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(SSK2) Sasural Simar Ka 2 Full Episode 28th October 2021 Written Update, Aarav Falls On His Knees

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Are you looking for the written update of Sasural Simar Ka 2 then you are in the right place where you can get an extreme level of entertainment. As per the details, there are many things which going to happen in the upcoming days. As you saw in the previous episode that the Simar and Aarav have to take every round of Fire to break the marriage and it is Badi Maa’s order.

(SSK2) Sasural Simar Ka 2

So you can read the available written update which you can get only here. There are many incidents where you will be shocked to see and watch Aarav supporting Simar.

Barrister Babu, Full Episode 28th October 2021 Written Update, Bondita Sees Battuk in Malika’s Room

The upcoming episode will start with Simar and Aarav when Simar asks Aarav to free her from their Relation. Listening to her questions and demanding to be free from the relation he is shocked and says Simar with extremely shocked reactions. On the other side, Badi Maa says that all the 7 promises you both took in the Mandap, now it’s time to take it back and break them.

She is very angry and standing there near Mandaop to break the marriage of Simar and Aarav. She tells that this is the end of your feelings and from this point, you both going to get separated from today.

Barrister Babu, Full Episode 28th October 2021 Written Update, Bondita Sees Battuk in Malika’s Room

Rajendra Asks Shobha what happened? Shobha Asks them not to defend illiterate Roma, And Says is mannerless, Voiceless Etc. She says Dutiful Bahu is Divya Who brought so many gifts and Jewellery and asks if anyone can compete with Divya.

Rajendra says after seeing Simar and Aarav doing all this. He tells that I can’t believe my eyes. He says that you should ashamed because you doing this all with this innocent couple.

Now Simar has to leave the house and leave Aarav as well. Possibly she will leave the house very soon. But as we thinking Aarav will support her and will leave the house also. While on the other side, Badi Maa will stay like this in her anger and as we saw in the previous episodes Badi Maa took many decisions which are bad for all the housemates.

Indu asks Gagan if he has invited the Kanyas for the Kanya pujan. he confirms and Indu worries about the situation and for Avinash also. She says I am so worried. For further details, you can bookmark the page.



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Omicron: Living With COVID-19, By Reuben Abati – The Maravi Post

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The world’s greatest fear about the coronavirus pandemic was confirmed last week with the discovery of a new mutation of the virus, known originally as the B.1.1.529, a development which reminded us strongly that the pandemic was far from over. More than 20 months after the virus was detected in Wuhan, China, the world has gone through many twists and turns, with lockdowns, travel restrictions, a global demand and supply crisis, the struggle to find a vaccine, and the politics of vaccine manufacturing and vaccination. By the middle of 2021, economies began to return to the path of recovery. Economists had also started thinking of better possibilities in the new year. But the emergence of a new coronavirus variant has sent shock waves around the world. Last Friday, currencies and markets plunged. Crude oil lost as much as $10 per barrel. The Dow Jones Average dropped 900 points. By yesterday, the Australian dollar, the Japanese yen and the Mexico peso had rebounded slightly but Omicron as the new variant has now been named clouds the economic outlook for the immediate future in many countries around the world. What comes next will be dictated by what scientists end up with as they buy time to understand the nature and transmissibility of this new mutant.



What is certain is that economic uncertainty has risen. Economists have been compelled to be a bit humble with their scenario planning. Omicron is a major setback in the battle against COVID-19 and a dent to whatever progress may have been made so far. We face the prospect of a compromised Christmas season, and a long-running conversation about COVID-19. There is a ring of familiarity to it. We have been here before but the uncertainty is deeper this time around because of the threat of “vaccine escape”; that is a new strain of the virus which may evade immunity responses and prove to be resistant to existing vaccines. Omicron is said to be most likely more deadly than the Delta variant, with 30 or more mutations in the spike protein which raises the risk of immune evasion.   

Evolutionary virologists often talk about the infinite capacity of viruses to evolve, but the only consolation is that no virus can transform itself forever, it can only evolve until it reaches a genetic end-point. But who knows how much more havoc COVID-19 would cause before it reaches that end-point? Angelique Coetzee, the Chair of the South African Medical Association who alerted health officials to a certain variant with a “clinical picture that doesn’t fit Delta”, and who treated 30 patients has been quoted as saying the symptoms of Omicron are relatively mild. Whereas such statements may give hope, the truth is that no definitive scientific statement has been made yet on the latest variant. In South Africa, COVID positivity rate jumped from 3.6 % on Wednesday to 9.2% by Saturday. In the UK, Health Secretary, Sajid Javid says government is nowhere near imposing further restrictions. But the truth is that around the world, Omicron has sparked a chain of reactions. From Europe to Asia, to North America, travel restrictions have been re-introduced, stringent travel protocols have been imposed on travellers from certain parts of the world, especially Southern Africa where the strain was first reported in Botswana, and then later confirmed through genome sequencing by South African scientists. The new strain was brought to international attention by November 25.

The unfortunate part of the Omicron saga so far would be the initial attempt to stigmatise the countries of Southern Africa and label B.1.1.529, an African variant. By weekend, one country after another including the United Kingdom and Israel had banned flights to and from six Southern African countries; South Africa, Namibia, Botswana, Lesotho, Eswatini and Zimbabwe. Israel added Mozambique, and then later banned travel from all foreign countries. By Monday, Indonesia had surprisingly added Nigeria. The US had a list of eight countries. It added Malawi to the existing list of Southern African countries. Paraguay has restricted entry form 10 African countries. The push back from Africa was prompt and swift. South Africa protested an attempt by the international community to mischaracterize it for making information available to the global community. South African President Cyril Ramaphosa has accused Western countries of discriminating against South Africa by imposing “scientifically unjustified” travel restrictions. Dr Matshisido Moeti, Africa WHO Regional Director added that the travel restrictions would place a “burden on lives and livelihoods.” President of the African Development Bank (AfDB), Dr Akiwumi Adesina also spoke against stigmatization and called for vaccine equity as a more important target for the world. Malawi’s President, Lazarus Chakwera, has accused Western countries of “Afrophobia”. The attempt at stigmatization was brief, and perhaps, it died abor-ning. For a brief moment, however, attention was drawn to the politics of COVID-19 or perhaps the politicization of the international public health system. In 2020/2021, former US President Donald Trump insisted on referring to coronavirus as the China virus. The WHO eventually introduced the Greek alphabet classification of COVID variants of concern in order to eliminate stigma and emphasize the international character of the pandemic.

Omicron is the fifth variant to take on a Greek alphabet identity.  Alpha. Beta. Gamma. Delta. And now OMICRON. The conflict between man and pathogen is perhaps one of the most momentous events of the century. It has advertised not just the divisions in international politics, but also the inequities in the world. Developed countries have been able to vaccinate more than 60% of their populations – 64% in North America, 62% in Europe.  They have excess vaccine doses. In the UK, for example, the Joint Committee on Vaccination and Immunisation (JCVI) has recommended that children aged 12 -15 should be offered a second jab after their first.  Adults over 18 can now get booster jabs. The gap between second doses and boosters has been reduced from six to three months. In comparison, low- and middle-income countries have not been able to vaccinate up to 10% of their populations. A combination of inadequate supply, infrastructural challenges, vaccine hesitancy, lack of syringes and other facilities, together with a new mutant strain is bound to put additional pressure on those vulnerable countries of the world. US top infectious diseases adviser and President Joe Biden can afford to tell their people not to panic, but the poorer countries of the world should panic. They have every reason to do so.  This should be the focus of the emergent conversation. How can the world save its most vulnerable people? What should be the priorities for policy makers? What kind of new challenges is the world facing, and what is the best way to address those challenges for the benefit of the larger majority irrespective of geography, colour or faith?

This is why in fact, it makes sense that a group of Nigerian virologists has been calling on the Nigerian government not to leave anything to chance.  Amid the subtle labelling of South Africa as the source of Omicron, which it is not, Nigeria plays host to President Ramaphosa on his first state visit to the country. This is a demonstration of African Brotherhood, a strong element in the foreign policy process of many African countries. What is confusing, however, is that as of the time of this writing, the Nigerian managers of COVID-19 do not even know whether there is the Omicron variant in the country or not. About this same time, Nigeria has been included in a list of countries from which travel had been restricted by the Indonesian authorities. Similarly, the Ministry of Health in Ontario, Canada reported that three persons who had travelled to Canada through Nigeria have tested positive for the Omicron variant of COVID-19. What is the truth about Nigeria? Does anyone know? Why would Nigeria be mentioned in Indonesia and Canada in association with Omicron, and all that the Nigeria Centre for Disease Control (NCDC) can tell us is that the agency is still busy with surveillance? Is there something that is known to Indonesia and Canada about us that we need to find out?  Whatever the truth may be, Nigeria must like other countries take necessary precautions. The country has so far managed to survive every other strain of the virus. It is a miracle how Nigeria is not a hotbed of infections. On December 1, the Federal Government’s COVID mandate will come into effect in all Federal establishments. Federal workers who may not be vaccinated by that date are expected to stay away from work, or get vaccinated immediately. Leaders around the world are treating Omicron with caution. They do not want to repeat past mistakes. Nigeria must not fold its arms.  It is not impossible that the Omicron variant is already present in Nigeria.

Vaccine makers – Moderna, Pfizer and BioNtech are racing against time to come up with Omicron-specific vaccines, but this could take weeks, if not months. No one knows. This moment calls for leadership. President Joe Biden stepped up to be counted yesterday when he took charge of the narrative in the United States and addressed the people. The key point for me in President Biden’s intervention is his submission that travel restrictions may slow down the spread of the omicron variant of the coronavirus, but it may not prevent it. The surest protection still lies in vaccination. Which is why the main challenge is in getting the under-privileged parts of the world vaccinated.  But where would the poor find the vaccines? The United States has no plans to fight COVID with shutdowns or lockdowns but with “more widespread vaccinations, boosters, testing and more”.  Can any of the poor countries say the same? If the new variant proves to be deadly, it is the poor that will bear the brunt. Nigeria recently launched a mass vaccination campaign that would be driven by private-public sector collaboration to get the vaccine to the people in all possible places including the market place. It is important to secure the buy-in of the sub-nationals, the level of government closer to the hinterlands where the majority of the people live.

Nonetheless, the biggest challenge in Nigeria is what can best be described as the people’s COVID fatigue. In the early days of the pandemic, it was possible for the Nigerian government to impose nationwide lockdowns, restrictions of movement and compulsory use of masks in public places. Nightclubs, and restaurants were shut down in major cities and towns. Places of religious worship were required to follow strict COVID-19 protocols. I recall how in those days, even super markets observed social distancing rules. Only a specific number of persons were allowed on the shop floor at any time. Temperature checks were enforced and of course, the use of the mask was compulsory. But life has since returned to normal in Nigeria. Nobody cares anymore. Events centres are now filled to the brim every weekend. Those task forces in the Federal Capital Territory and in Lagos which used to monitor the space and enforce compliance have all been disbanded or have been downgraded. I hardly see anyone wearing a mask these days. The few who still wear the mask seem as if they are doing so to fulfil all righteousness. I have seen masks used as chin-guards, or as fashion items – those masks whose designs blend with the main attire, conveying the impression that the main consideration is not public health but the vanity of the mask wearer. Some people have different colours to match different attires. They now regard COVID-19 as a joke, a source of amusement. The minimum that a country like Nigeria can do is to urge a return to the general COVID protocols: wear a mask; wash your hands and observe social distancing, and get the people vaccinated.

Nigeria is not doing enough to combat the virus. In one report, the National Primary Health Care Development Agency (NPHCDA) indicates that only five state governments are taking the COVID mass vaccination seriously: Ogun, Nasarawa, Oyo Osun, Ekiti. Lagos state shows up as No. 6 on the chart. Civil society groups have a responsibility to save the populace from the increasing threat of COVID-19. OMICRON should be a wake-up call, a reminder of how as human beings, we remain almost fatalistically, at the mercy of the vagaries of the environment and its many pathogens.

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Nigerians rush for the Covid-19 jab in the wake of new variant – The Maravi Post

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Authorities in Nigeria urged people to get vaccinated against COVID-19 on Monday, as a new variant first detected in South Africa has been spreading quickly to other countries around the world.

The Executive Secretary of Primary Healthcare Board in Abuja, Dr. Ndaeyo Iwot, said: “it’s no more fashionable to be hesitant (about the vaccine).”

Africa’s most populous country has not registered any case of the new variant, but remains alert and trying to expand its vaccination campaign to reach as many people as possible.

“Nobody knows what tomorrow may bring, so it’s good we come out and take the vaccine,” said Chinedu Ofoegbu, a businessman that took the jab of the vaccine at a center in the capital of the country.

The World Health Organization warned that the global risk from the omicron variant is “very high” based on early evidence, saying the mutated coronavirus could lead to surges with “severe consequences.”

The UN health agency, in a technical paper issued to member states, said “considerable uncertainties” remain about the variant that was first detected days ago in southern Africa.

But it said it is possible the variant has mutations that could enable it to escape an immune-system response and boost its ability to spread from one person to another.

The warning came as a widening circle of countries around the world reported cases of the variant and moved to slam their doors shut while scientists race to figure out just how dangerous this version might be.

Despite the global worry, and the closing of borders and banning of flights in several countries, scientists cautioned that it is still unclear whether omicron is more alarming than other versions.

So far, doctors in South Africa are reporting patients are suffering mostly mild symptoms, but they warn that it is still early.

Also, most of the new cases are in people in their 20s and 30s, who generally do not get as sick from COVID-19 as older patients.

The variant has provided further proof of what experts have long been saying: that no continent will be safe until the whole globe has been sufficiently vaccinated.

The more the virus is allowed to spread, the more opportunities it has to mutate.

Source: Africanews

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FEN vs PIK Dream11 Prediction Turkish Basketball League Team Preview enerbahce Istanbul vs Pinar Karsiyaka

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There are lots of leagues to organize amazing basketball matches for the viewers and variants teams of the world where lots of teams come and participate in every match. Among some popular leagues, the Turkish Premier League is one of the most popular and fantastic leagues known for the fantastic match, and tonight, the league is back with another match. Tonight, we will get to see the battle of team Fenerbahce Istanbul (FEN) and team Pinar Karsiyaka (PIK) on the basketball court. The players of the teams are ready to face off each other on the basketball court and it will be interesting to watch the match.

turkish

As per the schedule, the match is about to start and maybe, the teams are also ready. After watching the point table, we can find out that both teams have played excellent matches and team PIK will play to come on the first spot because the rival team is already taken the place of the first spot and it will be a battle of the league. So, get ready to watch this excellent match because there will be too many things to watch like the skills and talents of the players. So, let’s take a drink and popcorn and sit on the chair as the match is about to start.

FEN vs PIK: Match Details

  • Team Names:- Fenerbahce Istanbul (FEN) vs Pinar Karsiyaka (PIK)
  • League:- Turkish Basketball League
  • Venue:- Ülker Sports Arena (Istanbul)
  • Date:- Tuesday, November 30, 2021
  • Time:- 10:45 PM IST

FEN vs PIK: Team Squad

Fenerbahce Istanbul (FEN):- Melecan Birsen, Sehmus Hazer, Marial Shayok, Ismet Akpinar, Melih Mahmutoglu, Tarik Biberovic, Nando de Colo, Pierria Henry, Dyshawn Pierre, Danilo Barthel, Marko Guduric, Jan Vesely, Devin Booker, Achille, and Ahmet Duverioglu.

Pinar Karsiyaka (PIK):- James Blackmon, Yunus Emre Sonrima, Berkan Durmaz, Mahir Agva, Murat Goktas, Can Korkmaz, Semih Erden, Ali Efe Baris, Burak Can Yildizli, Michael Roll, Tony Taylor, Amath M’Baye, Alex Tyus, and Bonzie Colson.

FEN vs PIK: Lineups Player

Fenerbahce Istanbul (FEN):- Melecan Birsen, Sehmus Hazer, Dyshawn Pierre, Danilo Barthel, Ahmet Duverioglu Melih Mahmutoglu, and Tarik Biberovic.

Pinar Karsiyaka (PIK):- Yunus Emre Sonrima, Can Korkmaz, Michael Roll, Tony Taylor, Alex Tyus,  Semih Erden, and Berkan Durmaz.

FEN vs PIK: Match Prediction

Maybe, the match is going to be tough because both teams are the top most teams of the league and it will be interesting to watch them on the basketball court. Well, team FEN is standing on the 1st spot with 9 matches where the team won 8 matches and lost the other one. On the other side, team PIK is standing on the 2nd spot with 9 matches where they won 7 matches and lost 2 matches. As per our view, the upcoming match will be won by team PIK against FEN tonight.



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