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- Ebola Death Toll Rises October 31, 2014
- 10312014_b1-kend-mad-as-hell8201.jpg – Washington Times October 31, 2014
- 10312014_b1-kend-mad-as-hell8201.jpg – Washington Times October 31, 2014
- http://www.digitaltrends.com/mobile/cops-compel-fingerprint-unlock-not-passcode/ October 31, 2014
- Ottorino Respighi – Gli uccelli / Les Oiseaux / The Birds: great compositions/performances October 31, 2014
- The Wishmaster – Persia 1127 A.D. Scene “…be careful what you wish for…”: Treat or trick October 31, 2014
- Wishmaster (1997) – Fear the Djinn: Just in time for Halloween horror movie night! October 31, 2014
- Verizon’s mobile persistent cookie is more trick than treat October 31, 2014
- Americans Need Fuel-Cost Rescue as Spending Falls: Economy – Bloomberg October 31, 2014
- French radio station catches fire October 31, 2014
- Pompeii relic returned 50 years on October 31, 2014
- One dead in SpaceShipTwo test crash October 31, 2014
- Downtown LA (my photography collection) October 31, 2014
- cotton balls sky (my photography collection) October 31, 2014
- avenue of the stars (my photography collection) October 31, 2014
- Who Took The Candy? | Halloween Song | Super Simple Songs October 31, 2014
- this pressed for your Holloween observence: forThe Lancashire Witches 1612-2012 | The Public Domain Review October 31, 2014
- this pressed for your convenience: How to Check Social Media Privacy Settings | Social Media Examiner October 31, 2014
- Six Massachusetts hospitals agree to handle Ebola patient if one is found in Bay State – Metro – The Boston Globe October 31, 2014
- Friday Poll: Could AI threaten humanity? – CNET October 31, 2014
- Why Verizon Is Tracking All Your Mobile Web Traffic – ReadWrite October 31, 2014
- Verizon Hints It Will Sue If FCC Treats Broadband As Utility 10/30/2014 October 31, 2014
- Exxon Mobil and Chevron Report Strong Earnings Despite Fall in Oil Prices – NYTimes.com October 31, 2014
- New York City’s Top Uniformed Police Officer Resigns – NYTimes.com October 31, 2014
- Former Android boss leaves Google October 31, 2014
- Millions hit in Drupal hack attack October 31, 2014
- Pirate Bay founder gets jail term October 31, 2014
- Landrieu blames racism for Obama unpopularity October 31, 2014
- Even Israel’s Best Friends Understand That It Is Disconnecting From Reality – Atlantic Mobile October 31, 2014
- Judge issues order enforcing Ebola isolation of defiant Maine nurse October 31, 2014
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— Historical Pics (@VeryOldPics) October 31, 2014
At 605 feet (184 m) tall, the Space Needle is the most recognizable landmark in Seattle, Washington. The tower was built for the 1962 World’s Fair and now boasts a rotating restaurant, a gift shop, and an observation deck, which afford views of the Cascade Mountains, Mount Rainier, and Elliott Bay. The tower can withstand winds of up to 200 mph (322 km/h) and earthquakes up to 9.1 in magnitude. It also has 25 lightning rods. What two design concepts inspired the structure’s unique architecture? More… Discuss
Spiders: they creep, they leap, they haunt the nightmares of arachnophobic humans. But a lot of the fear surrounding spiders is based on myths, not facts, according to the experts who study these eight-legged creatures.
Did you know, for example, that the venom of most tarantulas would hardly make adult humans flinch, let alone kill them? And all those stories you’ve heard about spiders laying eggs inside an open wound are the stuff of urban legend, not reality.
Bats on the Wing
Photograph by Joel Sartore with Cole Sartore, National Geographic Creative
Bats have long been associated with vampires, witches, and Halloween. But their bad reputation looks more like a trick than a treat.
Bats matter in a big way in countless ecosystems around the world. In truth, the only thing scary about bats is the rate at which they’re disappearing.
Despite the way they’re often depicted in movies and television, only three species of bats feed exclusively on blood. Most species—around 70 percent—dine on insects, making them invaluable partners in human agriculture by removing crop pests. The rest eat nectar and fruit and serve as some of the best pollinators and seed dispersers on the planet.
The “shadow” of a Hiroshima victim, permanently etched into stone steps, after the 1945 atomic bomb: you can tell that it was a elderly human being by the use of the cane in his right hand.
This pressed for our right to know: The “shadow” of a Hiroshima victim, permanently etched into stone steps, after the 1945 atomic bomb pic.twitter.com/jU7DrEHbPI — Historical Pics
The “shadow” of a Hiroshima victim, permanently etched into stone steps, after the 1945 atomic bomb pic.twitter.com/jU7DrEHbPI
— Historical Pics (@VeryOldPics) October 29, 2014
this pressed for your right to know: BBC News – Ebola: When health workers’ duty to treat is trumped
The president of the World Bank has urged thousands of health workers to volunteer in the battle against Ebola, invoking their duty under their oath to help patients. But is there such an obligation? Medical ethicist Dr Daniel Sokol says we should expect some healthcare staff to refuse to go to work, wherever Ebola patients are being treated.
In all major Ebola outbreaks, medical staff have fled health centres, leaving dying patients behind. This one is no exception.
Seeing colleagues succumb to the disease, many doctors, nurses and laboratory technicians have failed to turn up to work, putting even greater pressure on those who remain.
Of those, about half were health workers. Posters lined the walls of the hospital, hailing the staff as heroes.
October 29, 1875 in History Born:
Marie, queen consort of Ferdinand I of Romania, 1914-27
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Princess Marie of Edinburgh, more commonly known as Marie of Romania (Marie Alexandra Victoria; 29 October 1875 – 18 July 1938),[note 1] was the last Queen consort of Romania as the wife of King Ferdinand I.
Born into the British royal family, she was titled Princess Marie of Edinburgh at birth. Her parents were Prince Alfred, Duke of Edinburgh and Grand Duchess Maria Alexandrovna of Russia. Marie’s early years were spent in Kent, Malta and Coburg. After refusing a proposal from her cousin, the future King George V, she was chosen as the future wife of Crown Prince Ferdinand of Romania, the heir apparent of King Carol I, in 1892. Marie was Crown Princess between 1893 and 1914, and became immediately popular with the Romanian people.
After the outbreak of World War I, Marie urged Ferdinand to ally himself with the Triple Entente and declare war on Germany, which he eventually did in 1916. During the early stages of fighting, Bucharest was occupied by the Central Powers and Marie, Ferdinand and their five children took refuge in Moldavia. There, she and her three daughters acted as nurses in military hospitals, caring for soldiers who were wounded or afflicted by cholera. On 1 December 1918, the province of Transylvania, following Bessarabia and Bukovina, united with the Old Kingdom. Marie, now Queen consort of Greater Romania, attended the Paris Peace Conference of 1919, where she campaigned for international recognition of the enlarged Romania. In 1922, she and Ferdinand were crowned in a specially-built cathedral in the ancient city of Alba Iulia, in an elaborate ceremony which mirrored their status as queen and king of a united state.
As queen, she was very popular, both in Romania and abroad. In 1926, Marie and two of her children undertook a diplomatic tour of the United States. They were received enthusiastically by the people and visited several cities before returning to Romania. There, Marie found that Ferdinand was gravely ill and he died a few months later. Now queen dowager, Marie refused to be part of the regency council which reigned over the country under the minority of her grandson, King Michael. In 1930, Marie’s eldest son Carol, who had waived his rights to succession, deposed his son and usurped the throne, becoming King Carol II. He removed Marie from the political scene and strived to crush her popularity. As a result, Marie moved away from Bucharest and spent the rest of her life either in the countryside, or at her home by the Black Sea. In 1937, she became ill with cirrhosis and died the following year.
Following Romania’s transition to a Socialist Republic, the monarchy was excoriated by communist officials. Several biographies of the royal family described Marie either as a drunkard or as a promiscuous woman, referring to her many alleged affairs and to orgies she had supposedly organised before and during the war. In the years preceding the Romanian Revolution of 1989, Marie’s popularity recovered and she was offered as a model of patriotism to the population. Marie is primarily remembered for her work as a nurse, but is also known for her extensive writing, including her critically acclaimed autobiography.
|Queen consort of Romania|
|Reign||10 October 1914 – 20 July 1927|
|Coronation||15 October 1922|
|Spouse||Ferdinand I, King of Romania|
|House||House of Saxe-Coburg and Gotha (by birth)
House of Hohenzollern-Sigmaringen (by marriage)
|Father||Prince Alfred, Duke of Edinburgh|
|Mother||Maria Alexandrovna of Russia|
|Born||29 October 1875
Eastwell Park, Kent, England
|Died||18 July 1938 (aged 62)
Pelișor Castle, Sinaia, Romania
|Burial||24 July 1938
Curtea de Argeș Cathedral
Read more >>>>>>>>>>>>>>>HERE
This Pressed for your access to “transparency”: What’s in a ‘scoop’? The White House has a strategy for that. http://t.co/GUdQEtr0pR — Washington Post (@washingtonpost) October 29, 2014
What’s in a ‘scoop’? The White House has a strategy for that. http://t.co/GUdQEtr0pR
— Washington Post (@washingtonpost) October 29, 2014
this pressed: German banknotes being used as wallpaper at the height of Weimar hyperinflation, 1923 — OnThisDay & Facts
German banknotes being used as wallpaper at the height of Weimar hyperinflation, 1923 pic.twitter.com/u22oxwmGUz
— OnThisDay & Facts (@NotableHistory) October 28, 2014
President Richard Nixon resigns, 1974 by Harry Benson. pic.twitter.com/oiaiokkjFd
— OnThisDay & Facts (@NotableHistory) October 28, 2014
HawaiiLava flow oozes inch by inch toward Pahoa – now just hrs away from closest home. Our report on @NBCNightlyNews — Hallie Jackson
— Hallie Jackson (@HallieJackson) October 27, 2014
— iryna khrystanchuk (@iryna2012iryna) October 27, 2014
Temporal range: Late Paleocene–Recent
|Little owl (Athene noctua)|
|Otus jolandae call|
|Range of the owl, all species.|
|Strigidae sensu Sibley & Ahlquist|
Men waiting in a line for the possibility of a job during the Great Depression — History In Pictures
— History In Pictures (@HistoryInPics) October 27, 2014
Steve McQueen and Peggy Moffitt, 1963
Fast Stone Editor: BW>Sepia>curve adjust>fotosketcher:Vintage Photo effect:
Steve McQueen and Peggy Moffitt, 1963 pic.twitter.com/PJXxy9a4NA
— OnThisDay & Facts (@NotableHistory) October 27, 2014
Man selling mummies in Egypt, 1875 pic.twitter.com/4arFSk5OSL
— Classic Pics (@classicepics) October 27, 2014
this pressed For your “Ou sont les neiges d’antan…” Salvador Dali kisses the hand of Raquel Welch after finishing his famous portrait of her, 1965 — Classic Pics (@classicepics)
Salvador Dali kisses the hand of Raquel Welch after finishing his famous portrait of her, 1965 pic.twitter.com/glHHLnbkV9
— Classic Pics (@classicepics) October 25, 2014
This presses: Thanks to my new constituent @iowahawkblog for noting Queen Elizabeth’s WW2 grease monkey background. I’d forgotten.|— Justice Don Willett
— Justice Don Willett (@JusticeWillett) October 25, 2014
Just a thought: “Everyone can look under the hood of a car…few know what to look for!” —George-B
This pressed: Read Queen Elizabeth’s historic first tweet: (Chris Jackson/AFP/Getty) — msnbc (@msnbc)
Welcome to twitter!
October 24, 1861 – The First Transcontinental Telegraph line across the United States is completed. — OnThisDay and Facts
— OnThisDay & Facts (@NotableHistory) October 24, 2014
this pressed for your right to know: Follow our LIVE coverage on the Ebola crisis here: — Reuters Live (@ReutersLive)
Follow our LIVE coverage on the Ebola crisis here: http://t.co/Dx4Faaf8r5 pic.twitter.com/zda1znD0RL
— Reuters Live (@ReutersLive) October 24, 2014
Ancient Theater of Epidaurus, 1956 photo by Dimitirs Harissiadis.The Benaki Museum Photografic Archive— volkan (@arzawa)
Ancient Theater of Epidaurus, 1956 photo by Dimitirs Harissiadis.The Benaki Museum Photografic Archive pic.twitter.com/GXUS1IlfUc
— volkan (@arzawa) October 18, 2014
Howard Carter opening the sarcophagus of King Tutankhamun in 1924 pic.twitter.com/fEIixXMDCF
— Classic Pics (@classicepics) October 23, 2014
Queen Elizabeth II, Prince Charles, Princess Anne and Prince Philip, Duke of Edinburgh, October, 1957 by Lord Snowdon — OnThisDay & Facts
— OnThisDay & Facts (@NotableHistory) October 22, 2014
this pressed for your right to know: Photos: ‘Living On A Dollar A Day’ Features Stark Portraits of Humanity|NewsWeek
Filed Under: World
Living on a dollar a day seems nearly unfathomable, but roughly one in six people in our world do on a daily basis. For her work Living On A Dollar A Day, photographer Renée C. Byer teamed up with San Francisco nonprofit The Forgotten International and ventured to four continents to capture intimate stills of people affected by extreme poverty.
“For me it’s very important to go behind the scenes and into their home to find pieces of daily life that everyone can relate to,” Byers said in an interview with National Geographic. “So people aren’t seeing a photo that will push them away, but will pull them back into the scene. So they’re not being overwhelmed by the emotion, but they’re able to relate to the emotion. So that they can imagine themselves trying to live this life, and in some way, hopefully, they could help.”
— Unmotivating (@Unmotivating) October 19, 2014
this pressesd: Monomoy Refuge, MA testing latest in birding tracking electronics, called nano-tag— USFWS Refuge System
This pressed: ‘Addie Card, 12 years old, anemic little spinner in North Pownal Cotton Mill, Vermont, 1910′ by Lewis Hine
— OnThisDay & Facts (@NotableHistory) October 20, 2014
“We have reached an agreement for a legal framework and now it will be a matter for our military when our special forces will be deployed,” Ms Bishop said at the end of a two-day trip to Baghdad.
In recent weeks, the group has carried out a wave of suicide attacks, and has fended off attacks by Iraq’s armed forces.
Militants are also embroiled in fighting with Kurdish forces in the northern Syrian town of Kobane.
this pressed for your right to know: Battle Over Ebola Travel Ban: Health Officials Call It a Big Mistake – NBC News.com
Other countries — most recently including Jamaica, Guyana, Trinidad and Tobago, Colombia, and St.Lucia — have already taken steps to ban travelers from Liberia, Guinea and Sierra Leone or restrict entry until after a 21-day quarantine. Nigeria, Senegal and Democratic Republic of Congo are also on some of the banned lists.
A French boy introduces himself to Indian soldiers who had just arrived in France to fight, 1914|OnThisDay & Facts
A French boy introduces himself to Indian soldiers who had just arrived in France to fight, 1914 pic.twitter.com/UnIZSRijb1
— OnThisDay & Facts (@NotableHistory) October 17, 2014
this Tweet embeded for you: Dismantling of the Berlin Wall in 1989 pic.twitter.com/LFH2YBQvv7 — Classic Pics
— Classic Pics (@classicepics) October 18, 2014
this pressed-for youe right to know: Panic as jet’s cabin walls crack on flight to Dallas|via The Truth 24.com
Panic as jet’s cabin walls crack on flight to Dallas
SAN FRANCISCO — A Dallas-bound American Airlines flight that departed from San Francisco International Airport turned back and made an emergency landing after some of the cabin’s wall panels cracked loose, aviation and airlines officials said.
The captain of the Boeing 757 decided to turn around an hour into the flight to Dallas/Fort Worth International Airport because of a possible blown air duct, American Airlines spokesman Matt Miller said.
Flight 2293 departed from SFO shortly before 1 p.m. Monday and landed without incident about 2:15 p.m. No one on the plane with 184 passengers and six crew members was hurt, he said.
“The captain elected to return to San Francisco and landed the plane safely,” Miller said.
Even though the plane’s problem is related to pressurization, the cabin did not lose pressure and oxygen masks did not deploy, he said.
Flight attendants told passengers the problem was “cosmetic,” a passenger said.
Aviation safety experts agreed with that assessment and said that while it is disconcerting for passengers to see any piece of the plane break, the cabin’s wall panels are not part of the plane’s structure.
“The plastic wall has no meaning to the safety of the plane. They are there so you don’t have to look at the bare walls,” said Robert Ditchey, an aeronautical engineer with four decades of experience.
Wow! One of my Facebook friends James Wilson’s flight had to emergency land! The cabin depressurized!?!? Insane! pic.twitter.com/T3fe86xOOh
“On the other hand, it’s not normal for this to happen to a side wall,” added Ditchey, a former U.S. Navy pilot. “Someone is going to have to fix this airplane.”
James Wilson, of Kyle, Texas, said he and his fellow passengers knew there was a problem within minutes after takeoff from San Francisco. Wilson, 32, an amateur race car driver returning from a competition in Northern California, said they felt the fuselage violently shake and heard popping noises coming from outside of the plane as it made its initial ascent.
Then they watched in horror and screamed for the flight attendants to come as interior panels on both sides of the aircraft pulled apart from the walls.
“It was the whole Row 14 on all sides, from the floor to the ceiling,” said Wilson, who was seated in the row right behind and felt a change in cabin pressure. “It sounded like it was popping and banging so loud at first I thought stuff was coming out of the overhead compartments.”
Crew members were “pulling the panels apart and looking for daylight behind there,” he said.
They landed safely at SFO and everyone is ok but jeez.. pic.twitter.com/tia49TMQ0t
Art Talk: Artist Archives at the Amon Carter
B/W Historic Photos: Mount Vesuvius eruption in the midst of WWII, as captured by American pilots, March 1944 — Classic Pics (@classicepics)
Mount Vesuvius eruption in the midst of WWII, as captured by American pilots, March 1944. pic.twitter.com/TPvGwyLHT5
— Classic Pics (@classicepics) September 23, 2014