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NASA Researcher Warns Absence Of Sunspots Will Bring ‘Mini Ice Age’ On Earth

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NASA Researcher Warns Absence Of Sunspots Will Bring ‘Mini Ice Age’ On Earth

A NASA researcher has actually cautioned that the globe gets on the edge of a “miniature glacial period” because of a severe absence of sunspots.

” The sunlight is going into among the inmost Solar Minima of the Room Age,” Dr. Tony Phillips cautioned in September.

Zerohedge.com records: A long-term solar minimum might imply a “miniature glacial period.” The last time there was a long-term solar minimum, it did, actually, bring about a small ice-age which was clinically called the Maunder minimum.

SHTFplan.com’s Mac Slavo creates that sunspots have actually been missing for the majority of 2018 and also Planet’s top ambiance is reacting, claims Phillips, the editor of spaceweather.com.

More: Startup: Turkish Company Creates a Car That Can Turn Into A Transformer

” The trouble,” according to Phillips, is:

” It additionally postpones the all-natural degeneration of area scrap, causing an extra chaotic atmosphere around Planet.”

” It might take place in an issue of months,” claims Martin Mlynczak of NASA’s Langley Proving ground on the cold wave that might be coming.

” If existing fads proceed, it might quickly establish an Area Age document for chilly,” claims Mlynczak. “We’re not there fairly yet,” he stated. Nonetheless, “months” is not all that far.

Information from NASA’s TIMED (Thermosphere Ionosphere Mesosphere Energetics and also Characteristics) satellite reveals that the thermosphere (the uppermost layer of air around our earth) is cooling down and also reducing, essentially lowering the distance of the ambiance. This decrease in the solar task might lead to a worldwide air conditioning stage.

More: Mars Exploration: NASA decided for the first residence on Mars

” The thermosphere constantly cools down throughout Solar Minimum. It is among one of the most crucial methods the solar cycle impacts our earth,” stated Mlynczak, according to The Brand-new American.

The brand-new NASA searchings for remain in line with research studies launched by UC-San Diego and also Northumbria College in Great Britain in 2014, both of which anticipate a Grand Solar Minimum in coming years because of reduced sunspot task.

NASA Warns Lack Of Sunspots Will Bring ‘Mini Ice Age’ On Earth

NASA Alerts Absence Of Sunspots Will Certainly Bring ‘Mini Glacial Period’ In The World

Both research studies forecasted sunlight task comparable to the Maunder Minimum of the mid-17 th to very early 18 th centuries, which synchronized to a time called the Little Glacial Period, throughout which temperature levels were a lot less than those these days.

It isn’t tough to plan for the solar minimum and also a much cooler environment. However, it will certainly take a while and also obtaining made use of to. Offer on your own sufficient chance to collect sufficient products and also see to it you maintain your mittens useful!

More: WhatsApp fights with the message forwarding in proposal to prevent India Lynch crowds

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Mahesh is leading digital marketing initiatives at RecentlyHeard, a NewsFeed platform that covers news from all sectors. He develops, manages, and executes digital strategies to increase online visibility, better reach target audiences, and create engaging experience across channels. With 7+ years of experience, He is skilled in search engine optimization, content marketing, social media marketing, and advertising, and analytics.

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Biden, world leaders try to hammer out next steps on climate change

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Biden, world leaders try to hammer out next steps on climate change

Washington — President Joe Biden tried to hammer out the world’s next steps against rapidly worsening climate change in a private, virtual session with a small group of other global leaders Friday, and announced a new U.S.-European pledge to cut climate-wrecking methane leaks.

Ever-grimmer findings from scientists this year that the world is nearing the point where the level of climate damage from burning oil, gas and coal becomes catastrophic and irreversible “represent a code red for humanity,” Biden said at the session’s outset.

“We have to act and we have to act now,” Biden said, speaking on a specially erected White House set that showed virtual arrays of solar panels in the background and a wall of other global leaders listening on screens.

He cited his tour earlier this month of communities hit by relentless wildfires in California and Hurricane Ida in the northeastern U.S. and the Gulf — evidence that warnings of natural disasters worsening in number and severity as the climate warms already are becoming reality.

Drought and rising temperatures have made California’s wildfire season virtually year-round now, state fire officials say. And a study out this year concluded sea rise caused by global warming contributed $8 billion in additional damage to 2012′s Superstorm Sandy.

“Over the last two weeks, I’ve traveled across the United States to see the damage and destruction,” Biden said. “Climate continues to change across Europe, Africa and Latin America, and you’ve endured massive flooding.”

The Biden administration billed the meeting as a chance for some of the world leaders to strategize how to achieve big, fast cuts in climate-wrecking petroleum and coal emissions. The administration also is trying to re-establish the United States’ Major Economies Forum — a climate group set up by President Barack Obama and revived by Biden – as a significant forum for international climate negotiations.

Friday’s meeting followed a much bigger and splashier virtual White House climate summit in April that saw scores of heads of governments — representing allies and rivals, and big economies and small — making sweeping speeches about the need for action against climate change.

The provided list of Friday’s attendees included only nine leaders: those of Argentina, Bangladesh, Indonesia, South Korea, Mexico, the United Kingdom, and the European Council, European Union Commission and United Nations.

China, India and Russia, with the United States, are the nations that emit the most climate-damaging gases from the production and burning of oil, natural gas and coal, and there was no word on their leaders’ taking part.

Climate advocates have stressed the importance of the U.S. coordinating with Europe and Asia for a joint front in coaxing China, which emits more climate-damaging fumes than the rest of the developed world combined, to move faster on cutting its use of dirty-burning coal-fired power plants in particular.

Biden, in the public opening of the otherwise private talks, also discussed a new U.S. agreement with the European Union aiming at cutting the two entities’ emissions of methane 30% by the end of this decade. Methane is one of the most potent agents of climate damage, gushing up by the ton from countless uncapped oil and gas rigs, leaky natural gas pipelines, and other oil and gas facilities.

Fred Krupp, president of the nonprofit Environmental Defense Fund, said cutting methane pollution is the single fastest, most effective strategy to slow the rate of warming.

A 30% reduction in methane pollution should be only “the entry point for this critical conversation. Many countries can and should aim even higher,” Krupp said.

The pledge comes as the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency is set to propose stricter rules against methane emissions for the oil and gas sector, as laid out in one of Biden’s first executive orders.

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Buri Ram’s meatballs sales rocket 3,333% after BLACKPINK’s Lisa said they were her favorite

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Buri Ram meatballs

Thai street food vendors in Buri Ram station saw a massive influx of customers after BLACKPINK’s Lalisa “Lisa” Manoban revealed one of her favorite foods could only be found there. 

Her favorite street food: On the Woody Show for her first Thai TV interview after releasing her solo album on Sept. 11, Lisa, 24, said it has been over a year since she visited her home province of Buri Ram because of COVID-19 restrictions, Bangkok Post reported.

  • In the interview, show host Vuthithorn “Woody” Milintachinda asked the Thai-born K-pop star what she would do when she returned home, to which she replied, “pay respect to my grandfather.”
  • However, she was immediately surprised when Woody asked her if she missed eating Yuen Kin meatballs, a traditional delicacy popular in the province. “How do you know?” she exclaimed. “They’re really popular. People buy and eat them right away at Buri Ram train station.” Woody then exclaimed, “I know it’s your favorite, they don’t have it in Korea?” She replied with, “Sadly, no, there isn’t anything like that.” 
  • Lisa then explained that the highlight of the popular street food is the sauce, Thai chili paste, which can only be found in the station. “That place is so good. You can’t find it anywhere else,” she said.
  • Woody shocked Lisa again when he asked her, “Wait, so your favorite sauce is the Thai chili paste?” After the singer confirmed the question, Woody pointed out that the stalls they were referring to in the conversation were the only ones that offer Thai chili paste as a dipping sauce.

More customers: Days after the interview, vendors at Buri Ram station suddenly saw an influx of customers from outside the province placing online orders to try Lisa’s favorite food.

  • Arunsri Kamnerdklang, owner of Yai Pha, and Ratchanok Maneewan, owner of Je Nok Kok, told the Bangkok Post that their sales have suffered due to the pandemic. However, Lisa’s interview skyrocketed their earnings from a few hundred baht to more than 10,000 baht ($300) a day.
  • The vendors in Buri Ram station are now offering the same Thai chili paste that Lisa and Woody mentioned in the interview. To show their appreciation, Arunsri and Ratchanok said the artist would receive Yuen Kin meatballs and the sauce of her choice when she visited them.
  • A bottle of their famous sauce costs around 60 to 100 baht ($1.81 to $3) while a skewer of the popular freshly fried meatballs with dipping sauce sells for 5 to 10 baht ($0.15 to $0.30).
  • Bordin Ruengsuksriwong, the provincial Tourism Industry Council president, said vendors are entertaining about 2,000 orders per day, a significant increase in their business, even compared to before the COVID-19 pandemic.

New album: Lisa’s interview came days after the singer released the single “Lalisa” from her solo album of the same name and subsequently broke Taylor Swift’s YouTube record with more than 73.6 million views on debut. The music video now has over 160 million views as of this writing.

  • Lisa is the third BLACKPINK member to debut a solo album this year, according to Billboard. Rosé, whose real name is Roseanne Park, made her solo debut in March, while Jennie Kim released her solo single “Solo” in 2018.
  • Lalisa” ranked No. 1 on the Gaon Albums chart in South Korea after its release. The achievement was marked as the artist’s first entry into the chart on her own.

Featured Image via BLACKPINK (left), ข่าวช่องวัน (right)

 

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Hot Property: Lincoln mid-century modern available for first time

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Hot Property: Lincoln mid-century modern available for first time

You don’t even have to swoon over mid-century modern architecture to fall head over post-and-beam for 64 Baker Bridge Road in Lincoln.

Offered on the market for the first time, the 1956 jewel has an impressive architectural pedigree behind its good looks. Reading like a Who’s Who of modernism, the home was originally designed by Carl Koch on more than 10 acres abutting conservation land. And who better than to site the home just-so on those 10 acres than then-neighbor Walter Gropius himself.

Following a 1968 expansion by Walter Hill of Hoover & Hill, the home has been cared for and updated by a family that treasured its historical significance. As a result, the home retains its singular character and “bones” — recently spiffed up with new hardwood flooring and fresh paint.

The single-floor property flows in an L shape, with living and dining on one axis and sleeping quarters on the other, all under a sculptural butterfly roof and cathedral ceilings.

Of course, it wouldn’t be a mid-mod without walls of glass, clerestory windows, and the trademark inside-outside construction. What better way to enjoy the surrounding gardens and landscape than to celebrate them year-round? A step-down dining room includes a Koch trademark — a rubber tree growing in the inside corner, roots on the outside.

Concord grapes, a mulberry tree, peach tree, and a focal garden make use of the natural terrain and flow of the hillside for a natural sanctuary, one that benefits from incredible sunsets over the hill.

There are three bedrooms and 3.5 baths in the more than 2,800-square-foot property. A four-car garage offers car enthusiasts, artists, and hobbyists bonus space.

The property is on the market for $1,649,000 The sale is represented by Terry Perlmutter with Barrett Sotheby’s International Realty, 617-519-5179.

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Coronavirus Friday update: Thirteen more deaths and 2,645 more infections

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Coronavirus Friday update: Thirteen more deaths and 2,645 more infections

Minnesota recorded 13 more COVID-19 deaths Friday and 2,645 new infections, according to the state Department of Health.

Those whose deaths were reported ranged in age from their 30s to their 90s with 11 residing in private homes and two in assisted living. Twelve of the deaths happened in September and one in February 2021.

Minnesota’s death toll is 7,983 since the pandemic began with 4,601 fatalities in long-term care. More than 92 percent of deaths have been seniors.

There are 719 patients hospitalized including 208 in critical condition. An estimated 15,700 people with active infections are recovering at home.

Minnesota has diagnosed 681,613 coronavirus infection since March 2020. Of those who tested positive, 657,145 have recovered enough they no longer need to be isolated.

Test-positivity remains at about 7 percent, which is above the 5 percent threshold health officials use to determine if an outbreak is under control. The overall rate of new cases and hospitalizations is remains in the high-risk category.

Nearly all new infections in Minnesota are believed to be caused by the more contagious delta variant.

Health officials say vaccination is the best way to avoid a severe COVID-19 infection. Of the 3 million Minnesotans who are fully vaccinated, 99 percent have not reported a breakthrough infection.

Minnesota has administered 6.3 million doses of vaccine and 3.3 million residents have gotten at least one shot. About 71 percent of the eligible population, age 12 and older, has gotten at least one shot.

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CDTA Flex service expands to southern Saratoga

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CDTA Flex service expands to southern Saratoga

MECHANICVILLE, N.Y. (NEWS10) – On Thursday, the CDTA will expand its FLEX service into the Southern Saratoga county region, at DeCrescente distributing in Mechanicville.

The CDTA’s on-demand, app-based service will cover the Mechanicville, Halfmoon, and Clifton Park areas starting September 20.

CDTA introduced FLEX to the Capital Region in January of 2020, which connects customers to curb-to-curb service within specified zones by downloading the free TransLoc App to call or request a ride.

The program currently operates in Colonie, Guilderland, Latham, and the UAlbany uptown campus, which also services Albany Medical Center, Albany International Airport, and University at Albany, as part of their universal access agreement.

“It is our mission to create connections and seamless transportation options throughout the Capital Region,” said Carm Basile, CDTA Chief Executive Officer, “we have expanded our route network and increased access and opportunity for thousands of residents.

The Southern Saratoga County FLEX service will operate free of charge during the initial pilot
period, with handicapped accessible vehicles available.

For further information on FLEX service visit the CDTA’s website.

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FDA, CDC debating COVID booster shots

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FDA, CDC debating COVID booster shots

WASHINGTON — Government advisers are debating whether to recommend extra doses of the Pfizer vaccine, a key step toward the Biden administration’s plan to dispense COVID-19 booster shots to most Americans.

Scientists inside and outside the U.S. government have been divided in recent days over the need for boosters and who should get them. A panel of Food and Drug Administration advisers will vote Friday on the safety and effectiveness of boosters.

This week, two top FDA vaccine reviewers joined a group of international scientists in publishing an editorial rejecting the need for boosters in healthy people. The scientists said continuing studies show the shots are working well despite the delta variant.

If the FDA approves the extra doses, a separate committee convened by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention will debate who should get boosters and when.

The World Health Organization has strongly objected to rich nations giving a third round of shots when poor countries don’t have enough vaccine for their first.

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Biden faces limits of $1.9 trillion in COVID aid as some states resist

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Biden faces limits of $1.9 trillion in COVID aid as some states resist

WASHINGTON — President Joe Biden entered the White House promising to stop the twin health and economic crises caused by COVID-19, but $1.9 trillion and countless initiatives later he’s confronting the limits of what Washington can achieve when some state and local governments are unwilling or unable to step up.

Six months after Congress passed the massive rescue plan, administration records show that more than $550 billion has yet to be disbursed. The sum could help provide a key economic backstop as the coronavirus’ delta variant continues to pose a threat. But in some cases, it’s also led to frustration as aid for renters, testing and vaccines goes unused despite mass outreach campaigns.

Republican critics say the unspent money shows that Biden’s relief package was too big and inflationary; the administration says the unspent funds reflect the extent of planning in case the recovery from the pandemic hits more snags with virus mutations and unexpected economic disruptions. By law, about $105 billion of the state and local aid and more than half of the expanded child tax credits cannot be paid out yet.

“There are some things designed to address immediate hardship and others that are designed to allow for a multi-year policy response — they’re not really bugs, they’re features,” said Gene Sperling, who is overseeing the rescue plan for Biden. “The fact that a solid portion of these funds can be used over a few year period is a good-news story for ensuring a durable recovery.”

But some of the backlog stems from bottlenecks — or outright blockages — at the state or local level, beyond the influence of Washington. The extent of the challenge was apparent when Biden recently announced new vaccine requirements for federal workers and employers with 100 or more workers and emphasized the need for testing and keeping schools open.

“We’re facing a lot of pushback, especially from some of the Republican governors,” Biden said Thursday. “The governors of Florida and Texas — they’re doing everything they can to undermine the lifesaving requirements that I’ve proposed.”

The Department of Health and Human Services and the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention have stood up “Operation Expanded Testing” to work with schools, homeless shelters and care facilities to provide screening testing at no cost to most organizations, and CDC has offered its technical expertise — but that doesn’t mean states will take them up on it.

Iowa and Idaho, for instance, have rejected tens of millions of dollars in federal assistance to boost virus testing in schools. In Texas and a handful of other GOP-controlled states, officials have moved to block schools from conducting contact tracing — for which they have been provided federal dollars — or requiring mask-wearing.

There have been some bright spots, the administration said, including Georgia and Massachusetts, where states have employed federal resources to help keep students safe.

White House officials harbor frustrations over the slow pace of distributing money for some of the programs, but contend what remains is largely out of their control.

Large pockets of money flowed through existing pathways — for instance, expanded tax credits, which required relatively minor adjustments by the IRS. But the federal government was also tasked with standing up entirely new initiatives from scratch, with few carrots or sticks to encourage local officials to join in.

Privately, some officials believe the country as a whole had the tools to avoid the brunt of the latest delta wave and its impact on the economy through vaccinations, robust testing and economic relief money — but didn’t move quickly enough to use them.

The Biden administration can point to clear successes with its relief package. Economic growth has jumped sharply this year, with monthly job gains averaging 636,000 and demand outpacing the supply of autos, furniture, appliances and other goods. The president and his aides point to forecasts suggesting that U.S. economic growth could be the strongest in four decades.

Yet the delta variant has slowed economic activity as hiring slipped in August to just 235,000 added jobs. The slowdown overlapped with the lapse of expanded unemployment benefits, causing 8.9 million people to lose weekly benefit payments and another 2.1 million to lose a $300-a-week supplemental unemployment payment.

The delta variant has spread as funds to combat COVID-19 go untapped.

Of the $51 billion for testing, monitoring and research and development in Biden’s plan, the administration said $13.9 billion has yet to be distributed and will be used to combat the delta variant. Just 10% of the money for homeowner assistance has gone out to states, and aid to renters has been so unevenly distributed that the Treasury Department announced Tuesday the remaining $13 billion will go to “high-performing” states and cities.

“Absolutely it was too large,” said Marc Goldwein, senior vice president of the private Committee for a Responsible Federal Budget. “But it was also poorly designed in terms of timing and composition — there were some places we should have spent more or longer.”

Goldwein said unemployment benefits should have been tapered down gradually. Direct checks could have been split into multiple rounds, instead of a single $1,400 payment for each eligible person. State and local funds could have been disbursed in conditional tranches.

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This Coronavirus Memorial Will Continue to Expand as More People Die

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This Coronavirus Memorial Will Continue to Expand as More People Die

‘In America: Remember,’ near the Washington Monument on September 17, 2021. Chip Somodevilla/Getty Images

When it comes to large-scale atrocities, it stands to reason that memorials should be put in place in order to remember the lives that have been lost; now, the coronavirus pandemic has received just such a memorial. Conceived by the artist Suzanne Brennan Firstenberg, the temporary memorial, which will be in place for 17 days, consists of more than 660,000 white flags being planted on the National Mall in Washington, D.C. Each of the flags represents a life lost to the coronavirus pandemic, and more will be added to the installation as more people continue to die.

People who’ve lost family members and friends during the pandemic will have the option of filling out an online form in order to dedicate a flag to someone, or else they can visit in person and plant a flag themselves. “I wanted to have enough pathways, where people could wander the paths privately for their own quiet reflection,” Firstenberg said. “So people would have plenty of special spaces where they could plant their personalized flags.”

A lot of art has been made over the last few years that directly addresses the coronavirus pandemic.  Mirko Ilić, Maira Kalman and Pablo Delcan were among the artists who contributed to a digital PSA billboard campaign last year, and the Public Art Fund has also launched exhibitions spotlighting the work that artists have made during the outbreak of Covid-19. Many creatives struggled with producing work during a time of such acute stress, while others thrived.

When explaining the flag memorial, Firstenberg explained that she chose white for the flag color because it represented innocence and purity. “Early on, we gave in to our lesser selves, and I hope now that seeing all these flags gives our nation a moment to pause and to think about who we are,” the artist said. “This says something about who we are as Americans.”

This Coronavirus Memorial Will Continue to Expand as More People Die

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‘I’ve honestly never felt more free’: new video shares how Black Americans feel living in Japan

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Black Americans in Japan

“Living while Black in Japan” is a short documentary made by filmmaking couple Keith Bedford and Shiho Fukada about what it’s like for Black Americans living in Japan. 

About the film: The documentary, uploaded to NPR’s YouTube channel, features three women and three men from the Black American community in Japan who shared their views on sensitive topics such as police and racism in the U.S.

  • George Floyd’s killing had struck a chord among the interviewees, with some expressing concern that the same could happen to their loved ones back in the U.S. 
  • LaTanya Whitaker, a gospel teacher and a restaurant owner in Japan, said it scares her that the incident is “something that can happen to my husband or to my son.”
  • Expressing the same fear, Rivonne Moore noted that racism in America has kept her in Japan. “Yeah, I did not intend to stay for 12 years,” she said. “But here I am.”
  • A worker in music and entertainment, interviewee Ebony Bowens moved to Japan immediately after graduating from university in New York. “You know, I can do things here in Japan that I can’t do…back at home, in the U.S.”
  • Tamru Grant’s words seemingly echoed Bowens’ sentiments. He said that he found freedom while living in Japan because he felt targeted back in the U.S. “It’s a really tense situation… when you see this white cop coming towards you, especially if it’s two.”
  • Grant said about his experience in Japan: “Living in Japan, as an African American, I’ve honestly never felt more free.” He talked about how he can catch a cab without even trying, and that he can say “good morning” to an old Japanese woman and she will look him in the eye and say “good morning” back without any fear.
  • Henry Moreland Seals, who has been working in Japan for 24 years, shared stories of kindness from strangers he met in Japan. He recounted a story where he was walking and came across a garden. An old man who owned the garden invited Seals and his friend in. The Japanese man then offered them free vegetables, like tomatoes. Seals says, seemingly in disbelief, “He was just friendly and kind.”
  • He also noted that in Japan, “We didn’t have to worry whether someone was gonna call the police on us. That we were going to get shot, that we were going to get assaulted,” whereas in the U.S. this is a present fear in many Black Americans’ lives.
  • Tyrone Jones II noted that there is black fear in the U.S. because they are viewed “less of a person, more of a threat.” He acknowledged, however, that since Japan is an extremely homogeneous society, he still sticks out “like a sore thumb.”
  • The interviewees noted that the media still plays a huge role in how Japanese view African Americans, and they are working to “dispel as many myths as possible.” They talk about how in the U.S., it’s racism but in Japan, it’s ignorance.
  • Grant says, “Have I felt racial bias in Japan? It’s hard to answer that question because not really.”

About the filmmakers: Bedford, who is African American, and Fukada, who is Japanese, moved from New York to Japan three years ago so their son could learn more about Japanese culture, according to NPR

  • Bedford said that while he likes living in Japan, he still feels a sense of being an outsider in the country. Fukada reportedly felt the same feeling of being the “other” when they were living in the U.S. 
  • The family put their plans of returning to America on hold after the killing of George Floyd as they were worried that Bedford or their son could fall victim to the same violence.
  • With their film, Bedford and Fukada are hoping to inspire a more accepting and welcoming society in both Japan and the U.S. 

Featured Image via NPR

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Week 2 high school football schedule

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Week 2 high school football schedule

THURSDAY’S GAMES 

Minuteman at Keefe Tech, 6

Whittier at Malden, 6

FRIDAY’S GAMES 

Essex Tech at Blue Hills, 4

Nantucket at Mashpee, 5

Wareham at Holbrook/Avon, 5

Wilmington at Greater Lowell, 5

Atlantis Charter/Bishop Connolly at Cathedral/Matignon, 6

Attleboro at Bishop Feehan, 6

Boston Latin at O’Bryant, 6

Bristol-Plymouth at Martha’s Vineyard, ppd.

Cambridge at Medford, 6

Chelmsford at Lexington, 6

Greater Lawrence at North Reading, 6

LaSalle (RI) at Catholic Memorial, 6

Marblehead at Lynn Classical, 6

Revere at Chelsea, 6

Somerville at Everett, 6

Springfield Central at BC High, 6

Walpole at Natick, 6

Winchester at Waltham, 6

Holliston at Medway, 6:15

Carver at Case, 6:30

Diman at Bourne, 6:30

East Boston at Brighton, 6:30

Nipmuc at Dover-Sherborn, 6:30

St. Bernard’s at Stoneham, 6:30

St. Mary’s at Bellingham, 6:30

Sharon at Seekonk, 6:30

Andover at Acton-Boxboro, 7

Apponequet at Abington, 7

Archbishop Williams at Norwell, 7

Barnstable at Reading, 7

Belmont at Wakefield, 7

Beverly at North Andover, 7

Braintree at Stoughton, 7

Burlington at Woburn, 7

Concord-Carlisle at Ashland, 7

Danvers at Haverhill, 7

Dartmouth at GNB Voke, 7

Dedham at Medfield, 7

Dennis-Yarmouth at Plymouth North, 7

Dighton-Rehoboth at Plymouth South, 7

Fairhaven at West Bridgewater, 7

Foxboro at Whitman-Hanson, 7

Franklin at Brockton, 7

Gloucester at Malden Catholic, 7

Hanover at East Bridgewater, 7

Hingham at Arlington, 7

Hopkinton at Nauset, 7

Hull at Cardinal Spellman, 7

Ipswich at Lowell Catholic, 7

King Philip at Needham, 7

Latin Academy at Weston, 7

Lincoln-Sudbury at Melrose, 7

Lowell at Tewksbury, 7

Lynn English at Swampscott, 7

Mansfield at North Attleboro, 7

Marshfield at Methuen, 7

Masconomet at Peabody, 7

Millis at Randolph, 7

Nashoba Tech at Manchester-Essex, 7

Newburyport at Bedford, 7

Newton North at Weymouth, 7

Northeast at Saugus, 7

Old Rochester at Bishop Stang, 7

Oliver Ames at Quincy, 7

Pembroke at Cohasset, 7

Pentucket at Dracut, 7

Roxbury Prep at Georgetown, 7

Scituate at Duxbury, 7

Sharon at Seekonk, 7

Shrewsbury at St. John’s (S), 7

Silver Lake at Rockland, 7

Taunton at Durfee, 7

Triton at Shawsheen, ppd.

Upper Cape at Southeastern, 7

Wayland at Amesbury, 7

Westford Acadmy at Billerica, 7

Winthrop at Austin Prep, 7

Xaverian at Bridgewater-Raynham, 7

Norton at Canton, 7:30

SATURDAY’S GAMES

Tech Boston at KIPP, 10

Bishop Fenwick at Arlington Catholic, 1

Boston English/New Mission at Lynn Tech, 1

Central Catholic at St. John’s Prep, 1

Falmouth at Norwood, 1

Framingham at Milton, 1

Milford at Wellesley, 1

Old Colony at Cape Cod Tech, 1

Somerset Berkley at Lawrence, 1

South Shore at Tri-County, 1

Watertown at Hamilton-Wenham, 1

Hamden Hall at Rivers, 2

Middleboro at New Bedford, 2

Martha’s Vineyard at Salem, 5

Newton South at Brookline, 6

Westwood at North Quincy, 7

DANNY V’S BEST BETS

FRIDAY

Nantucket at Mashpee, 5

LaSalle (RI) at Catholic Memorial, 6

Springfield Central at BC High, 6

Walpole at Natick, 6

East Boston at Brighton, 6:30

St. Bernard’s at Stoneham, 6:30

St. Mary’s at Bellingham, 6:30

Apponequet at Abington, 7

Barnstable at Reading, 7

Lincoln-Sudbury at Melrose, 7

Scituate at Duxbury, 7

Shrewsbury at St. John’s (S), 7

Xaverian at Bridgewater-Raynham, 7

SATURDAY

Tech Boston at KIPP, 10

Central Catholic at St. John’s Prep, 1

Milford at Wellesley, 1

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