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Mother Dairy Recruitment : Mother Dairy Fruit & Vegetable Pvt Ltd has issued the latest notification for the Mother Dairy recruitment of Financial Services Associate, Food and Dairy Technologist, Dairy Technology, Area Sales Manager, Milk Processing Operator, Executive Microbiologist, Energy Transition Expert, Operational Manager, Store Manager, HR and Admin, Delna Food, Sales Coordinator Vacancy at […]

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latest news Human remains found in burned area of ​​Chatsworth bushfire

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Latest News Human Remains Found In Burned Area Of ​​Chatsworth Bushfire

Skeletal human remains were found Tuesday in an area of ​​Chatsworth that was scorched by a bushfire, the Los Angeles Fire Department said.

The fire, which was first reported around 1:30 p.m. in the 11100 block of North De Soto Avenue, temporarily closed all lanes of Route 118 in the area. The fire was brought under control to just under two acres by 3:45 p.m.

As teams worked in the area, they found bones that appeared to be human remains, the department said. The remains were unrelated to the fire.

The LAFD Arson Section is working with the Los Angeles Police Department and LA County Corner Bureau to investigate the remains and determine the cause of death.

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I have traveled and worked remotely in 50 US cities. Here’s my top 4 – and they’re not in New York or LA

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I Have Traveled And Worked Remotely In 50 Us Cities. Here'S My Top 4 - And They'Re Not In New York Or La

In September 2021, my wife and I sold our house, car, and possessions to become full-time digital nomads.

But even before the pandemic made remote work a popular trend, I lived and worked remotely in over 50 US cities.

We run our two businesses – a consulting firm and a training program – online. Together they bring in $19,000 per month in revenue. High speed internet is a must everywhere we go. We also appreciate places that have gyms, grocery stores, and entertainment within walking distance.

I’ve always loved big cities: I spent six months in New York and three months in Los Angeles. But there are so many less crowded and cheaper options for a working holiday.

Here are some of my favorite cities (and what I think are the most underrated):

1. San Juan, Puerto Rico

Medium weekly cost for a traveler: $1,219
*Source: Budget your tripwhich compiles the numbers of real travelers

If you live on the east coast, Puerto Rico is only a few hours from most major airports.

San Juan gives you the vibe of the city while being on an island. The city center is within walking distance, with much of what you need within 30 minutes. And the Autoridad Metropolitana de Autobuses bus system only charges $0.75 per trip.

Agent Kimanzi and his wife explored Puerto Rico’s El Yunque National Rainforest while working remotely in San Juan.

Photo: Constable Kimanzi

There are great coworking spaces in Old San Juan and Downtown. One space we used was Cocohaus, which offers a one-day pass for $20 or a five-day pass for $90. Access includes fast Wi-Fi and free coffee.

Food in San Juan is delicious and affordable, and grocery stores carry many of the familiar brands you’ll find in the United States.

There’s plenty to do after you’ve logged off, too, like visiting the kiosks in Luquillo, taking an ATV ride through the El Yunque rainforest, walking along Old San Juan, or exploring the city’s nightlife options.

2. Milwaukee, Wis.

Average weekly cost for a traveller: $985

Milwaukee, where I was born and raised, offers work and hotel options at an attractive price. It’s also just a 90-minute drive from Chicago, making it the perfect jumping-off point for a larger trip.

Downtown is located on the coast of Lake Michigan, and the downtown area is full of cafes and coworking spaces.

Downtown Milwaukee is located on Lake Michigan and offers a variety of shops and restaurants.

Photo: Constable Kimanzi

3. Atlanta, Georgia

Average weekly cost for a traveller: $954

Our daughter attends Georgia Tech, so we visit Atlanta often.

In Midtown, you’ll find great cafes and restaurants within walking distance, as well as plenty of Airbnbs in high-rise buildings with amenities like fast internet, gyms, and offices.

The rest of the city is easily explored using Atlanta’s MARTA public transportation system.

A walk along Atlanta’s BeltLine, a network of pathways and public spaces that surround downtown neighborhoods, brings a new understanding of African American culture.

Atlanta’s BeltLine has 22 miles of trails that connect many neighborhoods in the city.

Photo: Constable Kimanzi

Atlanta is also home to the National Center for Civil and Human Rights, Martin Luther King, Jr. National Historical Park, Ebenezer Baptist Church, and several historically black colleges, all of which are worth a visit.

You’ll find incredible southern cuisine in every corner of the city. A few of my favorites are Soul Vegetarian, Paschal’s, Atlanta Breakfast Club, and the famous Mary Mac’s Tea Room.

4. Sarasota, Florida

Average weekly cost for a traveller: $1,954

My wife and I spent three years in the Sarasota-Bradenton area. Voted one of the best cities to live in for many years in a row, it’s a great place to travel and work.

Sarasota feels like a small town with lots of friendly coworking spaces and cafes. Some of our favorites are BOLD Cowork Sarasota, which offers day passes for $25 or monthly passes for $50, and Lab SRQ, which offers a $30 day pass that includes coffee and snacks.

If you prefer working in a coffee shop, I recommend checking out Breaking Wave Coffee.

Kimanzi Constable and his wife like to work at local cafes like Breaking Wave Cafe when they visit Sarasota – but sometimes they just go to Starbucks!

Photo: Constable Kimanzi

When the day’s work is done, you’re surrounded by white-sand beaches on Florida’s gulf side, most of them a short drive from town.

In addition, there is no shortage of fresh seafood. Although a bit pricey, the local restaurants are worth it. I recommend Dolce Italia, Duval’s Fresh Local Seafood and Café L’Europe.

Agent Kimanzi is an entrepreneur and freelance writer. His work has appeared in Fortune, Entrepreneur, Black Enterprise, NBC, Travel & Leisure, CBS and Parents. Follow him and his wife on Youtube follow their movements.

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Liz Cheney compares herself to Abraham Lincoln in concession speech

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Liz Cheney Compares Herself To Abraham Lincoln In Concession Speech

Rep. Liz Cheney (R-WY) compared herself to former President Abraham Lincoln during her concession speech shortly after her loss to Trump-backed Republican challenger Harriet Hageman.

Cheney claimed she lost her primary election only because she didn’t “buy into President Trump’s lie about the 2020 election.”

“I would have had to allow his continued efforts to unravel our democratic system and attack the foundations of our republic. It’s a path I couldn’t and didn’t want to take,” Cheney said.

Cheney said her opposition to former President Donald Trump is rooted in “the principles” members of Congress have sworn to protect and that she “fully understands the potential political consequences” of opposing Trump.

She then compared herself to Lincoln, who saved the nation during our Civil War.

“Our party’s original great champion, Abraham Lincoln, was defeated in the Senate and House elections before winning the most important election of all,” Cheney said. “Lincoln ultimately prevailed. He saved our union and he defined our obligation as Americans for all of history.

She also quoted Lincoln’s famous Gettysburg Address and asserted that the “highest duty” of Americans is to “protect the foundations of this constitutional republic.”

After comparing herself to Lincoln, Cheney focused on the Jan. 6 Capitol Riots and claimed that “America will never be the same” if Americans don’t “hold those responsible accountable.”

U.S. Representative Liz Cheney (R-WY), vice chair of the select committee investigating the Jan. 6 attack on the U.S. Capitol, delivers closing remarks during a hearing on the Jan. 6 inquiry at the Cannon House office building on June 13, 2022, in Washington, DC. (Photo by Chip Somodevilla/Getty Images)

“At the heart of the January 6 attack is a willingness to embrace dangerous conspiracies that attack the very foundation of our nation,” she said.

“Our nation is once again heading towards crisis, anarchy and violence,” Cheney added. “No American should support election deniers in any position of genuine responsibility, where their refusal to uphold the rule of law will corrupt our future.”

She also claimed that Trump is promoting an “insidious lie” about the recent FBI raid on his Mar-a-Lago residence, which “will provoke violence and threats of violence.”

“Trump knows that voicing these conspiracies will provoke violence and threats of violence,” Cheney said. “It happened on January 6, it’s happening again now. It’s entirely predictable that the violence will escalate further, but he and others are purposely continuing to fuel the danger.

Cheney mentioned Lincoln once again and felt that Civil War-era fighters like Lincoln and former President Ulysses S. Grant “speak to us from generation to generation”.

“Lincoln and Grant and all who fought in our country’s tragic civil war, including my own great-great-grandfathers, saved our union, their courage saved freedom,” Cheney said. “And if you listen carefully, they speak to us from generation to generation. We must not waste unnecessarily what so many people have fought and died for. »

In conclusion, Cheney pledged to “do whatever it takes” to prevent Trump from regaining control of the presidency.

“We have to be very lucid about the threat we face and what is needed to defeat it. I have said since January 6 that I will do whatever it takes to ensure Donald Trump is never near the Oval Office again,” Cheney said.

“I ask you tonight to join me as we leave here, resolve that we will stand together, Republicans, Democrats and Independents against those who will destroy our republic,” Cheney concluded. “They are angry and they are determined. But they have seen nothing like the power of Americans united in defense of our Constitution and committed to the cause of freedom.

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The monkey trade behind the Paso Robles Zoo’s 911 call, California

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The Monkey Trade Behind The Paso Robles Zoo'S 911 Call, California

SAN LUIS OBISPO, Calif. — Cops usually have a prime suspect. In this case, it’s a suspect primate.

The San Luis Obispo County Sheriff’s Office believes a small capuchin monkey called 911 from a zoo last Saturday night.

The call disconnected and dispatchers tried to call and text back, but there was no response, so deputies were dispatched to investigate, the bureau said in an article on the social networks.

The address turned out to be the Zoo to You near Paso Robles, but deputies found no one had made the call.

They eventually deduced that a capuchin monkey named Route had apparently picked up the zoo’s cell phone, which was in a golf cart used to drive around the property.

“We are told that capuchin monkeys are very curious and will grab anything and everything and start pushing buttons,” the office post said.

Copyright © 2022 by The Associated Press. All rights reserved.

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Mets lose second straight to Braves, also lose another starting pitcher to injury – The Denver Post

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Mets Lose Second Straight To Braves, Also Lose Another Starting Pitcher To Injury – The Denver Post

ATLANTA – Charlie Morton is a very good pitcher, sometimes even a great pitcher.

But when the 38-year-old Braves starter picked the Mets aside on Tuesday night, it looked like there was something else tormenting the orange and blue besides Morton’s curveball.

As Atlanta cruised to a 5-0 victory, the Mets lost another starting pitcher to injury. Taijuan Walker followed Carlos Carrasco’s two-run outing on Monday with one of his own. It was a low-grade slant strain for Carrasco, while the Mets attribute Walker’s short night to back spasms.

“I tried to bend over, and when I tried to get up, it got stuck on me,” Walker said of his back. “I’ve never had anything like this before. The training staff aren’t too worried about it, so we’ll get an MRI and see how I feel tomorrow morning.

Showalter was asked if there are any concerns about Walker, whose injury does not appear to be debilitating.

“Of course there are,” he replied with a raised eyebrow. “There’s always a time when you have to take a pitcher out of play. Of course there is. But he had similar things that resolved themselves pretty quickly. I hope that is the case.

Tuesday night’s loss can also be largely attributed to those back spasms, which sent Buck Showalter rushing to the unnamed part of his bullpen. RJ Alvarez, called from Triple-A hours before the first pitch, had to take the first shift. The second hitter he faced was Robbie Grossman, a forward acquisition for Atlanta who, statistically speaking, is among the 20 worst hitters in the game this year (minimum 300 plate appearances).

Grossman’s undoubtedly dinger 105 mph certainly didn’t seem to come from one of the worst hitters in the league.

That missile into right field gave the Braves a lead, and a stellar Mets defense briefly helped limit the damage. Catcher Michael Perez lined up a wayward throw from Alvarez on the brick backstop and kicked out Ronald Acuna Jr. trying to advance to second, and second baseman Jeff McNeil finished the inning with a super running catch impressive in the shallow right.

Good defense can only get you so far, though, especially when Matt Olson connected for a two-run shot on Alvarez the following inning and the Mets hitters were zapped from their abilities. Morton looked like a much younger man on Tuesday. The right-hander who made his debut before Obama was elected (the first time ever) retired 12 Mets and only allowed four to reach base.

Four of those Ks were courtesy of his sinister curveball, which he trusted on 48 of his 97 throws. The standing ovation Morton received upon his exit was well deserved and his exit was reminiscent of the playoff performances that made him famous. Starling Marte, Pete Alonso, Daniel Vogelbach and Jeff McNeil each struck twice against Morton.

“He just performed,” Francisco Lindor said of Morton. “He’s really good. When he performs, he is even better. Hats off to him, and their entire pitching team today, they did a great job.

This season full of Mets peaks is currently stuck in one of its few valleys. Injuries will do that to you, and two starting pitchers in less than 48 hours is definitely suboptimal, which may have taken a mental toll on the offense. Again, Morton was fantastic, but some of the swings for the Mets were uncharacteristic of the group that won 75 of its first 115 games.

“Nobody is robotic,” Showalter said. “Of course, everything affects. Everyone is a human being, but we also had things like that with injuries and different things throughout the year. It’s part of the job description.

“It’s part of the adversity,” Lindor added.

Injuries also played a role in the poor offense, as the order’s eight and nine batters were both in the Mets’ starting lineup for the first time. Deven Marrero, eighth at bat, and Michael Perez, ninth, were not part of the plan as recently as three days ago.

Stephen Nogosek, better known for his handsome mustache than his throwing, took the ball past Alvarez and chewed up two innings. A slight silver lining for the Mets is the fact that they got through those first two games in Atlanta, two non-competitive losses, without completely overloading their bullpen.

“Nogo was really good tonight,” Showalter said. “It was a real boost for us.”

Edwin Diaz, Adam Ottavino and Trevor May are all fresh for the final two games, when the Mets will try to salvage a split in this series. They also don’t have the day off until next Wednesday, with the Phillies and Yankees on their way, so keeping as many relievers as fresh as possible until then will be a priority.

The Mets have been punched in the mouth the past two nights. There is no way around this. All players are human and therefore not immune to the bad feelings that come with seeing their teammates hitting the coaching table.

Luckily for them, just as they dreamed of during the cold and disorienting days of the MLB lockout, these games will be kicked off by Max Scherzer and Jacob deGrom.

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How John DeMarsico made SNY’s Mets shows go viral

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How John Demarsico Made Sny'S Mets Shows Go Viral

On a sticky August night at Citi Field, near the end of a crucial Mets victory over division rival Atlanta, closest Edwin Díaz threw his final warm-up pitch and began his long journey. familiar from the bullpen from right field to the mound for the start of the ninth inning. But something unusual happened: the TV show didn’t get a commercial cut.

Instead, the camera trailed behind Díaz as he walked through the bullpen door, jogged, and crossed the grass of the outfield. The trumpets of “Narco,” Díaz’s beloved entrance song, were piped directly from the stadium’s PA system to the broadcast, giving fans at home the feeling of watching it all happen in person. Or maybe they were in a bullfighting arena in Spain. Either way, there were chills.

The broadcast flourish was conceived and executed by John DeMarsico, 35, director of gaming for SNY, the Mets’ regional sports network.

“We’ve covered it before, but we never skipped a commercial break to show the whole thing,” DeMarsico said. “And we never sent the camera crew over there to do the back shot. I had it in my back pocket all year and was waiting for the right game to do it.

That same game featured Jacob deGrom’s return to Citi Field after more than a year lost to serious arm and shoulder injuries. DeMarsico gave Mets co-ace deGrom his own star moment, skipping a commercial break to show off his first-inning warm-up pitches. This time, Lynyrd Skynyrd’s “Simple Man” aired on the show.

In both cases, the embellishments had been discussed earlier in the season but decided on the spot, with DeMarsico sensing the mood in the stadium and improvising a cinematic response.

Regional sports networks are taking their share of abuse, with complaints of streaming blackouts from fans and frequent attempts by Major League Baseball to grow its viewership through other alternatives, be it Apple TV+; NBC’s Peacock streaming service; or other platforms. But in a medium that seems antiquated to some, SNY’s theme all year has been innovation.

In this case, the network builds on what was already a strength. The chemistry of the network’s broadcast team — play-by-play announcer Gary Cohen and analysts Ron Darling and Keith Hernandez — has long made viewing the SNY destination even when the team on the ground wasn’t in command. sometimes not that level of attention.

“The team has always been experimental,” said Darling, who along with Cohen and Hernandez have held court for shows full of goofy tangents, movie recommendations and inside jokes that have been unfolding since 2006. Darling sees their interactions as a sign of respect for the viewer. “I think there’s a fear with some shows not trusting their fan base to be smart enough to see something different. Many broadcast teams are afraid of alienating their fan base who will criticize anything out of the ordinary, especially when criticism in today’s world is so instantaneous.

As comedian Jerry Seinfeld said during one of his many booth visits, “It’s a TV show, it’s not just a game.”

DeMarsico, with the support of producer Gregg Picker, has quietly helped their shows’ visuals catch up with storytelling quality and innovation. And like a cunning reliever, he did it with a formidable bag of tricks.

He uses unusual camera angles, forgoing the typical center field shot at crucial moments, instead filming the action behind the right fielder or near the circle on the visitor’s bridge.

It uses split screens to highlight matchups between pitcher and batter. In a tense battle between Díaz and Milwaukee Brewers outfielder Christian Yelich earlier this season, DeMarsico started the shot with Díaz’s face on the left side of the frame. It then faded into Yelich’s face on the right side, gradually fading Díaz. Fans got to really see the pitcher and batter stare at each other.

These techniques are attempts to unravel the drama that already exists in the game but was previously difficult to visualize.

“Baseball is inherently cinematic, more so than other sports,” DeMarsico said. “In football and basketball, there is so much speed. In baseball, there is no stopwatch. The geography of the domain is very structured. You are able to set the scene, and establish the clashes between hitter and pitcher like a duel in a western.

After decades of baseball games looking almost identical from network to network, these plans can seem incredibly original.

For DeMarsico, it’s a natural collision of his two passions: baseball and movies. Before beginning his career at SNY with an internship in 2009, he studied film at North Carolina State University. Conversations about his work are peppered with the names of directors, famous and obscure. He models his methods of creating suspense on the work of Brian De Palma and cites Martin Scorsese’s famous tracking shot of Copacabana in “Goodfellas” as inspiration for Díaz’s bullpen moment. He also quotes Nicolas Winding Refn — the Díaz-Yelich moment was inspired by Refn’s 2009 Viking epic “Valhalla Rising” — and Sergio Corbucci, who directed some of the most violent spaghetti westerns.

In Saturday night’s win over the Philadelphia Phillies, DeMarsico repeated Díaz’s bullpen shot, but this time he started it in black and white, then switched to color when the pitcher entered the field, a clear nod to “The Wizard of Oz”.

Then there’s Quentin Tarantino, who influenced perhaps the slightest of DeMarsico’s innovations: the “Kill Bill” filter. The Mets lead the batsman majors to success this year, and manager Buck Showalter’s growing irritation has been a running joke among Mets fans. The broadcast team ran with it, using the same effect employed by Tarantino in the “Kill Bill” films whenever their protagonist’s thirst for revenge is triggered: a red hue, a sound known as “Ironside Siren” and a double exposure of her. face and a memory of the traumatic event.

DeMarsico used sound and color a few times, but knew something was still missing. So he asked his team to create a montage of this year’s most egregious blows and overlay them on Showalter’s face, implying the manager was reliving a season of insults every time a Met was getting pounded.

Some baseball purists might object to such shenanigans, but it certainly draws attention to the network. The clip of Díaz’s entrance has gone viral and has now been viewed on Twitter over eight million times.

For a sport that has long struggled with traditionalism in its efforts to attract young fans, these innovations may come across as cutting edge. But they could also give some kind of roadmap for how baseball could modernize its other shows — a process that began almost immediately when Apple TV+ recreated the Díaz entry, almost blow for blow, in its presentation of a Mets game.

But with the Mets on a 100-plus win tempo this regular season and DeMarsico leading their shows, a little competition is nothing to worry about. “I still have a few tricks up my sleeve,” he said.

That kind of trust might explain why the SNY production team had so much leeway to experiment, even sacrificing a few advertising dollars along the way.

“It’s not something we want to do a lot because the ads obviously pay the bills,” DeMarsico said of the times they stuck with the action on the court. “But there is a trust factor with SNY. We choose our places and choose wisely, and as long as it doesn’t become an everyday thing, we can do things like that and create special moments for the people back home.

He smiled and added, “Maybe eight million views are worth a commercial break.”

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