As of late, Germany has been experiencing an unprecedented surge in terrorist attacks committed by Muslims. On Sunday a suicide bomber injured 12 people at a music festival in Bavaria, and on Friday a shooter killed 9 people at a shopping center. And before that, an axe wielding Afghan injured several train passengers.
So who’s to blame for all of these attacks? What’s the common thread? To you it’s probably obvious, but to the German Government, these are apparently just random unfortunate incidents. They have nothing to do with Germany’s refugee policy.
Most people assume that Black Lives Matter only exists in the United States, but in reality, the George Soros funded agitators also operate in Europe. And in France, they’re responsible for the same kind of destructive antics that have been seen in the US.
Following the death of Adama Traoré in police custody last week, BLM activists took to the streets over the weekend, and promptly wreaked havoc in the town of Beaumont-sur-Oise and other neighboring communities. Though it started as an ordinary protest (as they always do) with thousands of protesters wearing “Justice for Adama” shirts and shouting slogans, the situation quickly spiraled out of control. That is, despite the pleas of Adama’s family, who asked the protesters to remain calm. “It serves no purpose to insult the police, they are there to do their job.”
The Cost of Interlinking India's Rivers ~ link ~
India’s ambitious plan to interlink rivers to achieve greater equity in the distribution of water in the country reached an important milestone on July 6, when water from the Godavari, its second-longest river, rushed to meet the fourth-longest, the Krishna. The two became the first of 30 rivers to be linked under the Interlinking of Rivers (ILR) program.
Touted as the world’s largest irrigation infrastructure project, the ILR program involves construction of around 15,000 km of new canals and 3,000 big and small dams and storage structures. Broadly, it has two parts: the Himalayan rivers component with 14 links and the peninsular component with 16 links, which will transport 33 and 141 trillion liters of water, respectively, per year. The Godavari-Krishna link is part of the latter.