'I was punched, kicked by AAP members': Kapil Mishra after being marshaled out of Delhi Assembly

‘I was punched, kicked by AAP members’: Kapil Mishra after being marshaled out of Delhi Assembly

‘I was punched, kicked by AAP members’: Kapil Mishra after being marshaled out of Delhi Assembly

NEW DELHI: Chaos reigned in Delhi’s Legislative Assembly while AAP lawmakers allegedly assaulted rebel group member Kapil Mishra and clashed with members of the opposition Wednesday.
The assembly, which met to discuss the bill on the tax on goods and services (GST) was disrupted when a group of lawmakers AAP attacked collectively Mishra after lifting a bill with allegations of corruption against the head of the AAP , Arvind Kejriwal. One of them even tried to strangle her. Members of the opposition parties intervened to save Mishra, resulting in a fight between the two groups.
Moments after the drama in the Chamber, Kapil Mishra was created in the leadership of President Ram Niwas Goel. Once out, Mishra said he had been attacked by members of the AAP who were infuriated in their campaign against Delhi Minister Arvind Kejriwal and other party leaders.

“I did not get a chance to speak in the Chamber, so I asked for a special session at Ramlila Maidan. Suddenly, they (the AAP legislators) rushed … I was pushed, and I hit some of them gave me a kick “Kejriwal was laughing inside the Assembly … I was beaten in instructions (Deputy Minister) Manish Sisodia,” he claimed.
This is not the first time that the dismissed minister was at the end of the violence. Earlier this month, he was attacked by an alleged “defense of the AAP” at his residence during a hunger strike.

Kudankulam nuclear plant top of agenda at Modi-Putin meet: All you need to know about KKNPP

Kudankulam nuclear plant top of agenda at Modi-Putin meet: All you need to know about KKNPP

Kudankulam nuclear plant top of agenda at Modi-Putin meet: All you need to know about KKNPP

Prime Minister Narendra Modi is visiting Russia and arrived in St Petersburg Thursday morning. It is expected to meet soon with Russian President Vladimir Poutine and the Kudankulam nuclear power plant (KKNPP) located in Tamil Nadu is one of the most important issues that the two leaders are expected to discuss about them. The plant has two units on hold and must be carried out in cooperation with a Russian company. The two countries are likely to sign 12 agreements and the Kudankulam agreement is established, will be the highlight of the trip for PM Modi in Russia. Here is everything you need to know about the KKNPP Agreement and the Prime Minister’s visit:
1. KKNPP was the result of an intergovernmental agreement between India and the former Soviet Union in 1988. During the same period, two other similar proposals were rejected, while the protest was blocking the government’s plans to build Peringome plants near Kannur And Ernakulam Bhoothathankettu, the two districts of Kerala.
2. KKNPP has encountered obstacles as the protests prevented the government from moving forward with the project. At the dawn of the Kudankulam demonstrations six years ago, 182 people were arrested, many accused of sedition. In total, 8000 cases were recorded. But little by little, the government managed to carry out the project. Over the years, four reactor units were built and operationalized. However, the plant has not given the promised power during the warranty tests. Its generation was only about 52 percent.
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3. The last two reactor units will be constructed and installed jointly by Nuclear Power Corporation of India Ltd and Atomstroyexport. The latter is a subsidiary of the Rosatom regulatory body of the Russian nuclear complex. Each unit will have a power generation capacity of 1,000 MW.
4. PM Modi and Putin reached an agreement in 2015. According to the agreement, the agreement to build the 5 unit and 6 nuclear reactors unit at the plant was to be signed in 2016. The agreement had an obstacle with respect to the line Was to be extended by Russia.
5. The visit will try to seal the agreement so that the plant can be fully operational soon. The success of the agreement will also increase bilateral trade. Bilateral trade between India and Russia amounted to $ 7.8 billion to date. The number has dropped significantly compared to 10 billion in 2014. The two countries plan to increase to at least $ 30 billion over the next five years.
6. India has set up a “Doing in India” pavilion at the St. Petersburg Economic Forum and nearly 60 leading Indian companies should be part of the summit. The Indian delegation also held round tables and economic and economic breakfast between India and Eurasia. The 12 bilateral agreements signed between countries in relation to trade, science, technology, railways, cultural exchanges, civil nuclear cooperation.
The first stop will be the PM Modi Memorial Cemetery Piskariovskoye. It commemorates the 5 lakh Russian soldiers who died during World War II in Leningrad. The then prime minister will be received by Putin as Konstantin Palace, official residence of the Russian president. The summit will be followed by a state dinner hosted by Putin for PM Modi. PM Modi will also be present at the St. Petersburg Economic Forum as a man of honor. This will be the first time that Modi PM will be present in the business-with-politics forum.

BJP shows flexibility over beef ban, says states are free to decide on slaughter of cows

BJP shows flexibility over beef ban, says states are free to decide on slaughter of cows

BJP shows flexibility over beef ban, says states are free to decide on slaughter of cows

Being in the middle of a storm at the center of the ban on the sale of cattle for the massacre, the BJP in power has shown some flexibility. Assuming that most of the BJP leaders in Meghalaya eat beef, the party has also said that it is up to state governments to decide to ban the slaughter of cows.
Speaking to India today on the recent government notification Narendra Modi prohibits the sale of cattle for the massacre, the BJP’s national voice in charge of Meghalaya Nalin Kohli said: “The BJP clearly stated that the issue having a law in a State in the slaughter of cows is to be decided by the state and not by the Center. ”
Of the BJP’s position in states such as Northeastern and Southern states, where the majority of the population consumes beef, Kohli said: “Any state government decides to have a law or does not have a law on the slaughter of cows, Account the local food habits of this particular state and in the Northeast, each state government will take into account. ”
Kohli’s statement makes it clear that the BJP is open to states that are governed by what beef consumption and do not interfere with local eating habits. There is speculation that BJP governments are banning meat in the north-eastern and southern states, where consumption is considered normal.
Taking a flexible position, on the ban on beef, BJP avoided rebellion in their ranks. He also lost his shame because many BJP leaders in the Northeast and the South consume beef.
BJP leaders in Meghalaya, including their head of state unity Shibun Lyngdoh, have already taken the position that if the party comes to power in the 2018 Assembly elections, it does not prohibit beef consumption. Another leader, Bernard Marak, president of the Tura town unit in the hills of Garo BJP became the promise that meat prices would be cheaper if the party won the state elections.
In May 2015, the Minister of State of the Union of Origin Kiren Rijiju said that he eats beef and no one could prevent him from doing so. He was responding to the comments of the Minister of Minorities Affairs of the Union and those who wanted to eat beef could go to Pakistan.
Later Rijiju said that he had been “misunderstood”. However, he always maintained that India was a secular country and that eating habits can not be stopped. He said that just as Hindu faith and feelings must be respected in Hindu majority states, those of other communities are respected in their own dominant states.
Assuming a problem in order to expand the base of other states, BJP has clearly established its position regarding the meat embargo. The party and Prime Minister Narendra Modi has focused on the Northeast, West Bengal and Kerala. Meat consumption is considered normal in all these states. Any attempt to curb the risk of encountering strong resistance.

This is also AIIMS: No doctors, no faculty, a crowded OPD shuts

This is also AIIMS: No doctors, no faculty, a crowded OPD shuts

This is also AIIMS: No doctors, no faculty, a crowded OPD shuts

At least 15 people with chronic illnesses suffer from mental disorders in India, according to a national survey conducted in 2016 by NIMHANS, establishing the country’s largest mental health.

However, for more than 19 months, the Indian Institute of Medical Sciences in India in Bhopal has not seen a single mental health patient.

In May 2015, AIIMS Bhopal stopped its OPD for these patients – one of the most active, attended 8,452 patients since 2013 and at least 15 patients per day in the last month. Reason: both the teachers are leaving, one of NIMHANS Bangalore

The Indian Express visited the AIIMS facility in Bhopal accessed official records to find that the poor state of the psychiatric department reflects a major problem in one of the six new functional institutions established for “correction of regional imbalances” in care health.

Like the pile of debris that is next to corridors without light behind the bright glass and the front of the AIIMS brick building in the heart of Bhopal.

AIIMS Bhopal began clinical services August 15, 2012 and the DPO services on January 26, 2013. Five years later, it has not yet obtained a full-time director, 80 p. 100 faculty positions are vacant and occupied only 73 327 seats intended for senior medical residents.

“Do you imagine that AIIMS closes its mental health services? In March, 2015 alone, the institute assisted 1059 patients.

However, during the next two months, the services were closed. In December 2016, a doctor was hired, but he was a resident doctor, not a right in itself, “said a senior consultant from AIIMS Bhopal.

And this, when the NIMHANS survey released this relationship of Madhya Pradesh a psychiatrist for 20 lakh people.

“For almost 15 months, patients had to be referred to other hospitals in the state or abroad.” When is the last time you heard of AIIMS patients? AIIMS is supposed to be the main reference center of the country, “says The consultant.

In March 2014, AIIMS Bhopal had 27 departments with 61 faculty members. And, according to official documents, the institute currently has 41 departments. But on the ground, the number of functional departments was reduced to 25, and the staff to 59.

It takes time for AIIMS Bhopal to become a brand, says Professor Nitin Madhusudan Nagarkar | Read here

For example, the Department of Cardiothoracic and Vascular Surgery, which deals with heart conditions, works on paper, but did not attend a single patient since June 2015.

In May 2015, his only option, an assistant professor of AIIMS New Delhi had left. And that, for a department of that area of ​​4 80 patients in the two years that worked.

“This is a basic requirement for any third-level hospital, but the service was closed. We hope it will be reopened in the coming months,” said a senior official at the institute’s administration.

It is a similar story in the oncology department, where the only teacher who joined the radiotherapy service in July 2013 left seven months later. The institute has not provided cancer-related services in the last three years.

In addition, AIIMS Bhopal is still subject to key services such as cardiology, nephrology, endocrinology, gastroenterology, urology and nuclear medicine.

The Department of Ophthalmology operates the fifth most active OPD of the institute, welcoming 19,886 patients in 2015-16. But from May 2016 until February 2017, he worked without a single member of the faculty and with only four resident physicians.

“We are one of the most active OPD here so it is even more important that there is at least one member of the higher faculty to handle complex cases.

At present, medical residents with less than three years of experience in handling the DPO. This is a case of trial and error, “said one resident physician.

Cow is pious like peacock, says Rajasthan judge ‘speaking from soul’

Cow is pious like peacock, says Rajasthan judge ‘speaking from soul’

Cow is pious like peacock, says Rajasthan judge ‘speaking from soul’

Shortly after recommending the center of the cow the national animal, Rajasthan Judge, Justice Mahesh Chandra Sharma, defended his position by stating that the cow helps us in all possible ways.

Citing the Hindu scriptures, including the Ramayana and the Vedas, Judge Sharma said that cow’s milk has been used to cure various diseases. “I made the recommendations to the center. It is the voice of my soul that speaks,” he told the media off the field.

He wondered why the cow was to be the national animal, Judge Sharma said the peacock became the national bird of India because “it is a Brahmachari.” Peacock Divine qualities like cow – Peahen does not have to have sex to get pregnant, backed up only from the “tears” of the peacock, “he said.

A woman is standing with an ox waiting for donations from pedestrians used to feed animals in Mumbai May 30, 2017.

Addressing life sentences for the slaughter of cows, Judge Sharma said his suggestion would only be enforced by the state of Rajasthan, but he hopes the legislation was eventually adopted nationwide.

Earlier, Judge Sharma said, “This problem is related to sympathy, conviction and faith, to say that protection and respect for the cow are important. We must protest against this, so we can protect our animals. To our parents, we must respect the cows, “said ANI judge of the High Court of Rajasthan, Mahesh Chandra Sharma.
Earlier in the day, a hearing on the subject Hingonia Gaushala recommends Cow Center to become the national animal, adding that the punishment for slaughter cows should be limited to perpetuity.

The Anti-Corruption Bureau (ACB) and the Deputy Director General (ADG) of the police have asked to prepare a report every three months on stability and the court also ordered the Secretary and urban development and housing Municipal Commissioner (UDH) to visit once a month.

Sharma also asked the forest department to plant 5000 plants in the granary each year.

The ruling follows the decision of the Center regarding the ban on the sale of cattle for the massacre, which faces strong opposition from the governments of the states of Kerala, Karnataka and Tripura.

At the beginning of last year, after the death of more than one hundred cows in recent weeks in a government-managed barn in Jaipur, Rajasthan, the government had requested a report on this issue and promised to improve the situation in Hingonia Gaushala

Reports indicate that cow deaths were due to a supposed shelf-life in maintaining stability.

“The Minister requested a report on Hingonia Gaushala. We developed a work plan and action plan to improve the situation there,” said Minister Rajendra Rathore Rajasthan.

According to reports, the authorities initially said that the dead cows were already sick and malnourished.

There are more than 8000 Hingonia Gaushala cows which are occupied by a team of 14 veterinarians, breeders and 24 200 other employees.

Watch a NASA Rocket Spark Glowing Artificial Clouds Early Thursday

Watch a NASA Rocket Spark Glowing Artificial Clouds Early Thursday

Watch a NASA Rocket Spark Glowing Artificial Clouds Early Thursday

If you are on the Atlantic coast road early Thursday (June 1), you are looking! A NASA probe rocket will release light emitting blue-green and red water vapor into the sky. Weather permitting, artificial clouds will be visible from New York to North Carolina and west of Charlottesville, Virginia.

The probe rocket will launch from 4: 27-04: 42 am EDT (0.827 to 0842 GMT) from Wallops Flight Facility in Virginia and release the bright artificial clouds so that researchers can track down the movement of particles in the atmosphere and The Earth’s upper ionosphere. You can see the live launch here at Space.com, courtesy of NASA Wallops. You can also see the launch directly from Wallops Flight Facility here. (NASA officials have stressed that the start-up is very time-dependent because clear clouds are forced to observe artificial clouds from the ground.)

Steam tracers will be released from 96 to 120 miles high (154 193 km) and will not pose any danger to people living along the coast, NASA officials said in a statement. Plotters glow after release, such as barium, strontium and cupric oxide interacting with the atmosphere, NASA said.
See a NASA rocket that sparkles artificial clouds Spark dawn on Thursday
The projected visibility of steam tracer during the mission on June 1. Artificial clouds should be visible from New York to North Carolina, and as far as Charlottesville, Virginia.
Credit: NASA
If you are on the Atlantic coast road early Thursday (June 1), you are looking! A NASA probe rocket will release light emitting blue-green and red water vapor into the sky. Weather permitting, artificial clouds will be visible from New York to North Carolina and west of Charlottesville, Virginia.

The probe rocket will launch from 4: 27-04: 42 am EDT (0.827 to 0842 GMT) from Wallops Flight Facility in Virginia and release the bright artificial clouds so that researchers can track down the movement of particles in the atmosphere and The Earth’s upper ionosphere. You can see the live launch here at Space.com, courtesy of NASA Wallops. You can also see the launch directly from Wallops Flight Facility here. (NASA officials have stressed that the start-up is very time-dependent because clear clouds are forced to observe artificial clouds from the ground.)

Steam tracers will be released from 96 to 120 miles high (154 193 km) and will not pose any danger to people living along the coast, NASA officials said in a statement. Plotters glow after release, such as barium, strontium and cupric oxide interacting with the atmosphere, NASA said.
The rocket will eject 10 advertising size canadens between 6 and 12 miles (10-20 km) of the main payload of the rocket and those containers release the steamer 4 to 5.5 minutes after the launch, authorities said. The launch was postponed from May 29 due to weather conditions.

The cameras will be parked on the ground, as well as in Wallops Duck, North Carolina; Although clear sky is preferred, the launch may continue without clear conditions at both sites, NASA officials said. The vessels will be taken out of an improved Malemute-Terrier two-stroke rocket and full-time mission escape is set at 8 minutes. The primary payload, which includes ferries, will land about 90 miles (145 km) off Wallops Island in the Atlantic Ocean and will not be recovered, authorities said.

Faceless Fish Among New And Weird Deep Sea Finds

Faceless Fish Among New And Weird Deep Sea Finds

Faceless Fish Among New And Weird Deep Sea Finds

SYDNEY: Strange and wonderful creatures with no face and other fish, many new species were transported deep water off Australia on a scientific voyage that explores some parts of the unexplored ocean before.

The month-long trip off the east coast of the country has been investigating life that hides in a dark, cold chasm that plunges four kilometers (2.5 miles) below the surface using nets, sonar and cameras Of deep water.

The scientific chief on board “The Researcher” Tim O’Hara Museums Victoria to AFP on Wednesday that the search area was “the most unexplored environment on earth.”

Dice and crunchy red rock, inflated shells, blind spiders and deep eels were collected since scientists began their journey – Launceston North Tasmania towards the Coral Sea – May 15.

An unusual faceless fish was also collected, which has been recorded once before by the pioneering scientific team at HMS Challenger in Papua New Guinea in 1873.

“He does not have eyes or nose and mouth visible is down,” O’Hara said of the ship.

At such great depths, it is so dark that creatures often do not have eyes or produce their own light through bioluminescence, he added.

Another finding was that carnivores use silicon spiral fused sponges, glass efficacy. They get small crustaceans that cling to their velcro spines, slowly digesting there.
This technique differs from most offshore sponges, which feed on bacteria and other unicellular organisms filtered from passing currents.

“We have 27 scientists on board who are leaders in their fields and tell me that about a third of what we find are new species,” O’Hara said, with several thousand copies found to date and from two weeks to Go travelers.

Life at such depths is one of overwhelming pressure, there is no light, little food and subzero temperatures, with animals calling the home’s only means of survival.

As food is scarce, they are usually small and move slowly. Many are frozen and spend their lives afloat, while others have fierce thorns and fangs and wait until their food arrives.

Working in such an environment was difficult, O’Hara admitted each fishing, taking up to seven hours to deploy and retrieve the equipment and its eight kilometers of cable from the bottom of the sea, as it is so far.

However, the data collected has helped improve understanding of Australia’s high seas habitats, their biodiversity and ecological processes that support them, O’Hara said.

“This will help their conservation and management and help protect the impacts of climate change, pollution and other human activities,” he said.

Space junk can destroy satellites, scientists say

Space junk can destroy satellites, scientists say

Space junk can destroy satellites, scientists say

“The problem of space debris is getting worse every year,” Ben Greene, head of the Australian Center for Space Research, told AFP.

Some 170 million pieces of debris or “space debris” are currently in orbit and only 22,000 Earth are being tracked, said Greene, who is organizing a conference between international space science in Canberra.

“We lost three or four satellites a year to the collision of space debris. We are very close, according to NASA estimates, of five to ten years to lose everything,” said M. Greene, adding that “an avalanche catastrophic collisions Could quickly destroy all orbiting satellites, it is now possible. ”

Greene suggests that such collisions can jeopardize the global economy, which shows the example of satellite dependence in Australia.

“The Australian economy is totally space dependent,” said M. Greene. “We are a large country with few people and the only way to treat it, whether with surveillance, security and search and rescue, comes from space.”

A major collision of space stress is “inevitable,” if the problem is not addressed properly, space junk expert Moriba Jah University of Texas, who joined the Canberra conference told the Australian Broadcasting Corporation.

“You drove on the highways here when you have a lot of fog or mist, and you have to go very slowly, and not really know what’s around you.” It’s the perfect analogy with space now, “said Jah.

NASA debris defined as “any artificial object in orbit around the Earth that no longer serves a useful function.” Such space freedom can move at speeds up to 27,000 km / h, “fast enough for a relatively small piece of orbital debris damage from a satellite or spacecraft,” according to NASA.

NASA says about 500,000 pieces of debris are being processed, while more than 20,000 fragments are “larger than a baseball orbiting Earth.”

It may even be a potential hazard to the International Space Station (ISS) as well as several spacecraft and shuttles with humans overseas.

Proper removal of the “waste” space has become a more important concern because the simple act of throwing objects away from the ships has created a lot of space debris.

In February of this year, NASA astronauts dropped a capsule for the ISS waste by a ton and a half in what looked like the largest example of sand in space.

The world's coral reefs are definitely in trouble. But as we and our colleagues argue in a study published in the journal Nature, we must not lose hope for coral reefs, despite hunting and omnipresent shade. Instead, we have to accept that coral reefs around the world quickly become a new ecosystem emerged, contrary to what humans have known before. Realistically, we can not wait to have, maintain, conserve or restore coral reefs as was the case. It is a message that was faced. But it also emphasizes what we need to do to ensure a realistic future for reefs and to maintain food security and other benefits they bring to society. The last three years have been the hottest recorded, and many coral reefs in the tropics have suffered one or more flushing bleaches during long heat waves underwater. A bleached coral may not die. But by 2016, two-thirds of the coral reefs north of the Great Barrier Reef have died in just six months due to unprecedented heat stress. This year, bleaching occurred again, this time mainly in the central part of the reef. In both years, the southern third reef escaped with little or no bleach, as it was cooler. Therefore, it is part of bleaching and varies depending on severity, depending in part on where the water is warmer each summer and regional differences in the rate of warming. Therefore, some areas, reefs, and even local sites on the reefs, can escape from damage even during a total heat loss. Moderate whitening events are also very selective, affecting more or less coral species and individual colonies, creating winners and losers. Coral species also differ in their ability to reproduce, which are dispersed in the form of larvae and rebound thereafter. This natural variability offers hope for the future and represents different sources of resistance. Surviving corals continue to produce one billion larvae each year, and their genetic makeup will change under intense natural selection. In response to fisheries, coastal development, pollution and the four whitening events in 1998, 2002, 2016 and 2017, the Great Barrier Reef is already a very disturbed ecosystem, and will change even more in the coming decades. Although the reefs are different in the future, they could still be fully functional in the coming centuries - able to withstand ecological processes and regenerate. But this will only be possible if we act quickly to curb climate change. The Paris Climate Agreement is the fundamental framework to avoid very dangerous levels of global warming. Price levels of 1.5 degrees Celsius and 2 degrees Celsius refer to increases in global mean temperature and sea, from pre-industrial times. For most of the shallow tropical oceans, where temperatures rise more slowly than the global average, this translates to 0.5 degrees Celsius later warming towards the end of this century - slightly less than the warming of coral reefs have Known since industrialization. If we can improve the management of the reefs to help manage this climate glove, the reefs must survive. The future of reefs will have a different combination of species, but it must still maintain its aesthetic values ​​and support tourism and fishing. However, this cautious optimism depends entirely on the reduction of global greenhouse gas emissions from its current trajectory, which could see the annual bleaching of coral occur in most tropical places by 2050. There is no time Which you lose before you close this narrowing window.

Untitled

The world’s coral reefs are definitely in trouble. But as we and our colleagues argue in a study published in the journal Nature, we must not lose hope for coral reefs, despite hunting and omnipresent shade.

Instead, we have to accept that coral reefs around the world quickly become a new ecosystem emerged, contrary to what humans have known before. Realistically, we can not wait to have, maintain, conserve or restore coral reefs as was the case.

It is a message that was faced. But it also emphasizes what we need to do to ensure a realistic future for reefs and to maintain food security and other benefits they bring to society.

The last three years have been the hottest recorded, and many coral reefs in the tropics have suffered one or more flushing bleaches during long heat waves underwater.

A bleached coral may not die. But by 2016, two-thirds of the coral reefs north of the Great Barrier Reef have died in just six months due to unprecedented heat stress. This year, bleaching occurred again, this time mainly in the central part of the reef.

In both years, the southern third reef escaped with little or no bleach, as it was cooler. Therefore, it is part of bleaching and varies depending on severity, depending in part on where the water is warmer each summer and regional differences in the rate of warming. Therefore, some areas, reefs, and even local sites on the reefs, can escape from damage even during a total heat loss.

Moderate whitening events are also very selective, affecting more or less coral species and individual colonies, creating winners and losers. Coral species also differ in their ability to reproduce, which are dispersed in the form of larvae and rebound thereafter.

This natural variability offers hope for the future and represents different sources of resistance. Surviving corals continue to produce one billion larvae each year, and their genetic makeup will change under intense natural selection.

In response to fisheries, coastal development, pollution and the four whitening events in 1998, 2002, 2016 and 2017, the Great Barrier Reef is already a very disturbed ecosystem, and will change even more in the coming decades. Although the reefs are different in the future, they could still be fully functional in the coming centuries – able to withstand ecological processes and regenerate. But this will only be possible if we act quickly to curb climate change.

The Paris Climate Agreement is the fundamental framework to avoid very dangerous levels of global warming. Price levels of 1.5 degrees Celsius and 2 degrees Celsius refer to increases in global mean temperature and sea, from pre-industrial times. For most of the shallow tropical oceans, where temperatures rise more slowly than the global average, this translates to 0.5 degrees Celsius later warming towards the end of this century – slightly less than the warming of coral reefs have Known since industrialization.

If we can improve the management of the reefs to help manage this climate glove, the reefs must survive. The future of reefs will have a different combination of species, but it must still maintain its aesthetic values and support tourism and fishing. However, this cautious optimism depends entirely on the reduction of global greenhouse gas emissions from its current trajectory, which could see the annual bleaching of coral occur in most tropical places by 2050. There is no time Which you lose before you close this narrowing window.

 

Icy Saturn moon, a possible victim of cosmic hit-and-run

Icy Saturn moon, a possible victim of cosmic hit-and-run

Icy Saturn moon, a possible victim of cosmic hit-and-run

Enceladus, a large glacial and oceanic moon of Saturn, may have stolen a blow out of this world.

While combining the data collected by the Cassini mission for NASA during Enceladus flights, astronomers at Cornell University, the University of Texas and NASA have found the first evidence that the axis of the moon is redirected .
By examining the geology of the moon, the group showed how Enceladus appears to have been removed from its original axis of about 55 degrees.

“We have found a chain of low-lying areas or basins that trace a belt across the surface of the moon, which we believe fossil remains from the past and the former equator and poles,” said lead author Radwan Tajeddine. “Their model reflects spatial variations in the ice sheet, in line with a variety of geological features visible in Cassini images.”

At the current southern end of the moon, active jets discharge water vapor (as well as organic compounds, gases, salts, and silica) through the deep ocean ventilation holes beneath the surface of the ice moon crest. It is a place technically known as the ground name of the south pole, and astronomers have christened the long geologically active “Tiger Stripes” fractures – each about 80 miles long and a little over a mile wide.

Tajeddine believes that an asteroid could strike the region of the south pole of the current of the Moon when it was closer to the equator in the past. “It is unlikely that geological activity in this field was initiated by the internal process,” he said. “We believe leading to such a reorientation of the moon, it is possible that an impact is behind the formation of abnormal earth.”

Stumbled, reptiles and unstable after a sudden asteroid the physical rotation Enceladus finally restored stability, a process that probably took more than a million years. For this, the north-south axis was to change: a mechanism called “true polar displacement”.

The topographical and geological characteristics of Enceladus are explained by geophysicists, but the north and south poles of the moon are very different. The south is active and geologically young, while the north is cratered and looks much older.