OK: Found an XML parser.
OK: Support for GZIP encoding.
OK: Support for character munging.
Notice: Undefined index: description in /data/web/master/cms/scripts/rss/magpie/rss_parse.inc on line 409 Warning: Cache unable to open file for writing: ./cache/48d8c32695098204d462fea992494b6f in /data/web/master/cms/scripts/rss/magpie/rss_cache.inc on line 185

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Channel: The Inside News Hyderabad

RSS URL:

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      ["title"]=>
      string(65) "Climate change: Before geoengineering, some fundamental chemistry"
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      string(99) "https://theinsidenewshyderabad.com/climate-change-before-geoengineering-some-fundamental-chemistry/"
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      string(714) "Journal Reference: Javier Carmona-García, Tarek Trabelsi, Antonio Francés-Monerris, Carlos A. Cuevas, Alfonso Saiz-Lopez, Daniel Roca-Sanjuán, Joseph S. Francisco. Photochemistry of HOSO2 and SO3 and Implications for the Production of Sulfuric Acid. Journal of the American Chemical Society, 2021; 143 (44): 18794 DOI: 10.1021/jacs.1c10153 According to a new study in the Journal of the American Chemical ... Read more"
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Journal Reference:

  1. Javier Carmona-García, Tarek Trabelsi, Antonio Francés-Monerris, Carlos A. Cuevas, Alfonso Saiz-Lopez, Daniel Roca-Sanjuán, Joseph S. Francisco. Photochemistry of HOSO2 and SO3 and Implications for the Production of Sulfuric Acid. Journal of the American Chemical Society, 2021; 143 (44): 18794 DOI: 10.1021/jacs.1c10153

According to a new study in the Journal of the American Chemical Society, a collaboration among Penn scientists and two groups in Spain, atmospheric conditions in the stratosphere pose a challenge to generating sulfuric acid, making its production less efficient than might have previously been expected. Thus more groundwork exploring the chemistry of how sulfuric acid and its building blocks will react in the upper atmosphere is required in order to confidently move forward with this climate geoengineering strategy, the researchers say.

“These fundamental insights highlight the importance of understanding the photochemistry involved in geoengineering,” says Joseph S. Francisco, an atmospheric chemist in Penn’s School of Arts & Sciences and a co-corresponding author on the study. “That’s critically important and it’s something that’s been ignored.”

Using sulfuric acid to blunt the sun’s rays as a means of curbing climate change impacts is based on a natural phenomenon: When volcanoes erupt, the sulfur they emit creates localized — or sometimes even far-reaching — cooling clouds that filter the sun. But those clouds emerge in the troposphere, which ranges from the Earth’s surface to about 10 kilometers up. Geoengineering using sulfuric acid would happen a good deal higher, in the stratosphere, from about 10 to 20 kilometers above the planet.

Conditions change as the altitude increases. Notably, the air becomes drier, and the energy of the sun’s rays becomes stronger. In the new work, Francisco, his postdoc Tarek Trabelsi, and colleagues from Spain’s Rocasolano Institute of Physical Chemistry and the University of València partnered to explore how these variables affected the chemical reactions involved in making sulfuric acid.

The major inputs are sulfur dioxide (SO2), which reacts with hydroxyl radicals (OH), a kind of atmospheric “detergent,” to create HOSO2. HOSO2 reacts with oxygen to create sulfur trioxide (SO3), which then reacts with water vapor to create sulfuric acid. Aerosols formed from the sulfuric acid have the ability to reflect sunlight.

These reactions are well characterized; together, they are responsible for creating acid rain in the troposphere. But whether that chemistry would work in the stratosphere and achieve the same efficiency was unknown.

To find out, the team used quantum chemistry — an approach that considers the ground, transition, and excited states of atoms and molecules — to consider how HOSO2 and SO3 would behave in the stratosphere’s conditions of high light and low humidity. Though geoengineering approaches factor in the ability of these two molecules to reflect sunlight, the researchers found that when HOSO2 is produced in the stratosphere, solar radiation causes the molecule to quickly photolyse, essentially breaking apart into its component parts, including sulfur dioxide, which is harmful to humans in high concentrations.

“One of the implications of this finding is, if you put sulfur dioxide up there, it’s going to just be recycling around,” Francisco says. “So it opens the door to whether we have a full understanding of atmospheric sulfur chemistry up in the stratosphere.”

Declining HOSO2 would also blunt the efficiency of producing sulfuric acid, the researchers note, possibly lessening the effectiveness of a chemical sunshade.

In contrast, the researchers found that SO3 levels remained quite stable in stratospheric conditions. “We know it reacts with water, but we don’t know a lot else about how it might react,” says Francisco. “Will the atmosphere find a way to get rid of the SO3 or will it collect somewhere and start initiating new chemistry elsewhere?”

Indeed, the researchers note that it’s crucial to understand what other reactions these molecules could be entering into in the stratosphere. “This work points to a cautionary note: If the SO3 chemistry is different, then how does it interact with the other chemistry that’s currently going on in the stratosphere,” he says. “We need to consider whether there are any kind of chemical concerns that we need to think about up front.”

The findings also highlight the need for a Plan B if the atmospheric chemistry doesn’t play out as expected. “It raises a fundamentally important question,” Francisco says. “If we put the sulfur dioxide in, can we get it out of the stratosphere?”

Francisco’s group is working on continuing to apply cutting-edge quantum methodologies to examine how photochemistry interacts with atmospheric models to generate a more complete understanding of various geoengineering scenarios.

“This is the first time that you’re taking results from fundamental physics and chemistry and mapping them into climate models to look at the three-dimensional atmospheric impact,” Francisco says.

And while some scientists are already proposing to trial a geoengineering approach using SO2, Francisco and his colleagues underscore that the outcomes depend on some aspects of sulfur chemistry that remain unknown.

“This brings to the forefront the need to make the community aware that there’s more fundamental chemistry that we need before we start to understand the full chemical impact of this approach,” Francisco says.

We would like to say thanks to the writer of this write-up for this remarkable material

Climate change: Before geoengineering, some fundamental chemistry

" } ["summary"]=> string(714) "Journal Reference: Javier Carmona-García, Tarek Trabelsi, Antonio Francés-Monerris, Carlos A. Cuevas, Alfonso Saiz-Lopez, Daniel Roca-Sanjuán, Joseph S. Francisco. Photochemistry of HOSO2 and SO3 and Implications for the Production of Sulfuric Acid. Journal of the American Chemical Society, 2021; 143 (44): 18794 DOI: 10.1021/jacs.1c10153 According to a new study in the Journal of the American Chemical ... Read more" ["atom_content"]=> string(6450) "

Journal Reference:

  1. Javier Carmona-García, Tarek Trabelsi, Antonio Francés-Monerris, Carlos A. Cuevas, Alfonso Saiz-Lopez, Daniel Roca-Sanjuán, Joseph S. Francisco. Photochemistry of HOSO2 and SO3 and Implications for the Production of Sulfuric Acid. Journal of the American Chemical Society, 2021; 143 (44): 18794 DOI: 10.1021/jacs.1c10153

According to a new study in the Journal of the American Chemical Society, a collaboration among Penn scientists and two groups in Spain, atmospheric conditions in the stratosphere pose a challenge to generating sulfuric acid, making its production less efficient than might have previously been expected. Thus more groundwork exploring the chemistry of how sulfuric acid and its building blocks will react in the upper atmosphere is required in order to confidently move forward with this climate geoengineering strategy, the researchers say.

“These fundamental insights highlight the importance of understanding the photochemistry involved in geoengineering,” says Joseph S. Francisco, an atmospheric chemist in Penn’s School of Arts & Sciences and a co-corresponding author on the study. “That’s critically important and it’s something that’s been ignored.”

Using sulfuric acid to blunt the sun’s rays as a means of curbing climate change impacts is based on a natural phenomenon: When volcanoes erupt, the sulfur they emit creates localized — or sometimes even far-reaching — cooling clouds that filter the sun. But those clouds emerge in the troposphere, which ranges from the Earth’s surface to about 10 kilometers up. Geoengineering using sulfuric acid would happen a good deal higher, in the stratosphere, from about 10 to 20 kilometers above the planet.

Conditions change as the altitude increases. Notably, the air becomes drier, and the energy of the sun’s rays becomes stronger. In the new work, Francisco, his postdoc Tarek Trabelsi, and colleagues from Spain’s Rocasolano Institute of Physical Chemistry and the University of València partnered to explore how these variables affected the chemical reactions involved in making sulfuric acid.

The major inputs are sulfur dioxide (SO2), which reacts with hydroxyl radicals (OH), a kind of atmospheric “detergent,” to create HOSO2. HOSO2 reacts with oxygen to create sulfur trioxide (SO3), which then reacts with water vapor to create sulfuric acid. Aerosols formed from the sulfuric acid have the ability to reflect sunlight.

These reactions are well characterized; together, they are responsible for creating acid rain in the troposphere. But whether that chemistry would work in the stratosphere and achieve the same efficiency was unknown.

To find out, the team used quantum chemistry — an approach that considers the ground, transition, and excited states of atoms and molecules — to consider how HOSO2 and SO3 would behave in the stratosphere’s conditions of high light and low humidity. Though geoengineering approaches factor in the ability of these two molecules to reflect sunlight, the researchers found that when HOSO2 is produced in the stratosphere, solar radiation causes the molecule to quickly photolyse, essentially breaking apart into its component parts, including sulfur dioxide, which is harmful to humans in high concentrations.

“One of the implications of this finding is, if you put sulfur dioxide up there, it’s going to just be recycling around,” Francisco says. “So it opens the door to whether we have a full understanding of atmospheric sulfur chemistry up in the stratosphere.”

Declining HOSO2 would also blunt the efficiency of producing sulfuric acid, the researchers note, possibly lessening the effectiveness of a chemical sunshade.

In contrast, the researchers found that SO3 levels remained quite stable in stratospheric conditions. “We know it reacts with water, but we don’t know a lot else about how it might react,” says Francisco. “Will the atmosphere find a way to get rid of the SO3 or will it collect somewhere and start initiating new chemistry elsewhere?”

Indeed, the researchers note that it’s crucial to understand what other reactions these molecules could be entering into in the stratosphere. “This work points to a cautionary note: If the SO3 chemistry is different, then how does it interact with the other chemistry that’s currently going on in the stratosphere,” he says. “We need to consider whether there are any kind of chemical concerns that we need to think about up front.”

The findings also highlight the need for a Plan B if the atmospheric chemistry doesn’t play out as expected. “It raises a fundamentally important question,” Francisco says. “If we put the sulfur dioxide in, can we get it out of the stratosphere?”

Francisco’s group is working on continuing to apply cutting-edge quantum methodologies to examine how photochemistry interacts with atmospheric models to generate a more complete understanding of various geoengineering scenarios.

“This is the first time that you’re taking results from fundamental physics and chemistry and mapping them into climate models to look at the three-dimensional atmospheric impact,” Francisco says.

And while some scientists are already proposing to trial a geoengineering approach using SO2, Francisco and his colleagues underscore that the outcomes depend on some aspects of sulfur chemistry that remain unknown.

“This brings to the forefront the need to make the community aware that there’s more fundamental chemistry that we need before we start to understand the full chemical impact of this approach,” Francisco says.

We would like to say thanks to the writer of this write-up for this remarkable material

Climate change: Before geoengineering, some fundamental chemistry

" ["date_timestamp"]=> int(1638293924) } [1]=> array(11) { ["title"]=> string(39) "Why we must avoid temperature overshoot" ["link"]=> string(75) "https://theinsidenewshyderabad.com/why-we-must-avoid-temperature-overshoot/" ["dc"]=> array(1) { ["creator"]=> string(12) "Tony Grantly" } ["pubdate"]=> string(31) "Tue, 30 Nov 2021 16:21:57 +0000" ["category"]=> string(43) "Health And Scienceavoidovershoottemperature" ["guid"]=> string(42) "https://theinsidenewshyderabad.com/?p=7002" ["description"]=> string(672) "Journal References: Laurent Drouet, Valentina Bosetti, Simone A. Padoan, Lara Aleluia Reis, Christoph Bertram, Francesco Dalla Longa, Jacques Després, Johannes Emmerling, Florian Fosse, Kostas Fragkiadakis, Stefan Frank, Oliver Fricko, Shinichiro Fujimori, Mathijs Harmsen, Volker Krey, Ken Oshiro, Larissa P. Nogueira, Leonidas Paroussos, Franziska Piontek, Keywan Riahi, Pedro R. R. Rochedo, Roberto Schaeffer, Jun’ya Takakura, Kaj-Ivar ... Read more" ["content"]=> array(1) { ["encoded"]=> string(6581) "

Journal References:

  1. Laurent Drouet, Valentina Bosetti, Simone A. Padoan, Lara Aleluia Reis, Christoph Bertram, Francesco Dalla Longa, Jacques Després, Johannes Emmerling, Florian Fosse, Kostas Fragkiadakis, Stefan Frank, Oliver Fricko, Shinichiro Fujimori, Mathijs Harmsen, Volker Krey, Ken Oshiro, Larissa P. Nogueira, Leonidas Paroussos, Franziska Piontek, Keywan Riahi, Pedro R. R. Rochedo, Roberto Schaeffer, Jun’ya Takakura, Kaj-Ivar van der Wijst, Bob van der Zwaan, Detlef van Vuuren, Zoi Vrontisi, Matthias Weitzel, Behnam Zakeri, Massimo Tavoni. Net zero-emission pathways reduce the physical and economic risks of climate change. Nature Climate Change, 2021; DOI: 10.1038/s41558-021-01218-z
  2. Keywan Riahi, Christoph Bertram, Daniel Huppmann, Joeri Rogelj, Valentina Bosetti, Anique-Marie Cabardos, Andre Deppermann, Laurent Drouet, Stefan Frank, Oliver Fricko, Shinichiro Fujimori, Mathijs Harmsen, Tomoko Hasegawa, Volker Krey, Gunnar Luderer, Leonidas Paroussos, Roberto Schaeffer, Matthias Weitzel, Bob van der Zwaan, Zoi Vrontisi, Francesco Dalla Longa, Jacques Després, Florian Fosse, Kostas Fragkiadakis, Mykola Gusti, Florian Humpenöder, Kimon Keramidas, Paul Kishimoto, Elmar Kriegler, Malte Meinshausen, Larissa P. Nogueira, Ken Oshiro, Alexander Popp, Pedro R. R. Rochedo, Gamze Ünlü, Bas van Ruijven, Junya Takakura, Massimo Tavoni, Detlef van Vuuren, Behnam Zakeri. Cost and attainability of meeting stringent climate targets without overshoot. Nature Climate Change, 2021; DOI: 10.1038/s41558-021-01215-2

The Paris Agreement’s goal is to hold global warming to well below 2°C, and pursue efforts to limit it to 1.5°C. But what path should the world take to reach this desirable destination? The study just published in Nature Climate Change led by IIASA Energy, Climate, and Environment Program Director, Keywan Riahi provides some answers. The study summarizes insights from nine leading integrated assessment research teams exploring how to design cost-effective and feasible pathways to meet the Paris goals.

Scientists use integrated assessment models to explore options for climate policy. These look at the human activities driving emissions — forms of energy generation, efficiency measures, and changes in land use — and calculate the costs of deploying them over coming decades. Models adjust these factors to meet a given goal for the lowest cost.

So far, most studies have focused on the distant future, requiring only that the Paris goals are achieved by the end of the 21st century. Consequently, almost all of the resulting scenarios allow global temperature to overshoot in mid-century, only later turning the dial back down again. In order to reverse the overshoot, they make a heavy demand: requiring the world to achieve net-negative emissions to reduce the amount of carbon dioxide in the atmosphere and thereby decrease the temperature level.

Negative emissions on such a huge scale may however turn out not to be feasible; and even a temporary overshoot would increase hazards such as flooding and wildfires, and could cause permanent damage to the climate and fragile ecosystems. It would be much better not to stray into such dangerous territory.

“The study for the first time systematically compares scenarios that avoid overshoot across models. Rapid emissions cuts in the next few decades would mean that there is no need to go net-negative: instead, global temperatures would plateau at a given level around the time we reach net-zero emissions. We also found that models agree on many implications for regional energy systems like the rapid decarbonization of the power sector,” says Christoph Bertram, a study coauthor from the Potsdam Institute for Climate Impact Research.

As well as being safer for the planet, this turns out to have long-term economic benefits. The study projects that global GDP in 2100 would be up to 2% higher in scenarios that avoid overshoot.

“We show that up-front investment to achieve rapid transformations towards a global net-zero system will pay off in the long term,” says Riahi.

“In fact, the benefit is likely to be greater still, as this calculation does not include the economic impacts of climate change, which would be more severe in overshoot scenarios,” adds coauthor Laurent Drouet from the Euro-Mediterranean Center on Climate Change (CMCC) in Italy who led another paper in the same issue of Nature Climate Change, illustrating the benefits in terms of the avoided climate change impacts.

“Scenario results show consistently across models that the transportation sector will be the decarbonization laggard. Consequently, a ‘mobility revolution’ will be crucial to reducing dependence on net-negative-emissions technologies and to mitigate their risks and negative societal impacts,” notes coauthor Daniel Huppmann, a researcher in the IIASA Integrated Assessment and Climate Change Research Group.

The study by Riahi and colleagues also highlights the urgent need to improve climate ambition. It shows that if we follow existing Nationally Determined Contributions (NDCs — each country’s stated aim for emissions to 2030), the 1.5°C threshold will be exceeded, in contrast to the stated ambition at the recent climate conference (COP26) in Glasgow. Following current pledges until 2030 imply a slow start to mitigation efforts, and the models simply cannot see a way to ramp up decarbonization fast enough after that to reach the Paris goals, no matter how hard we try.

The study is part of the Exploring National and Global Actions to reduce Greenhouse gas Emissions (ENGAGE) project funded by the European Union’s Horizon 2020 research and innovation program Grant No 821471.

We would like to say thanks to the author of this article for this remarkable material

Why we must avoid temperature overshoot

" } ["summary"]=> string(672) "Journal References: Laurent Drouet, Valentina Bosetti, Simone A. Padoan, Lara Aleluia Reis, Christoph Bertram, Francesco Dalla Longa, Jacques Després, Johannes Emmerling, Florian Fosse, Kostas Fragkiadakis, Stefan Frank, Oliver Fricko, Shinichiro Fujimori, Mathijs Harmsen, Volker Krey, Ken Oshiro, Larissa P. Nogueira, Leonidas Paroussos, Franziska Piontek, Keywan Riahi, Pedro R. R. Rochedo, Roberto Schaeffer, Jun’ya Takakura, Kaj-Ivar ... Read more" ["atom_content"]=> string(6581) "

Journal References:

  1. Laurent Drouet, Valentina Bosetti, Simone A. Padoan, Lara Aleluia Reis, Christoph Bertram, Francesco Dalla Longa, Jacques Després, Johannes Emmerling, Florian Fosse, Kostas Fragkiadakis, Stefan Frank, Oliver Fricko, Shinichiro Fujimori, Mathijs Harmsen, Volker Krey, Ken Oshiro, Larissa P. Nogueira, Leonidas Paroussos, Franziska Piontek, Keywan Riahi, Pedro R. R. Rochedo, Roberto Schaeffer, Jun’ya Takakura, Kaj-Ivar van der Wijst, Bob van der Zwaan, Detlef van Vuuren, Zoi Vrontisi, Matthias Weitzel, Behnam Zakeri, Massimo Tavoni. Net zero-emission pathways reduce the physical and economic risks of climate change. Nature Climate Change, 2021; DOI: 10.1038/s41558-021-01218-z
  2. Keywan Riahi, Christoph Bertram, Daniel Huppmann, Joeri Rogelj, Valentina Bosetti, Anique-Marie Cabardos, Andre Deppermann, Laurent Drouet, Stefan Frank, Oliver Fricko, Shinichiro Fujimori, Mathijs Harmsen, Tomoko Hasegawa, Volker Krey, Gunnar Luderer, Leonidas Paroussos, Roberto Schaeffer, Matthias Weitzel, Bob van der Zwaan, Zoi Vrontisi, Francesco Dalla Longa, Jacques Després, Florian Fosse, Kostas Fragkiadakis, Mykola Gusti, Florian Humpenöder, Kimon Keramidas, Paul Kishimoto, Elmar Kriegler, Malte Meinshausen, Larissa P. Nogueira, Ken Oshiro, Alexander Popp, Pedro R. R. Rochedo, Gamze Ünlü, Bas van Ruijven, Junya Takakura, Massimo Tavoni, Detlef van Vuuren, Behnam Zakeri. Cost and attainability of meeting stringent climate targets without overshoot. Nature Climate Change, 2021; DOI: 10.1038/s41558-021-01215-2

The Paris Agreement’s goal is to hold global warming to well below 2°C, and pursue efforts to limit it to 1.5°C. But what path should the world take to reach this desirable destination? The study just published in Nature Climate Change led by IIASA Energy, Climate, and Environment Program Director, Keywan Riahi provides some answers. The study summarizes insights from nine leading integrated assessment research teams exploring how to design cost-effective and feasible pathways to meet the Paris goals.

Scientists use integrated assessment models to explore options for climate policy. These look at the human activities driving emissions — forms of energy generation, efficiency measures, and changes in land use — and calculate the costs of deploying them over coming decades. Models adjust these factors to meet a given goal for the lowest cost.

So far, most studies have focused on the distant future, requiring only that the Paris goals are achieved by the end of the 21st century. Consequently, almost all of the resulting scenarios allow global temperature to overshoot in mid-century, only later turning the dial back down again. In order to reverse the overshoot, they make a heavy demand: requiring the world to achieve net-negative emissions to reduce the amount of carbon dioxide in the atmosphere and thereby decrease the temperature level.

Negative emissions on such a huge scale may however turn out not to be feasible; and even a temporary overshoot would increase hazards such as flooding and wildfires, and could cause permanent damage to the climate and fragile ecosystems. It would be much better not to stray into such dangerous territory.

“The study for the first time systematically compares scenarios that avoid overshoot across models. Rapid emissions cuts in the next few decades would mean that there is no need to go net-negative: instead, global temperatures would plateau at a given level around the time we reach net-zero emissions. We also found that models agree on many implications for regional energy systems like the rapid decarbonization of the power sector,” says Christoph Bertram, a study coauthor from the Potsdam Institute for Climate Impact Research.

As well as being safer for the planet, this turns out to have long-term economic benefits. The study projects that global GDP in 2100 would be up to 2% higher in scenarios that avoid overshoot.

“We show that up-front investment to achieve rapid transformations towards a global net-zero system will pay off in the long term,” says Riahi.

“In fact, the benefit is likely to be greater still, as this calculation does not include the economic impacts of climate change, which would be more severe in overshoot scenarios,” adds coauthor Laurent Drouet from the Euro-Mediterranean Center on Climate Change (CMCC) in Italy who led another paper in the same issue of Nature Climate Change, illustrating the benefits in terms of the avoided climate change impacts.

“Scenario results show consistently across models that the transportation sector will be the decarbonization laggard. Consequently, a ‘mobility revolution’ will be crucial to reducing dependence on net-negative-emissions technologies and to mitigate their risks and negative societal impacts,” notes coauthor Daniel Huppmann, a researcher in the IIASA Integrated Assessment and Climate Change Research Group.

The study by Riahi and colleagues also highlights the urgent need to improve climate ambition. It shows that if we follow existing Nationally Determined Contributions (NDCs — each country’s stated aim for emissions to 2030), the 1.5°C threshold will be exceeded, in contrast to the stated ambition at the recent climate conference (COP26) in Glasgow. Following current pledges until 2030 imply a slow start to mitigation efforts, and the models simply cannot see a way to ramp up decarbonization fast enough after that to reach the Paris goals, no matter how hard we try.

The study is part of the Exploring National and Global Actions to reduce Greenhouse gas Emissions (ENGAGE) project funded by the European Union’s Horizon 2020 research and innovation program Grant No 821471.

We would like to say thanks to the author of this article for this remarkable material

Why we must avoid temperature overshoot

" ["date_timestamp"]=> int(1638289317) } [2]=> array(11) { ["title"]=> string(54) "Why did Britney Spears and Justin Timberlake break up?" ["link"]=> string(89) "https://theinsidenewshyderabad.com/why-did-britney-spears-and-justin-timberlake-break-up/" ["dc"]=> array(1) { ["creator"]=> string(10) "Tom Pauler" } ["pubdate"]=> string(31) "Tue, 30 Nov 2021 16:13:28 +0000" ["category"]=> string(43) "CelebritybreakBritneyJustinSpearsTimberlake" ["guid"]=> string(42) "https://theinsidenewshyderabad.com/?p=6996" ["description"]=> string(586) "Britney Spears and Justin Timberlake They met at Mickey Mouse Club when they were very young, precisely at 12 years old. Since their relationship ended, everyone has been wondering why for years? And it is that they had a relationship since they were young while both were growing up. In fact, they were seen as ... Read more" ["content"]=> array(1) { ["encoded"]=> string(4021) "

Britney Spears and Justin Timberlake They met at Mickey Mouse Club when they were very young, precisely at 12 years old. Since their relationship ended, everyone has been wondering why for years?

And it is that they had a relationship since they were young while both were growing up. In fact, they were seen as the best American couple and, until they formalized in 2000. At that time, both were triumphing in the adolescent music scene, but there came a day when everything started to go wrong between them and, finally, everything fell apart. finished.

We would love to thank the writer of this post for this awesome web content

Why did Britney Spears and Justin Timberlake break up?

" } ["summary"]=> string(586) "Britney Spears and Justin Timberlake They met at Mickey Mouse Club when they were very young, precisely at 12 years old. Since their relationship ended, everyone has been wondering why for years? And it is that they had a relationship since they were young while both were growing up. In fact, they were seen as ... Read more" ["atom_content"]=> string(4021) "

Britney Spears and Justin Timberlake They met at Mickey Mouse Club when they were very young, precisely at 12 years old. Since their relationship ended, everyone has been wondering why for years?

And it is that they had a relationship since they were young while both were growing up. In fact, they were seen as the best American couple and, until they formalized in 2000. At that time, both were triumphing in the adolescent music scene, but there came a day when everything started to go wrong between them and, finally, everything fell apart. finished.

We would love to thank the writer of this post for this awesome web content

Why did Britney Spears and Justin Timberlake break up?

" ["date_timestamp"]=> int(1638288808) } [3]=> array(11) { ["title"]=> string(68) "A decade from Superbad, the coming of age movie that gave us McLovin" ["link"]=> string(103) "https://theinsidenewshyderabad.com/a-decade-from-superbad-the-coming-of-age-movie-that-gave-us-mclovin/" ["dc"]=> array(1) { ["creator"]=> string(12) "Paula Hooper" } ["pubdate"]=> string(31) "Tue, 30 Nov 2021 16:12:24 +0000" ["category"]=> string(41) "MoviesagecomingdecadeMcLovinMovieSuperbad" ["guid"]=> string(42) "https://theinsidenewshyderabad.com/?p=6991" ["description"]=> string(644) "// By: Oscar Adame Vie 18th August, 2017 Today marks the 10th anniversary of the premiere of one of the most important films for the formation of the millennial generation. The baby boomers had El Graduado, generation x had The Club of Five and American Graffity and the millennials had Juno and Superbad. Audiovisuals intended ... Read more" ["content"]=> array(1) { ["encoded"]=> string(4709) "

// By: Oscar Adame

Vie 18th August, 2017

Today marks the 10th anniversary of the premiere of one of the most important films for the formation of the millennial generation. The baby boomers had El Graduado, generation x had The Club of Five and American Graffity and the millennials had Juno and Superbad.

Audiovisuals intended for adult viewing such as South Park and The Simpsons over time prepared us with a much more open vision regarding the themes that could be touched on in a film, the words used and the violent or sexual scenes. Yet when the script was written, none of those involved even thought that a hobby’s work could one day become a movie let alone one that successful, one that managed to collect in profits 10 times more than it cost.

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At 14, Evan Goldberg and Seth Rogen were a pair of horny teenagers who went through insecurities derived from their low popularity and sexual inexperience. A couple of depraved little guys, like we’ve all been once, who skipped their classes in high school to write down their personal experiences.

His sincerity translated into a story full of honesty, rugged humor, and teenage emotions. Seth Rogen has made no secret that he wrote Jonah Hill’s character as an exaggerated version of himself, nor that Fogell’s character, McLovin, is based on one of his best friends from high school.

“Evan Goldberg and I started writing the script in high school and a lot of the things that appear in the movie are events that happened. The relationship between us was totally fabricated for the movie. We eventually separated, but it was worth mothers ”

It is difficult to believe Seth Rogen that last, especially considering that the entire film is about the ‘bromance’ between the protagonists of the film.

That bittersweet tone is what made her so special. It is a film about a group of friends in search of sex and alcohol on the outside, but the characters are so deep and emotional within themselves, that we understand that all their actions are driven by the insecurity that their sudden loneliness brings them. A separation that we have all experienced and that is part of growing up.

However, his funniest and most imaginary scenes are those that have become part of contemporary popular culture. From the pair of cops personified by Seth Rogen himself and Bill Hader mistaking Eminem for an M&M to the period post-blood fight that Jonah’s character had to take place, a large handful of phrases have broken the time barrier, but one in particular has become a cultural phenomenon.

“The whole concept of false identification was something that actually happened. Fogell is our other best friend, in large part because he was able to buy alcohol. One day he showed us how he did it … he was McLovin “

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We would like to say thanks to the author of this write-up for this outstanding web content

A decade from Superbad, the coming of age movie that gave us McLovin

" } ["summary"]=> string(644) "// By: Oscar Adame Vie 18th August, 2017 Today marks the 10th anniversary of the premiere of one of the most important films for the formation of the millennial generation. The baby boomers had El Graduado, generation x had The Club of Five and American Graffity and the millennials had Juno and Superbad. Audiovisuals intended ... Read more" ["atom_content"]=> string(4709) "

// By: Oscar Adame

Vie 18th August, 2017

Today marks the 10th anniversary of the premiere of one of the most important films for the formation of the millennial generation. The baby boomers had El Graduado, generation x had The Club of Five and American Graffity and the millennials had Juno and Superbad.

Audiovisuals intended for adult viewing such as South Park and The Simpsons over time prepared us with a much more open vision regarding the themes that could be touched on in a film, the words used and the violent or sexual scenes. Yet when the script was written, none of those involved even thought that a hobby’s work could one day become a movie let alone one that successful, one that managed to collect in profits 10 times more than it cost.

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At 14, Evan Goldberg and Seth Rogen were a pair of horny teenagers who went through insecurities derived from their low popularity and sexual inexperience. A couple of depraved little guys, like we’ve all been once, who skipped their classes in high school to write down their personal experiences.

His sincerity translated into a story full of honesty, rugged humor, and teenage emotions. Seth Rogen has made no secret that he wrote Jonah Hill’s character as an exaggerated version of himself, nor that Fogell’s character, McLovin, is based on one of his best friends from high school.

“Evan Goldberg and I started writing the script in high school and a lot of the things that appear in the movie are events that happened. The relationship between us was totally fabricated for the movie. We eventually separated, but it was worth mothers ”

It is difficult to believe Seth Rogen that last, especially considering that the entire film is about the ‘bromance’ between the protagonists of the film.

That bittersweet tone is what made her so special. It is a film about a group of friends in search of sex and alcohol on the outside, but the characters are so deep and emotional within themselves, that we understand that all their actions are driven by the insecurity that their sudden loneliness brings them. A separation that we have all experienced and that is part of growing up.

However, his funniest and most imaginary scenes are those that have become part of contemporary popular culture. From the pair of cops personified by Seth Rogen himself and Bill Hader mistaking Eminem for an M&M to the period post-blood fight that Jonah’s character had to take place, a large handful of phrases have broken the time barrier, but one in particular has become a cultural phenomenon.

“The whole concept of false identification was something that actually happened. Fogell is our other best friend, in large part because he was able to buy alcohol. One day he showed us how he did it … he was McLovin “

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We would like to say thanks to the author of this write-up for this outstanding web content

A decade from Superbad, the coming of age movie that gave us McLovin

" ["date_timestamp"]=> int(1638288744) } [4]=> array(11) { ["title"]=> string(64) "Barbados becomes a republic and separates from the British crown" ["link"]=> string(100) "https://theinsidenewshyderabad.com/barbados-becomes-a-republic-and-separates-from-the-british-crown/" ["dc"]=> array(1) { ["creator"]=> string(12) "Susan Qnenly" } ["pubdate"]=> string(31) "Tue, 30 Nov 2021 16:11:08 +0000" ["category"]=> string(47) "World NewsBarbadosBritishcrownRepublicseparates" ["guid"]=> string(42) "https://theinsidenewshyderabad.com/?p=6985" ["description"]=> string(628) "Prince Charles (left) at the swearing-in ceremony for the first President of Barbados Dame Sandra Mason (seated right) in Bridgetown on November 30, 2021. JEFF J. MITCHELL / AFP Queen Elizabeth II has officially lost a jewel in her crown, with the swearing in, Monday, November 29, of the first president in the history of ... Read more" ["content"]=> array(1) { ["encoded"]=> string(6432) "

Queen Elizabeth II has officially lost a jewel in her crown, with the swearing in, Monday, November 29, of the first president in the history of Barbados, the small Caribbean island thus becoming a republic. The sovereign lost her title of head of state during a ceremony attended by her son Prince Charles.

Already independent from the UK since 1966, the island known for its heavenly beaches, rum and for being the birthplace of world superstar Rihanna, celebrated its transition to Republican rule after some four centuries of subjugation to the British sovereign. .

The new head of state, Sandra Mason, until then governor general of the country and elected president in October by indirect universal suffrage, was sworn in at midnight Monday evening in the capital, Bridgetown, during an official ceremony also marked by replacing the queen’s standard with the presidential flag.

“I, Sandra Prunella Mason, swear to be faithful and to bear true allegiance to Barbados according to the law, with the help of God”, declared the new president while taking the oath.

Read also Queen Elizabeth “dethroned” in Barbados

“Special Commonwealth Link”

This ceremony – in the presence of Rihanna – was not open to the public, however, but the curfew due to the pandemic was suspended so that residents could enjoy the festivities, including screenings and fireworks throughout the Isle.

Barbados remains a member of the Commonwealth of Nations, as British Prime Minister Boris Johnson noted in a statement on Monday. “We will remain loyal friends and allies, building on the enduring affinities and connections between our peoples and the special bond of the Commonwealth”, he wrote.

Read also What is the Commonwealth?

In Barbados, the Prince of Wales was caught up in a controversy that broke out over the weekend over remarks he allegedly made a few years ago about the skin color of the future children of the couple formed by her son Harry and Meghan Markle. These remarks, reported in a book to be published Tuesday, were denied by the services of Prince Charles: “This is fiction and does not deserve any further comment”, said a spokesperson for Clarence House.

Questions of British influence and racism were instrumental in Barbados’ decision to become a republic, with the island still being marked by the legacy of centuries of slavery. Critics were already targeting the invitation of Prince Charles by the Barbadian Prime Minister, Mia Mottley, who is to award him the highest honor on the island, the Order of Freedom.

“The British Royal Family are guilty of exploitation in this area, yet they have offered no official apology or form of compensation for past wrongs”, says Kristina Hinds, professor of international relations at the University of the West Indies in Barbados.

Read also “She has a deep love for this country”: Rihanna becomes ambassador of Barbados

Tourism addiction

Some residents cite the existence of more urgent problems, including the economic crisis caused by the Covid-19 pandemic, which has only underscored the country’s dependence on tourism, especially from the United Kingdom.

Before the virus emerged, the crystal-clear island was visited by more than a million people every year. The calm of the usually busy streets of Bridgetown, the paltry number of visitors and a moribund nightlife today testify to the difficulties of this pearl of the Lesser Antilles, which has about 287,000 inhabitants.

Unemployment is nearly 16%, up 9% from previous years, despite increased government borrowing to finance public sector works and create jobs.

Read also (2015): Article reserved for our subscribers In the sun of Barbados, taxation is “clean”

The World with AFP

We want to say thanks to the author of this short article for this incredible web content

Barbados becomes a republic and separates from the British crown

" } ["summary"]=> string(628) "Prince Charles (left) at the swearing-in ceremony for the first President of Barbados Dame Sandra Mason (seated right) in Bridgetown on November 30, 2021. JEFF J. MITCHELL / AFP Queen Elizabeth II has officially lost a jewel in her crown, with the swearing in, Monday, November 29, of the first president in the history of ... Read more" ["atom_content"]=> string(6432) "

Queen Elizabeth II has officially lost a jewel in her crown, with the swearing in, Monday, November 29, of the first president in the history of Barbados, the small Caribbean island thus becoming a republic. The sovereign lost her title of head of state during a ceremony attended by her son Prince Charles.

Already independent from the UK since 1966, the island known for its heavenly beaches, rum and for being the birthplace of world superstar Rihanna, celebrated its transition to Republican rule after some four centuries of subjugation to the British sovereign. .

The new head of state, Sandra Mason, until then governor general of the country and elected president in October by indirect universal suffrage, was sworn in at midnight Monday evening in the capital, Bridgetown, during an official ceremony also marked by replacing the queen’s standard with the presidential flag.

“I, Sandra Prunella Mason, swear to be faithful and to bear true allegiance to Barbados according to the law, with the help of God”, declared the new president while taking the oath.

Read also Queen Elizabeth “dethroned” in Barbados

“Special Commonwealth Link”

This ceremony – in the presence of Rihanna – was not open to the public, however, but the curfew due to the pandemic was suspended so that residents could enjoy the festivities, including screenings and fireworks throughout the Isle.

Barbados remains a member of the Commonwealth of Nations, as British Prime Minister Boris Johnson noted in a statement on Monday. “We will remain loyal friends and allies, building on the enduring affinities and connections between our peoples and the special bond of the Commonwealth”, he wrote.

Read also What is the Commonwealth?

In Barbados, the Prince of Wales was caught up in a controversy that broke out over the weekend over remarks he allegedly made a few years ago about the skin color of the future children of the couple formed by her son Harry and Meghan Markle. These remarks, reported in a book to be published Tuesday, were denied by the services of Prince Charles: “This is fiction and does not deserve any further comment”, said a spokesperson for Clarence House.

Questions of British influence and racism were instrumental in Barbados’ decision to become a republic, with the island still being marked by the legacy of centuries of slavery. Critics were already targeting the invitation of Prince Charles by the Barbadian Prime Minister, Mia Mottley, who is to award him the highest honor on the island, the Order of Freedom.

“The British Royal Family are guilty of exploitation in this area, yet they have offered no official apology or form of compensation for past wrongs”, says Kristina Hinds, professor of international relations at the University of the West Indies in Barbados.

Read also “She has a deep love for this country”: Rihanna becomes ambassador of Barbados

Tourism addiction

Some residents cite the existence of more urgent problems, including the economic crisis caused by the Covid-19 pandemic, which has only underscored the country’s dependence on tourism, especially from the United Kingdom.

Before the virus emerged, the crystal-clear island was visited by more than a million people every year. The calm of the usually busy streets of Bridgetown, the paltry number of visitors and a moribund nightlife today testify to the difficulties of this pearl of the Lesser Antilles, which has about 287,000 inhabitants.

Unemployment is nearly 16%, up 9% from previous years, despite increased government borrowing to finance public sector works and create jobs.

Read also (2015): Article reserved for our subscribers In the sun of Barbados, taxation is “clean”

The World with AFP

We want to say thanks to the author of this short article for this incredible web content

Barbados becomes a republic and separates from the British crown

" ["date_timestamp"]=> int(1638288668) } [5]=> array(11) { ["title"]=> string(128) "Exotic Snack’s incorrect labeling has now been rectified – but the food inspector has found several errors – Food Pharmacy" ["link"]=> string(153) "https://theinsidenewshyderabad.com/exotic-snacks-incorrect-labeling-has-now-been-rectified-but-the-food-inspector-has-found-several-errors-food-pharmacy/" ["dc"]=> array(1) { ["creator"]=> string(12) "Paula Hooper" } ["pubdate"]=> string(31) "Tue, 30 Nov 2021 16:08:32 +0000" ["category"]=> string(74) "LifestyleerrorsExoticFoodincorrectinspectorlabelingPharmacyrectifiedSnacks" ["guid"]=> string(42) "https://theinsidenewshyderabad.com/?p=6979" ["description"]=> string(854) "Exotic Snack’s incorrect labeling has now been rectified – but the food inspector has found several errors “We work in accordance with current legislation.” This is what the company Exotic Snacks wrote to me in April 2018 after my first open letter to them. However, it has proven to be a truth with modification. After ... Read more" ["content"]=> array(1) { ["encoded"]=> string(9825) "

Exotic Snack’s incorrect labeling has now been rectified – but the food inspector has found several errors

“We work in accordance with current legislation.” This is what the company Exotic Snacks wrote to me in April 2018 after my first open letter to them. However, it has proven to be a truth with modification. After my first complaints about them, they have had to make a lot of changes. As you can see in the picture above, they have now even renamed their range. Their social media marketing has also been cleared of misleading health messages, and they have to change their packaging of jelly candies, which they have claimed contain “pieces of fruit”.

In my first open letter to natural candy manufacturers in 2018, I wondered why they call white chocolate yogurt and what really distinguishes natural candy from regular candy. Like this wrote Exotic Snacks that time in his reply to me:

“When it comes to labeling our products, we work in accordance with current legislation, current guidelines and have the ambition to be informative.”

However, it has turned out to be incorrect. Like you have been able to read before led my first complaint to the natural candy companies that they are no longer allowed to call white chocolate yogurt. Exotic Snacks has therefore had to change the name of very many of their products, including this one:

Ananas i vit choklad 1024x608 1

To the left you see the previous designation, to the right the new one.

Exotic Snacks has changed the name of its range

Now Exotic Snacks has also changed the name of its entire range. Price signs in the store have previously stated that their range would be “natural candy”:

Markning tidigare 2048x750 1

But since, in addition to nuts, they also sell regular sweets on their shelves, such as chocolate fudge and salt licorice, the labeling is illegal. When I wrote another letter about this, Exotic Snacks suddenly meant that they themselves do not call their range “natural sweets”, but only a “loose weight concept”. That there was “natural candy” on the signs in the store, Exotic Snacks considered was Ica’s fault.

Since they did not seem to want to inform Ica about the incorrect signage, I took matters into my own hands and sent away a letter also to Ica. Now Ica has fixed the incorrect labeling, at least in the stores I usually shop in:

Markning nu 2048x748 1

Exotic Snacks has stopped using #naturgodis on social media

Although Exotic Snacks believes that they do not call their range “natural sweets”, they have long used #natural sweets in social media. They also ended their posts with:

“Passion for nature. We are the better choice when you want to get a natural boost in everyday life. Treat yourself to our high-quality nuts and snacks! ⁣ ”

After the food inspector in Huddinge municipality visited them in early October, Exotic Snacks has also changed this. On the left you see how they wrote their posts before October 6 this year, on the right how they write now:

Exotic Snacks instagram 2

They have not only removed #nature candy, but also other hashtags that are illegal to use for regular candy, such as #healthy and #healthyfoods.

Find three faults on the Exotic Snacks packaging

Huddinge municipality has also ordered Exotic Snacks to change the packaging for their ONLY products. I wrote about these in an open letter which was about the fact that many food companies have now started to equate syrupy sweet juice concentrates with fruit. During his inspection, the food inspector in Huddinge found no less than three faults on Exotic Snacks ONLY packaging. Can you see which ones?

Finn tre fel 2048x1536 1

First, it is misleading to call the contents “fruit pieces with raspberries, strawberries and black currants”, because the product does not contain any real fruit. Instead, Exotic Snacks will change to “fruity pieces with flavors of raspberries, strawberries and blackcurrants”.

Secondly, the image on the front must be supplemented so that it not only shows the berries in question, but also the pieces of jelly candy inside the package.

Third, the ingredient list is incorrectly written. The candy does not consist of “apple juice and puree”, but of “juice concentrate and apple puree concentrate”.

These changes must be implemented by August next year.

What is called natural licorice is unnatural

Exotic Snacks has also promised to change the name of what they have for many years called “natural licorice”.

IMG 2917 2048x1536 1

Since the candy does not contain a single natural ingredient, Exotic Snacks has admitted that the name is incorrect (completely without me having to submit a complaint).

Without a doubt, Exotic Snacks would need to work a little on its self-image. It is not a law-abiding company. The clarity towards the customers also leaves a lot to be desired. Then it is worth pointing out that there are more companies that sell ordinary sweets as “natural sweets”, such as Coop, Axfood and Cloetta / Parrots. I have not yet received a decision from the municipalities that review these companies, but I hope that they will be as accurate in their assessments as Huddinge municipality has been.

I want to thank all of you who have chosen to support me as patreons. You give me the opportunity to spend time nailing down food companies that break the law!

This is a guest post. Any opinions expressed are the writer’s own.

We wish to give thanks to the writer of this short article for this remarkable material

Exotic Snack’s incorrect labeling has now been rectified – but the food inspector has found several errors – Food Pharmacy

" } ["summary"]=> string(854) "Exotic Snack’s incorrect labeling has now been rectified – but the food inspector has found several errors “We work in accordance with current legislation.” This is what the company Exotic Snacks wrote to me in April 2018 after my first open letter to them. However, it has proven to be a truth with modification. After ... Read more" ["atom_content"]=> string(9825) "

Exotic Snack’s incorrect labeling has now been rectified – but the food inspector has found several errors

“We work in accordance with current legislation.” This is what the company Exotic Snacks wrote to me in April 2018 after my first open letter to them. However, it has proven to be a truth with modification. After my first complaints about them, they have had to make a lot of changes. As you can see in the picture above, they have now even renamed their range. Their social media marketing has also been cleared of misleading health messages, and they have to change their packaging of jelly candies, which they have claimed contain “pieces of fruit”.

In my first open letter to natural candy manufacturers in 2018, I wondered why they call white chocolate yogurt and what really distinguishes natural candy from regular candy. Like this wrote Exotic Snacks that time in his reply to me:

“When it comes to labeling our products, we work in accordance with current legislation, current guidelines and have the ambition to be informative.”

However, it has turned out to be incorrect. Like you have been able to read before led my first complaint to the natural candy companies that they are no longer allowed to call white chocolate yogurt. Exotic Snacks has therefore had to change the name of very many of their products, including this one:

Ananas i vit choklad 1024x608 1

To the left you see the previous designation, to the right the new one.

Exotic Snacks has changed the name of its range

Now Exotic Snacks has also changed the name of its entire range. Price signs in the store have previously stated that their range would be “natural candy”:

Markning tidigare 2048x750 1

But since, in addition to nuts, they also sell regular sweets on their shelves, such as chocolate fudge and salt licorice, the labeling is illegal. When I wrote another letter about this, Exotic Snacks suddenly meant that they themselves do not call their range “natural sweets”, but only a “loose weight concept”. That there was “natural candy” on the signs in the store, Exotic Snacks considered was Ica’s fault.

Since they did not seem to want to inform Ica about the incorrect signage, I took matters into my own hands and sent away a letter also to Ica. Now Ica has fixed the incorrect labeling, at least in the stores I usually shop in:

Markning nu 2048x748 1

Exotic Snacks has stopped using #naturgodis on social media

Although Exotic Snacks believes that they do not call their range “natural sweets”, they have long used #natural sweets in social media. They also ended their posts with:

“Passion for nature. We are the better choice when you want to get a natural boost in everyday life. Treat yourself to our high-quality nuts and snacks! ⁣ ”

After the food inspector in Huddinge municipality visited them in early October, Exotic Snacks has also changed this. On the left you see how they wrote their posts before October 6 this year, on the right how they write now:

Exotic Snacks instagram 2

They have not only removed #nature candy, but also other hashtags that are illegal to use for regular candy, such as #healthy and #healthyfoods.

Find three faults on the Exotic Snacks packaging

Huddinge municipality has also ordered Exotic Snacks to change the packaging for their ONLY products. I wrote about these in an open letter which was about the fact that many food companies have now started to equate syrupy sweet juice concentrates with fruit. During his inspection, the food inspector in Huddinge found no less than three faults on Exotic Snacks ONLY packaging. Can you see which ones?

Finn tre fel 2048x1536 1

First, it is misleading to call the contents “fruit pieces with raspberries, strawberries and black currants”, because the product does not contain any real fruit. Instead, Exotic Snacks will change to “fruity pieces with flavors of raspberries, strawberries and blackcurrants”.

Secondly, the image on the front must be supplemented so that it not only shows the berries in question, but also the pieces of jelly candy inside the package.

Third, the ingredient list is incorrectly written. The candy does not consist of “apple juice and puree”, but of “juice concentrate and apple puree concentrate”.

These changes must be implemented by August next year.

What is called natural licorice is unnatural

Exotic Snacks has also promised to change the name of what they have for many years called “natural licorice”.

IMG 2917 2048x1536 1

Since the candy does not contain a single natural ingredient, Exotic Snacks has admitted that the name is incorrect (completely without me having to submit a complaint).

Without a doubt, Exotic Snacks would need to work a little on its self-image. It is not a law-abiding company. The clarity towards the customers also leaves a lot to be desired. Then it is worth pointing out that there are more companies that sell ordinary sweets as “natural sweets”, such as Coop, Axfood and Cloetta / Parrots. I have not yet received a decision from the municipalities that review these companies, but I hope that they will be as accurate in their assessments as Huddinge municipality has been.

I want to thank all of you who have chosen to support me as patreons. You give me the opportunity to spend time nailing down food companies that break the law!

This is a guest post. Any opinions expressed are the writer’s own.

We wish to give thanks to the writer of this short article for this remarkable material

Exotic Snack’s incorrect labeling has now been rectified – but the food inspector has found several errors – Food Pharmacy

" ["date_timestamp"]=> int(1638288512) } [6]=> array(11) { ["title"]=> string(45) "Eric Zemmour announces his candidacy for 2022" ["link"]=> string(81) "https://theinsidenewshyderabad.com/eric-zemmour-announces-his-candidacy-for-2022/" ["dc"]=> array(1) { ["creator"]=> string(12) "Paula Hooper" } ["pubdate"]=> string(31) "Tue, 30 Nov 2021 16:05:51 +0000" ["category"]=> string(37) "MagazineannouncescandidacyEricZemmour" ["guid"]=> string(42) "https://theinsidenewshyderabad.com/?p=6973" ["description"]=> string(649) "After a few weeks of an agitated pre-campaign, the far-right polemicist Eric Zemmour officially announced his candidacy for the presidential election of 2022, this Tuesday noon, in a video posted on his YouTube channel, entitled “It is time to act”, where he explains wanting to “save” France. Midi.https://t.co/5hgjxrVr24 – Eric Zemmour (@ZemmourEric) November 30, 2021 ... Read more" ["content"]=> array(1) { ["encoded"]=> string(6863) "

After a few weeks of an agitated pre-campaign, the far-right polemicist Eric Zemmour officially announced his candidacy for the presidential election of 2022, this Tuesday noon, in
a video posted on his YouTube channel, entitled “It is time to act”, where he explains wanting to “save” France.

“I decided to run for the presidential election”, declared the polemicist in a video of ten minutes, sitting behind a period microphone, mimicking the parallel with the call of General de Gaulle of the 18 June 1940.

“Home exiles”

On the 2nd movement of Beethoven’s 7th symphony, in a video interspersed with images of violence in France or historical archives, the former columnist explained to address the French who “feel foreign” in their “own country “,” So that our daughters are not veiled and our sons are not submissive “. “You haven’t moved and have the feeling that you are no longer at home. (…) You are exiles from the Interior. For a long time you thought you were the only one to see and hear and think with horsehair, you were afraid to say it, you are ashamed of your impressions, for a long time you did not dare to say what you saw and you did not not dared to see what you saw ”, he declared, citing in particular Charles de Gaulle, Joan of Arc, Louis XIV and Georges Brassens.

The 63-year-old polemicist sent back to back the “right-thinking”, the “elites”, the “journalists”, the “Islamo-leftists” and the supporters of “gender theory”, also believing that “the right and the left ”lied to the French people:“ For decades, our governments on the right and on the left have led us on this fatal path of decline and decadence ”.

The candidate assured to have decided “to take our destiny in hand” to “save” France: “I thought that a politician was going to seize the torch which I transmitted to him. I told myself to each his profession, his role, his fight. I came back from this illusion. Like you, I no longer have confidence and decided to take our destiny in hand. I understood that no politician would have the courage to save the country from the tragic fate that awaited him, ”he continued. “It is no longer time to reform France but to save it”, he concluded.

Competition for LR and RN

The polemicist will go this Tuesday evening at 8 p.m. on TF1, then he will hold his first campaign meeting on Sunday afternoon at the Zénith in Paris. The CGT, Solidaires and anti-fascist activists have already promised a demonstration to “silence Zemmour” at 1 pm in the capital. Convicted twice for provoking racial hatred, Eric Zemmour declares himself at a time when the polls settle around 14 to 15% of voting intentions in the first round, behind outgoing President Emmanuel Macron (25%) and the candidate of RN Marine Le Pen (between 19 and 20%). And in a turbulent period for his camp, where some criticize an organizational deficit or the omnipresence of his advisor Sarah Knafo.

By declaring himself Tuesday, the polemicist, who aims to bring together right-wing and far-right voters, parasitizes the process of nomination underway among the LRs who decide between their five suitors from Wednesday to Saturday. They must debate one last time on television on Tuesday evening, just after the 8 p.m. news. He also embarrasses his far-right rival Marine Le Pen (RN), who lamented Tuesday on Sud Radio that he “disperses voices useful for the recovery of the country”. “It does nothing,” she said, criticizing in particular the “brutality” of its measures on immigration or its vision of women. She considers that he has not “transformed” into a candidate and hopes that he “refocuses” it.

The challenge of funding and sponsorship

The supporters of Zemmour pride themselves on having already weighed on the themes of the campaign, particularly on the fight against immigration, the number 1 subject of the polemicist, associated with his criticisms of Islam, a “civilization” that he judge “incompatible with the principles of France”. Follower of the conspiracy theory of the “great replacement” of the European population by non-European immigrants, its most controversial measure aims to force people to bear a first name of French origin. The controversies have multiplied during his pre-campaign.

Notably when Eric Zemmour pointed a gun at journalists during a visit to a security fair or went to the Bataclan, on the day of commemoration of the November 13 attacks, to accuse former President François Hollande of not to have “protected the French”. Or when he asserts, against the advice of historians, that Pétain would have “saved Jews from France” during World War II. Even in the cover of his latest book, “France has not said its last word”, Eric Zemmour makes former US President Donald Trump a source of inspiration, even if he does not enjoy the support of a great party.

The constitution of a network on the ground will be one of its many challenges, if only to obtain the 500 sponsorships of elected officials necessary for a presidential candidacy. His camp ensures to rely on 250 to 300 sponsorship pledges. He will also have to collect donations for his campaign, when he has already lost the support of the financier Charles Gave, who lent him 300,000 euros. The polemicist is also accused of sexual assault according to several testimonies of women collected by Mediapart. But no complaint has been announced against him.

We want to say thanks to the writer of this article for this amazing content

Eric Zemmour announces his candidacy for 2022

" } ["summary"]=> string(649) "After a few weeks of an agitated pre-campaign, the far-right polemicist Eric Zemmour officially announced his candidacy for the presidential election of 2022, this Tuesday noon, in a video posted on his YouTube channel, entitled “It is time to act”, where he explains wanting to “save” France. Midi.https://t.co/5hgjxrVr24 – Eric Zemmour (@ZemmourEric) November 30, 2021 ... Read more" ["atom_content"]=> string(6863) "

After a few weeks of an agitated pre-campaign, the far-right polemicist Eric Zemmour officially announced his candidacy for the presidential election of 2022, this Tuesday noon, in
a video posted on his YouTube channel, entitled “It is time to act”, where he explains wanting to “save” France.

“I decided to run for the presidential election”, declared the polemicist in a video of ten minutes, sitting behind a period microphone, mimicking the parallel with the call of General de Gaulle of the 18 June 1940.

“Home exiles”

On the 2nd movement of Beethoven’s 7th symphony, in a video interspersed with images of violence in France or historical archives, the former columnist explained to address the French who “feel foreign” in their “own country “,” So that our daughters are not veiled and our sons are not submissive “. “You haven’t moved and have the feeling that you are no longer at home. (…) You are exiles from the Interior. For a long time you thought you were the only one to see and hear and think with horsehair, you were afraid to say it, you are ashamed of your impressions, for a long time you did not dare to say what you saw and you did not not dared to see what you saw ”, he declared, citing in particular Charles de Gaulle, Joan of Arc, Louis XIV and Georges Brassens.

The 63-year-old polemicist sent back to back the “right-thinking”, the “elites”, the “journalists”, the “Islamo-leftists” and the supporters of “gender theory”, also believing that “the right and the left ”lied to the French people:“ For decades, our governments on the right and on the left have led us on this fatal path of decline and decadence ”.

The candidate assured to have decided “to take our destiny in hand” to “save” France: “I thought that a politician was going to seize the torch which I transmitted to him. I told myself to each his profession, his role, his fight. I came back from this illusion. Like you, I no longer have confidence and decided to take our destiny in hand. I understood that no politician would have the courage to save the country from the tragic fate that awaited him, ”he continued. “It is no longer time to reform France but to save it”, he concluded.

Competition for LR and RN

The polemicist will go this Tuesday evening at 8 p.m. on TF1, then he will hold his first campaign meeting on Sunday afternoon at the Zénith in Paris. The CGT, Solidaires and anti-fascist activists have already promised a demonstration to “silence Zemmour” at 1 pm in the capital. Convicted twice for provoking racial hatred, Eric Zemmour declares himself at a time when the polls settle around 14 to 15% of voting intentions in the first round, behind outgoing President Emmanuel Macron (25%) and the candidate of RN Marine Le Pen (between 19 and 20%). And in a turbulent period for his camp, where some criticize an organizational deficit or the omnipresence of his advisor Sarah Knafo.

By declaring himself Tuesday, the polemicist, who aims to bring together right-wing and far-right voters, parasitizes the process of nomination underway among the LRs who decide between their five suitors from Wednesday to Saturday. They must debate one last time on television on Tuesday evening, just after the 8 p.m. news. He also embarrasses his far-right rival Marine Le Pen (RN), who lamented Tuesday on Sud Radio that he “disperses voices useful for the recovery of the country”. “It does nothing,” she said, criticizing in particular the “brutality” of its measures on immigration or its vision of women. She considers that he has not “transformed” into a candidate and hopes that he “refocuses” it.

The challenge of funding and sponsorship

The supporters of Zemmour pride themselves on having already weighed on the themes of the campaign, particularly on the fight against immigration, the number 1 subject of the polemicist, associated with his criticisms of Islam, a “civilization” that he judge “incompatible with the principles of France”. Follower of the conspiracy theory of the “great replacement” of the European population by non-European immigrants, its most controversial measure aims to force people to bear a first name of French origin. The controversies have multiplied during his pre-campaign.

Notably when Eric Zemmour pointed a gun at journalists during a visit to a security fair or went to the Bataclan, on the day of commemoration of the November 13 attacks, to accuse former President François Hollande of not to have “protected the French”. Or when he asserts, against the advice of historians, that Pétain would have “saved Jews from France” during World War II. Even in the cover of his latest book, “France has not said its last word”, Eric Zemmour makes former US President Donald Trump a source of inspiration, even if he does not enjoy the support of a great party.

The constitution of a network on the ground will be one of its many challenges, if only to obtain the 500 sponsorships of elected officials necessary for a presidential candidacy. His camp ensures to rely on 250 to 300 sponsorship pledges. He will also have to collect donations for his campaign, when he has already lost the support of the financier Charles Gave, who lent him 300,000 euros. The polemicist is also accused of sexual assault according to several testimonies of women collected by Mediapart. But no complaint has been announced against him.

We want to say thanks to the writer of this article for this amazing content

Eric Zemmour announces his candidacy for 2022

" ["date_timestamp"]=> int(1638288351) } [7]=> array(11) { ["title"]=> string(47) "New chip hides wireless messages in plain sight" ["link"]=> string(83) "https://theinsidenewshyderabad.com/new-chip-hides-wireless-messages-in-plain-sight/" ["dc"]=> array(1) { ["creator"]=> string(12) "Tony Grantly" } ["pubdate"]=> string(31) "Tue, 30 Nov 2021 15:04:28 +0000" ["category"]=> string(53) "Health And Sciencechiphidesmessagesplainsightwireless" ["guid"]=> string(42) "https://theinsidenewshyderabad.com/?p=6968" ["description"]=> string(694) "Journal Reference: Suresh Venkatesh, Xuyang Lu, Bingjun Tang, Kaushik Sengupta. Secure space–time-modulated millimetre-wave wireless links that are resilient to distributed eavesdropper attacks. Nature Electronics, 2021; 4 (11): 827 DOI: 10.1038/s41928-021-00664-z Encryption methods now used to secure communications from eavesdroppers can be challenging to scale towards such high-speed and ultra-low latency systems for 5G and beyond. ... Read more" ["content"]=> array(1) { ["encoded"]=> string(7306) "

Journal Reference:

  1. Suresh Venkatesh, Xuyang Lu, Bingjun Tang, Kaushik Sengupta. Secure space–time-modulated millimetre-wave wireless links that are resilient to distributed eavesdropper attacks. Nature Electronics, 2021; 4 (11): 827 DOI: 10.1038/s41928-021-00664-z

Encryption methods now used to secure communications from eavesdroppers can be challenging to scale towards such high-speed and ultra-low latency systems for 5G and beyond. This is because the very nature of encryption requires exchange of information between sender and receiver to encrypt and decrypt a message. This exchange makes the link vulnerable to attacks; it also requires computing that increases latency. Latency, the amount of time between sending instructions on a network and the arrival of the data, is a key measure for tasks like autonomous driving and industrial automation. For networks that support latency-critical systems such as self-driving cars, robots and other cyber-physical systems, minimizing time-to-action is critical.

Seeking to close this security gap, Princeton University researchers have developed a methodology that incorporates security in the physical nature of the signal. In a report published Nov. 22 in Nature Electronics, the researchers describe how they developed a new millimeter-wave wireless microchip that allows secure wireless transmissions to prevent interception without reducing latency, efficiency and speed of the 5G network. According to senior researcher Kaushik Sengupta, the technique should make it very challenging to eavesdrop on such high-frequency wireless transmissions, even with multiple colluding bad actors.

“We are in a new era of wireless — the networks of the future are going to be increasingly complex while serving a large set of different applications that demand very different features,” Sengupta said. “Think low-power smart sensors in your home or in an industry, high-bandwidth augmented reality or virtual reality, and self-driving cars. To serve this and serve this well, we need to think about security holistically and at every level.”

Instead of relying on encryption, the Princeton method shapes the transmission itself to foil would-be eavesdroppers. To explain this, it helps to picture wireless transmissions as they emerge from an array of antennas. With a single antenna, radio waves radiate from the antenna in a wave. When there are multiple antennas working as an array, these waves interfere with each other like waves of water in a pond. The interference increases the size of some wave crests and troughs and smooths out others.

An array of antennas is able to use this interference to direct a transmission along a defined path. But besides the main transmission, there are secondary paths. These secondary paths are weaker than the main transmission, but in a typical system they contain the exact same signal as the main path. By tapping these paths, potential eavesdroppers can compromise the transmission.

Sengupta’s team realized they could foil eavesdroppers by making the signal at the eavesdroppers’ location appear almost as noise. They do this by chopping up the message randomly and assigning different parts of the message to subsets of antennas in the array. The researchers were able to coordinate the transmission so that only a receiver in the intended direction would be able to assemble the signal in the correct order. Everywhere else, the chopped up signals arrive in a manner that appear noise-like.

Sengupta compared the technique to chopping up a piece of music in a concert hall.

“Imagine in a concert hall, while playing Beethoven’s symphony no.9, every instrument, instead of playing all the notes of the piece, decides to play randomly selected notes. They play these notes at correct times, and remain silent between them, such that each note in the original piece gets played by at least some instrument. As the sound waves carrying these notes from all the instruments travel through the hall, at a certain location, they can be made to arrive precisely in the correct fashion. The listener sitting there would enjoy the original piece as if nothing has changed. Everyone else would hear a cacophony of missing notes arriving at random times, almost like noise. This is, in principle, the secret sauce behind the transmission security — enabled by precise spatial and temporal modulation of these high-frequency electromagnetic fields.”

If an eavesdropper tried to intercept the message by interfering with the main transmission, it would cause problems in the transmission and be detectable by the intended user. Although it is theoretically possible that multiple eavesdroppers could work together to collect the noise-like signals and attempt to reassemble them into a coherent transmission, Sengupta said the number of receivers needed to do that would be “extraordinarily large.”

“We showed for the first time that it is possible to stitch several noise-like signatures into the original signal by colluding eavesdroppers applying AI, but it is very challenging. And we also showed techniques how the transmitter can fool them. It is a cat-and-mouse game.”

Edward Knightly, a professor at Rice University who was not involved in the research, said Sengupta’s work was “an important milestone” for securing future networks.

“He experimentally showed, for the first time, how to overcome even a sophisticated adversary employing machine learning data collected from multiple, synchronized observation points,” he said.

The team created the entire end-to-end system in a silicon chip that is manufactured by standard silicon foundry processing.

Sengupta said it also would be possible to use encryption along with the new system for additional security. “You can still encrypt on top of it but you can reduce the burden on encryption with an additional layer of security,” he said. “It is a complimentary approach.”

Secure space-time-modulated millimetre-wave wireless links that are resilient to distributed eavesdropper attacks was published on Nov. 22 in Nature Electronics. In addition to Sengupta, authors include Suresh Venkatesh, post-doctoral scholar and Xuyang Lu, graduate student of Princeton University and Bingjun Tang, a visiting researcher at Princeton University. Support for the project was provided in part by the Air Force Office of Scientific Research, the Office of Naval Research, Army Research Office, the DURIP grant, and the Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency.

We want to thank the author of this write-up for this amazing material

New chip hides wireless messages in plain sight

" } ["summary"]=> string(694) "Journal Reference: Suresh Venkatesh, Xuyang Lu, Bingjun Tang, Kaushik Sengupta. Secure space–time-modulated millimetre-wave wireless links that are resilient to distributed eavesdropper attacks. Nature Electronics, 2021; 4 (11): 827 DOI: 10.1038/s41928-021-00664-z Encryption methods now used to secure communications from eavesdroppers can be challenging to scale towards such high-speed and ultra-low latency systems for 5G and beyond. ... Read more" ["atom_content"]=> string(7306) "

Journal Reference:

  1. Suresh Venkatesh, Xuyang Lu, Bingjun Tang, Kaushik Sengupta. Secure space–time-modulated millimetre-wave wireless links that are resilient to distributed eavesdropper attacks. Nature Electronics, 2021; 4 (11): 827 DOI: 10.1038/s41928-021-00664-z

Encryption methods now used to secure communications from eavesdroppers can be challenging to scale towards such high-speed and ultra-low latency systems for 5G and beyond. This is because the very nature of encryption requires exchange of information between sender and receiver to encrypt and decrypt a message. This exchange makes the link vulnerable to attacks; it also requires computing that increases latency. Latency, the amount of time between sending instructions on a network and the arrival of the data, is a key measure for tasks like autonomous driving and industrial automation. For networks that support latency-critical systems such as self-driving cars, robots and other cyber-physical systems, minimizing time-to-action is critical.

Seeking to close this security gap, Princeton University researchers have developed a methodology that incorporates security in the physical nature of the signal. In a report published Nov. 22 in Nature Electronics, the researchers describe how they developed a new millimeter-wave wireless microchip that allows secure wireless transmissions to prevent interception without reducing latency, efficiency and speed of the 5G network. According to senior researcher Kaushik Sengupta, the technique should make it very challenging to eavesdrop on such high-frequency wireless transmissions, even with multiple colluding bad actors.

“We are in a new era of wireless — the networks of the future are going to be increasingly complex while serving a large set of different applications that demand very different features,” Sengupta said. “Think low-power smart sensors in your home or in an industry, high-bandwidth augmented reality or virtual reality, and self-driving cars. To serve this and serve this well, we need to think about security holistically and at every level.”

Instead of relying on encryption, the Princeton method shapes the transmission itself to foil would-be eavesdroppers. To explain this, it helps to picture wireless transmissions as they emerge from an array of antennas. With a single antenna, radio waves radiate from the antenna in a wave. When there are multiple antennas working as an array, these waves interfere with each other like waves of water in a pond. The interference increases the size of some wave crests and troughs and smooths out others.

An array of antennas is able to use this interference to direct a transmission along a defined path. But besides the main transmission, there are secondary paths. These secondary paths are weaker than the main transmission, but in a typical system they contain the exact same signal as the main path. By tapping these paths, potential eavesdroppers can compromise the transmission.

Sengupta’s team realized they could foil eavesdroppers by making the signal at the eavesdroppers’ location appear almost as noise. They do this by chopping up the message randomly and assigning different parts of the message to subsets of antennas in the array. The researchers were able to coordinate the transmission so that only a receiver in the intended direction would be able to assemble the signal in the correct order. Everywhere else, the chopped up signals arrive in a manner that appear noise-like.

Sengupta compared the technique to chopping up a piece of music in a concert hall.

“Imagine in a concert hall, while playing Beethoven’s symphony no.9, every instrument, instead of playing all the notes of the piece, decides to play randomly selected notes. They play these notes at correct times, and remain silent between them, such that each note in the original piece gets played by at least some instrument. As the sound waves carrying these notes from all the instruments travel through the hall, at a certain location, they can be made to arrive precisely in the correct fashion. The listener sitting there would enjoy the original piece as if nothing has changed. Everyone else would hear a cacophony of missing notes arriving at random times, almost like noise. This is, in principle, the secret sauce behind the transmission security — enabled by precise spatial and temporal modulation of these high-frequency electromagnetic fields.”

If an eavesdropper tried to intercept the message by interfering with the main transmission, it would cause problems in the transmission and be detectable by the intended user. Although it is theoretically possible that multiple eavesdroppers could work together to collect the noise-like signals and attempt to reassemble them into a coherent transmission, Sengupta said the number of receivers needed to do that would be “extraordinarily large.”

“We showed for the first time that it is possible to stitch several noise-like signatures into the original signal by colluding eavesdroppers applying AI, but it is very challenging. And we also showed techniques how the transmitter can fool them. It is a cat-and-mouse game.”

Edward Knightly, a professor at Rice University who was not involved in the research, said Sengupta’s work was “an important milestone” for securing future networks.

“He experimentally showed, for the first time, how to overcome even a sophisticated adversary employing machine learning data collected from multiple, synchronized observation points,” he said.

The team created the entire end-to-end system in a silicon chip that is manufactured by standard silicon foundry processing.

Sengupta said it also would be possible to use encryption along with the new system for additional security. “You can still encrypt on top of it but you can reduce the burden on encryption with an additional layer of security,” he said. “It is a complimentary approach.”

Secure space-time-modulated millimetre-wave wireless links that are resilient to distributed eavesdropper attacks was published on Nov. 22 in Nature Electronics. In addition to Sengupta, authors include Suresh Venkatesh, post-doctoral scholar and Xuyang Lu, graduate student of Princeton University and Bingjun Tang, a visiting researcher at Princeton University. Support for the project was provided in part by the Air Force Office of Scientific Research, the Office of Naval Research, Army Research Office, the DURIP grant, and the Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency.

We want to thank the author of this write-up for this amazing material

New chip hides wireless messages in plain sight

" ["date_timestamp"]=> int(1638284668) } [8]=> array(11) { ["title"]=> string(190) "Veehandel does not allow supermarkets and dairy to renew the meat market – ‘Better for Beef’ from Albert Heijn and A-ware after all in long chain and to another slaughterer – Foodlog" ["link"]=> string(212) "https://theinsidenewshyderabad.com/veehandel-does-not-allow-supermarkets-and-dairy-to-renew-the-meat-market-better-for-beef-from-albert-heijn-and-a-ware-after-all-in-long-chain-and-to-another-slaughterer-foodlog/" ["dc"]=> array(1) { ["creator"]=> string(15) "Pauline Moonlky" } ["pubdate"]=> string(31) "Tue, 30 Nov 2021 14:07:52 +0000" ["category"]=> string(92) "MagazineAlbertawarebeefchaindairyFoodlogHeijnmarketmeatrenewslaughtererSupermarketsVeehandel" ["guid"]=> string(42) "https://theinsidenewshyderabad.com/?p=6962" ["description"]=> string(1051) "Albert Heijn and A-ware are now working with slaughterhouse Vion, which slaughters the cows in Dokkum or Tilburg. The two original chain partners, the slaughterhouse Ameco and Heijdra Vleesvee, no longer have a role in the new set-up. All previously signed participation forms and conditions will expire on November 30, 2021, Albert Heijn and A-ware ... Read more" ["content"]=> array(1) { ["encoded"]=> string(8415) "

Albert Heijn and A-ware are now working with slaughterhouse Vion, which slaughters the cows in Dokkum or Tilburg. The two original chain partners, the slaughterhouse Ameco and Heijdra Vleesvee, no longer have a role in the new set-up. All previously signed participation forms and conditions will expire on November 30, 2021, Albert Heijn and A-ware informed the 450 potential participants by email on Saturday November 27. Dairy farmers who want to participate must register again.

The premium per registered cow that goes directly from the dairy farm to slaughter remains € 115. The big difference with the first contract, which was signed by various dairy farmers but will therefore expire on 30 November, is that the farmer is now fully responsible for the costs for transport, commission and slaughter of the cow, an average of about € 75. In the original setup, the cattle trade was out and the dairy farmer only had to pay € 30. Purchasing was arranged centrally.

Original plan
This autumn, Albert Heijn and A-ware presented their plans to all dairy farmers who are already participating in the Better for Cows, Nature & Farmers programme. About 450 dairy farmers are now participating in this program. In exchange for a range of conditions, they receive a surcharge of 5 cents per kilo of milk. The supermarket chain and A-ware are now continuing the project by adding value to the residual product of this chain – the meat. There will be two meat flows: some of the dairy cows go to the slaughterers via fatteners and some directly.

Agreements were made with Heijdra Vleesvee in IJsselsteijn for fattening. Slaughterhouse Ameco in Apeldoorn, part of the Van Drie Groep, would slaughter the cows. But both sides are no longer involved. Albert Heijn has made new agreements with Vion, which now arranges the purchase of the cows. According to Albert Heijn, Ameco and Heijdra Vleesvee themselves have indicated that they do not want to continue. In addition, the cattle trade in the area between the dairy farm and the slaughterhouse will now have plenty of room, unlike the previous plan. This does mean that the dairy farmer now incurs more costs per cow removed.

Livestock trade in between
Why did the original chain project explode? It seems that the cattle trade has exercised its power. Albert Heijn and A-ware wanted to get rid of the cattle traders. The two initiators presented the farmers with a plan for a premium of € 115 per slaughter cow. In addition, the disappearance of the cattle trade would save the farmer another €45. ‘So actually the additional yield is not € 115 but € 160 per milked cow’, the farmers were told at closed information meetings. On a dairy farm with 100 dairy cows and a 30% discharge, this is a nice extra of almost € 5,000.

Andries Kingma: ‘Smart move’
The Frisian cattle trader Andries Kingma calls the adjustment in the chain project of Albert Heijn and A-ware to give the cattle trade a role again as sensible. He does not agree with the conclusion that the cattle trade has made things explode through a power play. ‘I would rather speak of adjustment.’ He does recognize that the cattle trade in the beef chains has a lot of power. ‘The livestock trade has the knowledge, contacts and logistics to get the cows to the right place quickly and efficiently.’ He does add a comment about how the meat chain of Albert Heijn and A-ware will now take shape. ‘If only one slaughterhouse participates, you exclude competition. The premium could quickly turn into a cigar from its own box.’

Ameco slaughterhouse was boycotted by various cattle traders as a means of pressure to get out of the closed chain

The livestock trade got wind of the plans of Albert Heijn and A-ware. Suddenly there were more and more dairy farmers who thanked them for services rendered. All this led to great unrest. Livestock traders began to sow doubts among dairy farmers. It worked. Did dairy farmers have to give up their long-standing relationship with their cattle trader just like that for a supply contract with an attractive bonus? After all, the cattle trader often also arranges all kinds of other matters for the farmer in between. A number of cattle traders also pointed out the risks. That the linking of milk to meat ‘given the many widely reported meat scandals in the media’ is not without risk. That a dairy farmer enters into a delivery obligation for a long period of time and loses his freedom. And that it is highly questionable whether the apparently attractive bonus will be higher than what cattle traders earn for the farmer with their trade on the free market. Commitments to participate went ‘on hold’. In the meantime, fierce discussions took place behind the scenes among the various parties involved. For example, the Ameco slaughterhouse would also be boycotted by various cattle traders as a means of pressure to get out of the closed chain.

Water with the wine
The unrest in the cattle trade and among farmers quickly landed at Albert Heijn and A-ware. They then wrote in a mailing to the potentially participating dairy farmers that there is a lot of enthusiasm. But that questions are also coming in, especially about the role of the cattle dealer. The mailing stated: ‘We respect the bond between the dairy farmer and the cattle trader and understand that there are many dairy farmers for whom this collaboration goes further than just the removal of dairy cows. We have tightened up the process to give this a clearer interpretation.’ This tightening up meant that in the original plan dairy farmers would still be given more freedom to choose to work with a cattle dealer within the concept.

Clash between chain and trade
Apparently that expansion was insufficient to keep all parties in the original chain on board. The end result is that there is no role for slaughterhouse Ameco and Heijdra Vleesvee. “Ameco has withdrawn and Heijdra Vleesvee has also decided to end the collaboration,” a spokesperson for Albert Heijn said. Sources around both companies say the end of the partnership was “not voluntary.” Heijdra does not want to comment on the situation that has arisen. Ameco could not be reached for comment.

The meat chain of Albert Heijn and A-ware is now continuing with Vion, but, as it seems, with somewhat stripped-down conditions for the farmer. The whole battle strongly resembles a clash between the new world on the one hand: one or a few large market parties, who prefer to work with closed chains without middlemen, strict control and do business directly with the farmer on the basis of pre-agreed prices. And on the other hand, the old world of trade, which mainly works on the basis of emotion and a bond of trust and warns farmers against the big, angry market party that is mainly after its own profit.

A struggle for power, which will undoubtedly continue in the coming weeks.

This article appeared on November 29 on the site of Milk of the North. An even more extensive background article on this subject will soon be available in the print edition of Melk van het Noorden, which will be distributed from 10 December.

We would like to give thanks to the author of this post for this incredible web content

Veehandel does not allow supermarkets and dairy to renew the meat market – ‘Better for Beef’ from Albert Heijn and A-ware after all in long chain and to another slaughterer – Foodlog

" } ["summary"]=> string(1051) "Albert Heijn and A-ware are now working with slaughterhouse Vion, which slaughters the cows in Dokkum or Tilburg. The two original chain partners, the slaughterhouse Ameco and Heijdra Vleesvee, no longer have a role in the new set-up. All previously signed participation forms and conditions will expire on November 30, 2021, Albert Heijn and A-ware ... Read more" ["atom_content"]=> string(8415) "

Albert Heijn and A-ware are now working with slaughterhouse Vion, which slaughters the cows in Dokkum or Tilburg. The two original chain partners, the slaughterhouse Ameco and Heijdra Vleesvee, no longer have a role in the new set-up. All previously signed participation forms and conditions will expire on November 30, 2021, Albert Heijn and A-ware informed the 450 potential participants by email on Saturday November 27. Dairy farmers who want to participate must register again.

The premium per registered cow that goes directly from the dairy farm to slaughter remains € 115. The big difference with the first contract, which was signed by various dairy farmers but will therefore expire on 30 November, is that the farmer is now fully responsible for the costs for transport, commission and slaughter of the cow, an average of about € 75. In the original setup, the cattle trade was out and the dairy farmer only had to pay € 30. Purchasing was arranged centrally.

Original plan
This autumn, Albert Heijn and A-ware presented their plans to all dairy farmers who are already participating in the Better for Cows, Nature & Farmers programme. About 450 dairy farmers are now participating in this program. In exchange for a range of conditions, they receive a surcharge of 5 cents per kilo of milk. The supermarket chain and A-ware are now continuing the project by adding value to the residual product of this chain – the meat. There will be two meat flows: some of the dairy cows go to the slaughterers via fatteners and some directly.

Agreements were made with Heijdra Vleesvee in IJsselsteijn for fattening. Slaughterhouse Ameco in Apeldoorn, part of the Van Drie Groep, would slaughter the cows. But both sides are no longer involved. Albert Heijn has made new agreements with Vion, which now arranges the purchase of the cows. According to Albert Heijn, Ameco and Heijdra Vleesvee themselves have indicated that they do not want to continue. In addition, the cattle trade in the area between the dairy farm and the slaughterhouse will now have plenty of room, unlike the previous plan. This does mean that the dairy farmer now incurs more costs per cow removed.

Livestock trade in between
Why did the original chain project explode? It seems that the cattle trade has exercised its power. Albert Heijn and A-ware wanted to get rid of the cattle traders. The two initiators presented the farmers with a plan for a premium of € 115 per slaughter cow. In addition, the disappearance of the cattle trade would save the farmer another €45. ‘So actually the additional yield is not € 115 but € 160 per milked cow’, the farmers were told at closed information meetings. On a dairy farm with 100 dairy cows and a 30% discharge, this is a nice extra of almost € 5,000.

Andries Kingma: ‘Smart move’
The Frisian cattle trader Andries Kingma calls the adjustment in the chain project of Albert Heijn and A-ware to give the cattle trade a role again as sensible. He does not agree with the conclusion that the cattle trade has made things explode through a power play. ‘I would rather speak of adjustment.’ He does recognize that the cattle trade in the beef chains has a lot of power. ‘The livestock trade has the knowledge, contacts and logistics to get the cows to the right place quickly and efficiently.’ He does add a comment about how the meat chain of Albert Heijn and A-ware will now take shape. ‘If only one slaughterhouse participates, you exclude competition. The premium could quickly turn into a cigar from its own box.’

Ameco slaughterhouse was boycotted by various cattle traders as a means of pressure to get out of the closed chain

The livestock trade got wind of the plans of Albert Heijn and A-ware. Suddenly there were more and more dairy farmers who thanked them for services rendered. All this led to great unrest. Livestock traders began to sow doubts among dairy farmers. It worked. Did dairy farmers have to give up their long-standing relationship with their cattle trader just like that for a supply contract with an attractive bonus? After all, the cattle trader often also arranges all kinds of other matters for the farmer in between. A number of cattle traders also pointed out the risks. That the linking of milk to meat ‘given the many widely reported meat scandals in the media’ is not without risk. That a dairy farmer enters into a delivery obligation for a long period of time and loses his freedom. And that it is highly questionable whether the apparently attractive bonus will be higher than what cattle traders earn for the farmer with their trade on the free market. Commitments to participate went ‘on hold’. In the meantime, fierce discussions took place behind the scenes among the various parties involved. For example, the Ameco slaughterhouse would also be boycotted by various cattle traders as a means of pressure to get out of the closed chain.

Water with the wine
The unrest in the cattle trade and among farmers quickly landed at Albert Heijn and A-ware. They then wrote in a mailing to the potentially participating dairy farmers that there is a lot of enthusiasm. But that questions are also coming in, especially about the role of the cattle dealer. The mailing stated: ‘We respect the bond between the dairy farmer and the cattle trader and understand that there are many dairy farmers for whom this collaboration goes further than just the removal of dairy cows. We have tightened up the process to give this a clearer interpretation.’ This tightening up meant that in the original plan dairy farmers would still be given more freedom to choose to work with a cattle dealer within the concept.

Clash between chain and trade
Apparently that expansion was insufficient to keep all parties in the original chain on board. The end result is that there is no role for slaughterhouse Ameco and Heijdra Vleesvee. “Ameco has withdrawn and Heijdra Vleesvee has also decided to end the collaboration,” a spokesperson for Albert Heijn said. Sources around both companies say the end of the partnership was “not voluntary.” Heijdra does not want to comment on the situation that has arisen. Ameco could not be reached for comment.

The meat chain of Albert Heijn and A-ware is now continuing with Vion, but, as it seems, with somewhat stripped-down conditions for the farmer. The whole battle strongly resembles a clash between the new world on the one hand: one or a few large market parties, who prefer to work with closed chains without middlemen, strict control and do business directly with the farmer on the basis of pre-agreed prices. And on the other hand, the old world of trade, which mainly works on the basis of emotion and a bond of trust and warns farmers against the big, angry market party that is mainly after its own profit.

A struggle for power, which will undoubtedly continue in the coming weeks.

This article appeared on November 29 on the site of Milk of the North. An even more extensive background article on this subject will soon be available in the print edition of Melk van het Noorden, which will be distributed from 10 December.

We would like to give thanks to the author of this post for this incredible web content

Veehandel does not allow supermarkets and dairy to renew the meat market – ‘Better for Beef’ from Albert Heijn and A-ware after all in long chain and to another slaughterer – Foodlog

" ["date_timestamp"]=> int(1638281272) } [9]=> array(11) { ["title"]=> string(68) "Potential new therapeutic pathway to clear chronic viral infections" ["link"]=> string(103) "https://theinsidenewshyderabad.com/potential-new-therapeutic-pathway-to-clear-chronic-viral-infections/" ["dc"]=> array(1) { ["creator"]=> string(12) "Tony Grantly" } ["pubdate"]=> string(31) "Tue, 30 Nov 2021 13:47:10 +0000" ["category"]=> string(67) "Health And SciencechronicinfectionsPathwayPotentialtherapeuticviral" ["guid"]=> string(42) "https://theinsidenewshyderabad.com/?p=6957" ["description"]=> string(694) "Journal Reference: Andrea Di Pietro, Jack Polmear, Lucy Cooper, Timon Damelang, Tabinda Hussain, Lauren Hailes, Kristy O’Donnell, Vibha Udupa, Tian Mi, Simon Preston, Areen Shtewe, Uri Hershberg, Stephen J. Turner, Nicole L. La Gruta, Amy W. Chung, David M. Tarlinton, Christopher D. Scharer, Kim L. Good-Jacobson. Targeting BMI-1 in B cells restores effective humoral immune ... Read more" ["content"]=> array(1) { ["encoded"]=> string(4075) "

Journal Reference:

  1. Andrea Di Pietro, Jack Polmear, Lucy Cooper, Timon Damelang, Tabinda Hussain, Lauren Hailes, Kristy O’Donnell, Vibha Udupa, Tian Mi, Simon Preston, Areen Shtewe, Uri Hershberg, Stephen J. Turner, Nicole L. La Gruta, Amy W. Chung, David M. Tarlinton, Christopher D. Scharer, Kim L. Good-Jacobson. Targeting BMI-1 in B cells restores effective humoral immune responses and controls chronic viral infection. Nature Immunology, 2021; DOI: 10.1038/s41590-021-01077-y

A recent study in mice conducted by the Monash Biomedicine Discovery Institute (BDI), has uncovered that during chronic viral infection, a protein called BMI-1 gets turned on too early in B cells and messes up the delicate balance of gene expression, resulting in antibodies that are unsuccessful in their endeavour to clear the virus from the body.

However, when this protein is targeted, the nature of the B cell can be changed to produce a higher quality antibody that accelerates clearance of a virus and may provide a new therapeutic pathway to help improve and regulate the body’s antibody response to achieve better outcomes.

The findings have now been published in Nature Immunology.

B cells, a type of white blood cell, respond to infection and can eventually turn into plasma cells. It is the plasma cells that make and secrete antibodies. During an infection, some of the B cells that become activated can quickly become plasma cells and start to produce antibodies in the first few days of the body’s immune response. While these antibodies are helpful, they are typically lower in quality and do not clear the infection. However, they do give the immune system some time to allow other B cells to undergo a “training period” to become high-quality memory B cells and plasma cells for immunity.

The memory B cells will act as sentinels for a long time, on guard for the next time the body gets infected with the same pathogen. If reinfected, they can quickly turn into plasma cells and make high-quality antibodies without having to undergo the training again, which helps your body clear the infection quicker and are the reason why vaccines work.

When a patient can’t clear the infection, the immune response reacts by altering the balance in favour of producing antibodies faster, without the adequate training it needs to neutralise the virus and form protective memory B cells and plasma cells.

Lead researcher Associate Professor Kim Good-Jacobson said being able to modulate abnormal antibody responses to accelerate viral clearance and reduce disease in chronic infection has significant benefits to patients and the burden of disease.

“We haven’t been able to produce effective vaccines for several chronic viral infections that can cause long-term health problems for millions of people. We wanted to figure out how antibody responses get disrupted, so we could start to identify targets to regulate the antibody response for better outcomes,” said Associate Professor Good-Jacobson.

“Memory immune cells and high-quality antibodies are powerhouses underpinning immune protection provided by successful vaccines, so working on ways to deliver drugs directly to B cells to improve the antibody response without affecting how well other immune cells work is crucial.”

We want to say thanks to the author of this short article for this amazing web content

Potential new therapeutic pathway to clear chronic viral infections

" } ["summary"]=> string(694) "Journal Reference: Andrea Di Pietro, Jack Polmear, Lucy Cooper, Timon Damelang, Tabinda Hussain, Lauren Hailes, Kristy O’Donnell, Vibha Udupa, Tian Mi, Simon Preston, Areen Shtewe, Uri Hershberg, Stephen J. Turner, Nicole L. La Gruta, Amy W. Chung, David M. Tarlinton, Christopher D. Scharer, Kim L. Good-Jacobson. Targeting BMI-1 in B cells restores effective humoral immune ... Read more" ["atom_content"]=> string(4075) "

Journal Reference:

  1. Andrea Di Pietro, Jack Polmear, Lucy Cooper, Timon Damelang, Tabinda Hussain, Lauren Hailes, Kristy O’Donnell, Vibha Udupa, Tian Mi, Simon Preston, Areen Shtewe, Uri Hershberg, Stephen J. Turner, Nicole L. La Gruta, Amy W. Chung, David M. Tarlinton, Christopher D. Scharer, Kim L. Good-Jacobson. Targeting BMI-1 in B cells restores effective humoral immune responses and controls chronic viral infection. Nature Immunology, 2021; DOI: 10.1038/s41590-021-01077-y

A recent study in mice conducted by the Monash Biomedicine Discovery Institute (BDI), has uncovered that during chronic viral infection, a protein called BMI-1 gets turned on too early in B cells and messes up the delicate balance of gene expression, resulting in antibodies that are unsuccessful in their endeavour to clear the virus from the body.

However, when this protein is targeted, the nature of the B cell can be changed to produce a higher quality antibody that accelerates clearance of a virus and may provide a new therapeutic pathway to help improve and regulate the body’s antibody response to achieve better outcomes.

The findings have now been published in Nature Immunology.

B cells, a type of white blood cell, respond to infection and can eventually turn into plasma cells. It is the plasma cells that make and secrete antibodies. During an infection, some of the B cells that become activated can quickly become plasma cells and start to produce antibodies in the first few days of the body’s immune response. While these antibodies are helpful, they are typically lower in quality and do not clear the infection. However, they do give the immune system some time to allow other B cells to undergo a “training period” to become high-quality memory B cells and plasma cells for immunity.

The memory B cells will act as sentinels for a long time, on guard for the next time the body gets infected with the same pathogen. If reinfected, they can quickly turn into plasma cells and make high-quality antibodies without having to undergo the training again, which helps your body clear the infection quicker and are the reason why vaccines work.

When a patient can’t clear the infection, the immune response reacts by altering the balance in favour of producing antibodies faster, without the adequate training it needs to neutralise the virus and form protective memory B cells and plasma cells.

Lead researcher Associate Professor Kim Good-Jacobson said being able to modulate abnormal antibody responses to accelerate viral clearance and reduce disease in chronic infection has significant benefits to patients and the burden of disease.

“We haven’t been able to produce effective vaccines for several chronic viral infections that can cause long-term health problems for millions of people. We wanted to figure out how antibody responses get disrupted, so we could start to identify targets to regulate the antibody response for better outcomes,” said Associate Professor Good-Jacobson.

“Memory immune cells and high-quality antibodies are powerhouses underpinning immune protection provided by successful vaccines, so working on ways to deliver drugs directly to B cells to improve the antibody response without affecting how well other immune cells work is crucial.”

We want to say thanks to the author of this short article for this amazing web content

Potential new therapeutic pathway to clear chronic viral infections

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