabetes, or chronic respiratory conditions, are at a greater risk of serious illness from Covid-19.

In the UK, the National health Service (NHS) has identified the specific symptoms to look for as experiencing either:

  • a high temperature – you feel hot to touch on your chest or back
  • a new continuous cough – this means you’ve started coughing repeatedly

As this is viral pneumonia, antibiotics are of no use. The antiviral drugs we have against flu will not work, and there is currently no vaccine. Recovery depends on the strength of the immune system.

Should I go to the doctor if I have a temperature or a cough?

No. In the UK, the NHS advice is now that anyone with symptoms should stay at home for at least 7 days. If you live with other people, they should stay at home for at least 14 days, to avoid spreading the infection outside the home. This applies to everyone, regardless of whether they have travelled abroad.

In the UK, you should look on the dedicated coronavirus NHS 111 website for information. If you get worse or your symptoms last longer than seven days, you should call NHS 111. People will no longer be tested for the virus unless they are in hospital.

Many countries have imposed travel bans and lockdown conditions in order to try and halt the spread of the virus. You should check with your local authorities for the latest advice on seeking medical assistance. Quick guide

UK lockdown: what are the new coronavirus restrictions?

Show

How many people have been affected?

China’s national health commission confirmed human-to-human transmission in January.

In China’s coronavirus epicenter, just five new cases

In China’s coronavirus epicenter, just five new cases

Date: 13th March 2020Author: SiddharthSanklecha0 Comments

China’s Wuhan city, ground zero of the new coronavirus outbreak, reported five new cases on Friday, the second day in a row the tally has been less than 10, while no locally transmitted infections were reported in the rest of the country.

from Reuters: Health https://ift.tt/39OwZA6 Advertisements Powered by wordads.co Seen ad many times Not relevant Offensive Covers content Broken Report this adAdvertisements Powered by wordads.co Seen ad many times Not relevant Offensive Covers content Broken Repor

support us Longreads

  • Longreads Needs Your Help During our Winter Member Drive, we are hoping to raise $50,000 in funding for new journalism and storytelling. If you support our mission, please contribute today: Make a contribution Editors’ Picks Highlights A Design Aesthetic That Lets You Succeed In a World That Doesn’t Care If You Fail By Aaron Gilbreath Highlight Every era bears its aesthetic burden. This is ours. Mowing the Lawn to Map the Ocean Floor, One Long, Slow Pass at a Time By Krista Stevens Highlight “The thinking is that fleets of tireless, automated, uncrewed vehicles could one day criss-cross our waters, making maps where humans can’t or won’t.” Some Inland California History Begins with an Orange By Aaron Gilbreath Highlight Even as California’s Inland Empire loses its citrus industry to urbanization, urbanites can still keep social ties by planting fruit trees in their yards. Weekly Top 5 Week of Friday, Mar 6th This week, we’re sharing stories from Malcolm Harris, Tom Lamont, Melissa Jeltsen, Moe Tkacik, and Lavinia Spalding. Reading Lists 8 Longreads by Will Storr on the Science of Storytelling By Catherine Cusick Reading List 25 Movies and the Magazine Stories That Inspired Them By Catherine Cusick Reading List “The Ugliness of Greatness”: A Kobe Bryant Reading List By Matt Giles Reading List View all Is the Weekly Shop Good For You? By Carolyn Wells Highlight Trudging to the grocery store to laden up with milk and toilet roll may seem like a chore, but does it improve your health? The Man Who Lived in a Hole in Hampstead Heath By Krista Stevens Highlight “He knew there were a lot of people just like him, irregularly employed, regulars in pubs, the owners of passports and phones and all the right charger leads, only with nowhere stable to live.” “Follow Along,” or How to Learn Flamenco Guitar with a Tocaora By Krista Stevens Highlight “Before he died a few years later, my father told me there were almost no tocaoras — female flamenco guitarists — in the world. If I kept practicing, he said, I could be one of the first.” View all highlights Powered by wordads.co Seen ad many times Not relevant Offensive Covers content Broken Report this ad Picks The Tyranny of Terrazzo: Will the Millennial Aesthetic Ever End? By Molly Fischer / The Cut Clean, soothing, predicatable, controlled, and ready for Instagram. The Pioneer of Online Gambling By Michael LaPointe / The Paris Review Another fantastic installment of Michael LaPointe’s monthly gambling column Dice Roll. This one is about Steve Schillinger, who sold futures for things you would never find on the Pacific Stock Exchange, including whether O. J. would go to prison. Habitat Loss By Kieran Delamont / Maisonneuve The Roaring Cat Retreat was more than one couple’s personal zoo. It was a symbol of the divisions between a small Canadian town’s rich and poor, its past and present, and the park’s closure threatened to take some of Grand Bend, Ontario’s unusual character with it. The Drone Boat Of ‘Shipwreck Alley’ By Matthew Braga / The Verge “Meet BEN, the self-driving boat that’s been tasked with helping lay bare the long-lost secrets of the lakebed.” Traumatized by the cure By Liza Gross / Aeon “You gave us more life, but you didn’t attend to the issues that make life worth living.” Are survivors of life-threatening illness suffering from a form of PTSD? The Traveling Salesman Bringing Abortion Bans to a Texas Town Near You By Melissa Jeltsen / HuffPost Mark Lee Dickson came up with a plan. If cities could ban plastic straws, he asked, why not abortion? The Great Wall Street Housing Grab By Francesca Mari / The New York Times Magazine Hundreds of thousands of single-family homes are now in the hands of giant companies—squeezing renters for revenue and putting the American dream even further out of reach. No End in Sight By Lauren Markham / VQR What happens when immigrant-rights advocates reach a breaking point? The Mystery of Mountain Lions By Sarah Gilman / High Country News Despite decades of research, myth and fear still surround the animals. The Man Behind Trump’s Facebook Juggernaut By Andrew Marantz / The New Yorker Brad Parscale used social media to sway the 2016 election. He’s poised to do it again. The Invisible City: How a Homeless Man Built a Life Underground By Tom Lamont / The Guardian “After decades among the hidden homeless, Dominic Van Allen dug himself a bunker beneath a public park. But his life would get even more precarious.” The iBackpack Has It All: Kevlar, Batteries, and a Federal Investigation By Ashley Carman / The Verge The man behind an alleged crowdfunding scam wants you to know he isn’t a scammer. Shell Is Looking Forward By Malcolm Harris / New York Magazine The fossil-fuel companies expect to profit from climate change. I went to a private planning meeting and took notes. Miranda’s Rebellion By Stephanie McCrummen / The Washington Post The reckonings of one of the South’s white suburban women, whose loyalty is key to whether Trump is reelected. Rebekah Neumann’s Search For Enlightenment Fueled WeWork’s Collapse By Moe Tkacik / Bustle Moe Tkacik takes a close look at the ways in which wealthy, new-agey Rebekah Paltrow Neumann — Gwyneth Paltrow’s cousin, Adam Neumann’s wife — helped fuel WeWork’s rise and spectacular fall. Why Grocery Shopping Is On Its Way Out By Corey Mintz / The Walrus Digital convenience is beating out the store, but “What we keep losing are those social relationships that we built on food being so central. And, if we’re not building those connections, then we’re losing a part of being human.” Meet the Revolutionary Women Strumming Their Way Into the World of Flamenco Guitar By Lavinia Spalding / AFAR “A former child prodigy travels to Spain to revisit the instrument of her youth—and to learn flamenco guitar from the tocaoras playing to the top of the male-dominated world.” How I Got My Shrink Back By Susan Shapiro / Longreads An entanglement with her shrink-stalking protege teaches Susan Shapiro something about forgiveness. How the Nike Vaporfly War Was Lost By Alex Hutchinson / Outside The debate about the Nike Vaporfly trainers has highlighted ongoing issues around technology in footwear. Catch Me If You Can: The Global Pursuit of a Fugitive Ship By Sarah Tory / Hakai Magazine “The tale of a notorious fishing vessel shows just how difficult combating illegal activity at sea can be.” View more picks Powered by wordads.co Seen ad many times Not relevant Offensive Covers content Broken Report this ad Proudly powered by WordPress Create your own site at WordPress.com Home About Membership FAQ Submissions Privacy Policy Press RSS Feed Part of the Automattic family. © 2020 Longreads

Virus prep

  • Hey everyone, I wasn’t expecting my blog to be about virus prep. But, it’s hard to escape seeing articles about COVID-19 all over the news. Since the colder seasons are about to begin here in Australia, this means influenza will also be coming around the corner. So let’s hold on our tissue paper and the last of our toilet paper and have chat about what can we do to prepare as pole dancers: What is the COVID-19 and why should we care? “COVID-19 is a new strain of coronavirus that has not been previously identified in humans. It was first identified in Wuhan, Hubei Province, China, where it has caused a large and ongoing outbreak. It has since spread more widely in China. Cases have since been identified in several other countries. The COVID-19 virus is closely related to a bat coronavirus.” -Quoted by NSW Health Fun fact: Covid-19 isn’t actually the official name of the virus. It’s actually the name of the disease caused by the SARS-CoV-2 virus. Yeah…we all know that is a bit of mouthful to say… Most cases of people having Covid-19 are mild and there is a high chance of surviving. In fact, there are some individuals who do not show signs of the virus and can still pass it on. (Click here for an example). Of course, even though most of us will survive an encounter with Covid-19, people who are elderly or immunocompromised aren’t so lucky. In fact, given that flu season is just around the corner, I can see why certain individuals will freak out over a sneeze or a cough. What does that mean for us pole dancers? Well my wicked darlings, I encourage us all to be extra vigilant in keeping clean. Before touching a new pole surface, give it a nice metho wipe. When we need to do a warm-up or stretching, give the yoga mats a nice wipe down before and after use as well. Oh yeah, WASH YOUR HANDS! I don’t mean put soap in your hands and give a light rinse. I genuinely mean a thorough scrub. I know, I know, we aren’t little kids. But, I was also surprised how poorly I washed my own hands before I learned. As for hand sanitizer, people seem to have this idea that if washing your hands with soap and water is good, that using hand sanitizer must be even better. However the evidence suggests that soap and water is the much better option. The Do’s and Don’ts Don’t come to pole if you are sick. I know this going to be extremely difficult because pole dancing is an addiction. Covid-19 aside, having influenza isn’t a walk in the park either. I cannot emphasize enough, flu season is around the corner. I can’t believe I have to say this. But, please don’t make comments about having a fear towards people of Asian descent. The number of racist comments and the people getting away with it is mind-blowing. Yes, Covid-19 came from Wuhan, Hubei, China. But, the 11.08 million people in Wuhan are strictly being contained. There’s only really 75,000 cases of Covid-19, in the country of China which has a population of 1.386 billion people. The reason I’m giving the maths is to show that only a small percentage are actually being infected. Furthermore, there are reports showing the cases are dropping. Plus, I don’t see people running for their lives when they see someone who is of Italian descent. Eat healthy foods and exercise: This is actually a good idea to remember our new year’s resolutions to be better for our bodies. More good foods + less processed foods + fluids + exercise = immunity boost. Don’t over stack up on supplies. I understand that the government has told us to prepare. But, if anyone of us gets infected, it simply means 2-3 weeks of quarantine. By hogging up resources, we disadvantage those who will need supplies and maybe living paycheck to paycheck. Careful of buying masks: The public has been buying up surgical masks, as well as stealing them from hospitals and GP practices, to the point there is a shortage in actual healthcare facilities who really need them! Unfortunately, masks aren’t particularly helpful for the public in protecting against COVID-19. The primary benefit of surgical masks is to stop an infected person from spreading it to other people, not to protect an uninfected person from catching the virus. Even the higher-level N-95 respirator type masks aren’t useful in isolation for non-healthcare practitioners, as they need to be used alongside a whole lot of other gear and protocols in the hospital. I know this is not the sexiest of blogs but I love you all. I want us all to still able to enjoy pole before the zombie apocalypse happens! Anything I missed? Please feel free to drop a comment or add any suggestions on what else I should talk about.

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West Ham star Declan Rice …manchestereveningnews.co.ukMan Utd are targeting Declan Rice… but …express.co.ukDeclan Rice …bleacherreport.comMan Utd transfer news: West Ham set …express.co.ukMan City Man Utd Chelsea transfercaughtoffside.comDeclan Rice transfer news: ‘If I was …goal.comTraining with a special guestmancity.commixed feelings on West Ham …footballfancast.comDeclan Rice sends message to Man Utd …metro.co.ukManchester City ‘eye Declan Rice as …sportsmole.co.ukCity urged to look at ‘ultimate player …mancity.comMan Utd transfer news: Ole Gunnar …express.co.ukDeclan Rice sends message to Man Utd …metro.co.ukMan Utd transfer news: West Ham set …express.co.ukDeclan Rice to Man City? Former West …express.co.ukbold prediction about West Ham …footballfancast.comDeclan Rice fires warning shot to Man …football.londonMessi joining Man City …football365.comMan City transfer target priority …manchestereveningnews.co.ukSome West Ham fans …footballfancast.comAfter missing out on Frenkie de Jong …standard.co.ukDeclan Rice responds to Man Utd …dailymail.co.ukMan City Declan Rice transfer …manchestereveningnews.co.ukdecisions in Man City win at West Ham …manchestereveningnews.co.ukShame his teammates couldn’t produce a …footballfancast.comTottenham transfer news: Malcom …express.co.ukLionel Messi was told by Diego Maradona …express.co.ukDeclan Rice compare with Manchester …footballbh.netWhy Declan Rice Is the Perfect Long …90min.comDisastrous international display …footballfancast.comAfter missing out on Frenkie de Jong …standard.co.ukTransfer news: West Ham star Declan …metro.co.ukTake note: West Ham players can learn …footballfancast.comMan Utd and Man City transfer rumours …mirror.co.ukDeclan Rice compare with Manchester …footballbh.netDeclan Rice – Wikipediaen.wikipedia.orgManchester City transfer news: How …talksport.comMan City’s four most likely transfer …manchestereveningnews.co.ukEx-West Ham player has his say on …footballfancast.comMan City …goal.comMan City transfer target priority …manchestereveningnews.co.uk

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This is the blog for our little farm in Skagit county. Here we have Shetland sheep and Nigerian Dwarf goats. In addition we have donkeys, llamas, cattle, pigs, chickens, geese, and peafowl. The blog describes the weekly activities here.

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