DietAndWeightLoss - Feed https://dietandweightloss.tips4all.eu tips , tricks , reviews , advice's Sun, 18 Nov 2018 22:22:24 +0000 en-US https://wordpress.org/?v=4.9.8 https://dietandweightloss.tips4all.eu/wp-content/uploads/2018/06/cropped-ama-news-logo-32x32.pngDietAndWeightLoss – tips , tricks , reviews , advice'shttps://dietandweightloss.tips4all.eu 32 32 76137576 Something Strange And Hot Is Lurking Beneath Antarctica’s Icehttps://dietandweightloss.tips4all.eu/something-strange-and-hot-is-lurking-beneath-antarcticas-ice/ Sun, 18 Nov 2018 22:22:24 +0000 https://dietandweightloss.tips4all.eu/?p=194

There's something unusual – and very, very hot – going on beneath the ice sheets of Antarctica.

A new study has shown that the Antarctic Ice Sheet at the South Pole has a giant “hotspot” – triple the size of London – under its bedrock.

As reported in the journal Scientific Reports this week, the freakishly hot zone is not likely to melt away Antarctica any time soon. However, the researchers note that its extreme heat has caused a 100-by-50 kilometer (62-by-31 mile) area of the ice layers to sag and droop downward, as you can see in the graphic below.

“This was a really exciting project, exploring one of the last totally un-surveyed regions on our planet. Our results were quite unexpected, as many people thought this region of Antarctica was made of ancient and cold rocks, which had little impact on the ice sheet above,” lead author Dr Tom Jordan from the British Antarctic Survey said in a statement“We show that even in the ancient continental interior, the underlying geology can have a significant impact on the ice."

Graphic showing the aircraft using aerial radar to map the ice sheet and bed. Tom Jordan/British Antarctic Survey

It’s unknown how long the hotspot has been there, but it’s certainly nothing new. The researchers estimate that it’s been there for thousands of years, perhaps even millions. That said, the outside environment is changing fast. With global temperatures continuing to rise, this portion of Antarctic ice might become especially vulnerable to melting.

"In the future the extra water at the ice sheet bed may make this region more sensitive to external factors such as climate change," added Dr Jordan. 

It’s thought that the heat is being generated by unusually radioactive rocks in the Earth’s upper crust, as well as geothermically heated water coming from deep under the ground. However, truth be told, the scientists are not certain about this as they can't access the rocks.

The British Antarctic Survey team reached this conclusion by using radar data collected from an aircraft to peer through 3 kilometers (1.8 miles) of ice, providing them with all kinds of insights into the thickness, structure, and conditions of the ice sheet and its layers.

This project also sought to fill in the gaps of an incredible European Space Agency mission that used gravity-mapping satellite data around the South Pole to peer at the Earth’s lithosphere beneath the ice. The results were pretty outstanding. As documented in a recent study, their work managed to discover a patchwork of long-lost continents and geological features on the Earth’s lithosphere.

Original Article : HERE ; This post was curated & posted using : RealSpecific

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There's something unusual – and very, very hot – going on beneath the ice sheets of Antarctica.

A new study has shown that the Antarctic Ice Sheet at the South Pole has a giant “hotspot” – triple the size of London – under its bedrock.

As reported in the journal Scientific Reports this week, the freakishly hot zone is not likely to melt away Antarctica any time soon. However, the researchers note that its extreme heat has caused a 100-by-50 kilometer (62-by-31 mile) area of the ice layers to sag and droop downward, as you can see in the graphic below.

“This was a really exciting project, exploring one of the last totally un-surveyed regions on our planet. Our results were quite unexpected, as many people thought this region of Antarctica was made of ancient and cold rocks, which had little impact on the ice sheet above,” lead author Dr Tom Jordan from the British Antarctic Survey said in a statement“We show that even in the ancient continental interior, the underlying geology can have a significant impact on the ice."

Graphic showing the aircraft using aerial radar to map the ice sheet and bed. Tom Jordan/British Antarctic Survey

It’s unknown how long the hotspot has been there, but it’s certainly nothing new. The researchers estimate that it’s been there for thousands of years, perhaps even millions. That said, the outside environment is changing fast. With global temperatures continuing to rise, this portion of Antarctic ice might become especially vulnerable to melting.

"In the future the extra water at the ice sheet bed may make this region more sensitive to external factors such as climate change," added Dr Jordan. 

It’s thought that the heat is being generated by unusually radioactive rocks in the Earth’s upper crust, as well as geothermically heated water coming from deep under the ground. However, truth be told, the scientists are not certain about this as they can't access the rocks.

The British Antarctic Survey team reached this conclusion by using radar data collected from an aircraft to peer through 3 kilometers (1.8 miles) of ice, providing them with all kinds of insights into the thickness, structure, and conditions of the ice sheet and its layers.

This project also sought to fill in the gaps of an incredible European Space Agency mission that used gravity-mapping satellite data around the South Pole to peer at the Earth’s lithosphere beneath the ice. The results were pretty outstanding. As documented in a recent study, their work managed to discover a patchwork of long-lost continents and geological features on the Earth’s lithosphere.

Original Article : HERE ; This post was curated & posted using : RealSpecific

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194
Flybe up for sale after profit warninghttps://dietandweightloss.tips4all.eu/flybe-up-for-sale-after-profit-warning/ Sun, 18 Nov 2018 17:07:33 +0000 https://dietandweightloss.tips4all.eu/?p=191
Image copyright Getty Images

Flybe has put itself up for sale, just weeks after issuing a profit warning.

The Exeter-based regional airline's board confirmed it was "in discussions with a number of strategic operators about a potential sale of the company".

Flybe said it was also reviewing other "strategic options", including cutting more flights in the face of challenges.

A spokesman for the airline said there was no threat to tickets and flights that had already been purchased as a result of the review.

Last month, the airline warned full-year losses would be £22m, blaming falling consumer demand, a weaker pound and higher fuel costs.

Latest results, published on Wednesday, show that pre-tax profits for the six months to 30 September fell by 54% to £7.4m, on revenues down by 2.4% to £419.2m.

The airline's shares have fallen by almost 75% since September.

The Exeter-based airline is now valued at about £25m, far below the £215m it was valued at when it floated on the stock exchange in 2010.

However, following the announcement of the review, shares leapt by 37%.

Eoin Murray, head of investment at Hermes Investment Management, told the BBC Flybe had "suffered from weaker consumer demand, which is typical for operators of regional airports and have also blamed Brexit uncertainty and a weaker pound unsurprisingly".

He says that "the usual suspects" are in the frame as potential buyers of the regional airline.

"I saw a hint of Stobart Group, the owner of Southend Airport, as a possible rescuer. BA, historically of course, had a share [in Flybe] and sold it. So we are looking for more details."

Stobart Group and BA-owner IAG refused to comment.

In a series of tweets the British Airline Pilots' Association said Flybe's 2,300 "talented, committed" staff in the UK would be "very worried to hear... that their company is up for sale".

Balpa said it believed Flybe was "fundamentally a sound airline" and that it would scrutinise any offers for the firm to ensure jobs were protected.

It also said it expected to be consulted by Flybe and potential bidders over any future plans they had for the airline and its employees.

Flybe, whose roots date back to 1979, has 78 planes operating from smaller airports such as London City, Southampton, Cardiff, Aberdeen and Norwich to destinations in the UK and Europe.

It serves about eight million passengers a year, but has been struggling to recover from a costly IT overhaul and has been trying to reduce costs.

Last month, Flybe's chief executive, Christine Ourmieres-Widener, said it was reviewing "further capacity and cost-saving measures".

"Stronger cost discipline is starting to have a positive impact across the business, but we aim to do more in the coming months, particularly against the headwinds of currency and fuel costs," she said at the time.

Image copyright Getty Images

Analysis: By Dominic O'Connell, Today business presenter

Flybe says its decision to put itself up for sale is due to the "current challenges" it faces - higher fuel prices, uncertain demand and a weaker pound.

In truth, those problems are just the icing on the cake. The sale is in reality the culmination of a series of management missteps over the last decade as the company struggled to find a profitable niche.

It was squeezed from below by smaller, more nimble rivals, and from above by the likes of EasyJet and Ryanair.

Flybe has tried new aircraft - Embraer jets that eventually had to be got rid of at immense cost - and new routes - forays away from its regional base to Heathrow and London City airports - without ever finding the magic formula that would let it survive as an independent airline.

All the while, cash has flowed out the door. Today's half-year results show a net outflow of more than £30m, leaving the company with just £52.4m in cash reserves.

The accounts show that credit card acquirers, vital trade partners for airlines, are asking for more security. They also reveal departures of senior management: Vincent Hodder, head of strategy, and Peter Hauptvogel, the chief information officer, have recently left.

All these management mistakes have been funded by Flybe's long-suffering shareholders. It floated in 2010 at 295p a share and raised £150m from investors in 2014. The shares currently trade at 11p.

Original Article : HERE ; This post was curated & posted using : RealSpecific

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Image copyright Getty Images

Flybe has put itself up for sale, just weeks after issuing a profit warning.

The Exeter-based regional airline's board confirmed it was "in discussions with a number of strategic operators about a potential sale of the company".

Flybe said it was also reviewing other "strategic options", including cutting more flights in the face of challenges.

A spokesman for the airline said there was no threat to tickets and flights that had already been purchased as a result of the review.

Last month, the airline warned full-year losses would be £22m, blaming falling consumer demand, a weaker pound and higher fuel costs.

Latest results, published on Wednesday, show that pre-tax profits for the six months to 30 September fell by 54% to £7.4m, on revenues down by 2.4% to £419.2m.

The airline's shares have fallen by almost 75% since September.

The Exeter-based airline is now valued at about £25m, far below the £215m it was valued at when it floated on the stock exchange in 2010.

However, following the announcement of the review, shares leapt by 37%.

Eoin Murray, head of investment at Hermes Investment Management, told the BBC Flybe had "suffered from weaker consumer demand, which is typical for operators of regional airports and have also blamed Brexit uncertainty and a weaker pound unsurprisingly".

He says that "the usual suspects" are in the frame as potential buyers of the regional airline.

"I saw a hint of Stobart Group, the owner of Southend Airport, as a possible rescuer. BA, historically of course, had a share [in Flybe] and sold it. So we are looking for more details."

Stobart Group and BA-owner IAG refused to comment.

In a series of tweets the British Airline Pilots' Association said Flybe's 2,300 "talented, committed" staff in the UK would be "very worried to hear... that their company is up for sale".

Balpa said it believed Flybe was "fundamentally a sound airline" and that it would scrutinise any offers for the firm to ensure jobs were protected.

It also said it expected to be consulted by Flybe and potential bidders over any future plans they had for the airline and its employees.

Flybe, whose roots date back to 1979, has 78 planes operating from smaller airports such as London City, Southampton, Cardiff, Aberdeen and Norwich to destinations in the UK and Europe.

It serves about eight million passengers a year, but has been struggling to recover from a costly IT overhaul and has been trying to reduce costs.

Last month, Flybe's chief executive, Christine Ourmieres-Widener, said it was reviewing "further capacity and cost-saving measures".

"Stronger cost discipline is starting to have a positive impact across the business, but we aim to do more in the coming months, particularly against the headwinds of currency and fuel costs," she said at the time.

Image copyright Getty Images

Analysis: By Dominic O'Connell, Today business presenter

Flybe says its decision to put itself up for sale is due to the "current challenges" it faces - higher fuel prices, uncertain demand and a weaker pound.

In truth, those problems are just the icing on the cake. The sale is in reality the culmination of a series of management missteps over the last decade as the company struggled to find a profitable niche.

It was squeezed from below by smaller, more nimble rivals, and from above by the likes of EasyJet and Ryanair.

Flybe has tried new aircraft - Embraer jets that eventually had to be got rid of at immense cost - and new routes - forays away from its regional base to Heathrow and London City airports - without ever finding the magic formula that would let it survive as an independent airline.

All the while, cash has flowed out the door. Today's half-year results show a net outflow of more than £30m, leaving the company with just £52.4m in cash reserves.

The accounts show that credit card acquirers, vital trade partners for airlines, are asking for more security. They also reveal departures of senior management: Vincent Hodder, head of strategy, and Peter Hauptvogel, the chief information officer, have recently left.

All these management mistakes have been funded by Flybe's long-suffering shareholders. It floated in 2010 at 295p a share and raised £150m from investors in 2014. The shares currently trade at 11p.

Original Article : HERE ; This post was curated & posted using : RealSpecific

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191
15 Signs That Youre Finally Becoming More Secure With Who You Arehttps://dietandweightloss.tips4all.eu/15-signs-that-youre-finally-becoming-more-secure-with-who-you-are/ Sun, 18 Nov 2018 11:18:31 +0000 https://dietandweightloss.tips4all.eu/?p=188
http://bit.ly/2RPQzlV
Cataloged in Self-Improvement / Encouragement

15 Signs That You’re Finally Becoming More Secure With Who You Are

1. You worry less about how people in your life view your choices, beliefs, ideas, the way you explain your thoughts, and the way you express your feelings. You speak when you feel compelled to, but you also understand that it’s okay not to argue with people who don’t want to listen to you with respect.

2. You don’t make an attempt to show off your accomplishments or overemphasize how great you think you are. However, you also don’t downplay your success, speak of your work in a self-deprecating way, or discredit yourself. When given the opportunity to talk about what your work is all about, you just say what you’ve done, how you did it, what you learned, and what you look forward to accomplishing, without making yourself seem like you’re better or worse than others.

3. You don’t use money as a measure of success. Rather, you see money for what it really is – a tool that can be used for either bettering yourself or destroying yourself. You choose to use money to better yourself and this involves buying fewer items that actually contribute to your life and helps you grow closer towards achieving your long-term goals.

4. You know you don’t have to keep up with the semblance of being more intellectual or sophisticated than you really are because you know it’s downright pretentious and arrogant to claim that you only like things that high-minded and scholarly individuals like. You allow yourself to enjoy what you are genuinely interested in, regardless of its reputation.

5. You understand that you can still enjoy your life and disconnect from the world and not feel guilty for it. You don’t punish yourself for taking some time off from the endless turmoil and strife that keeps compounding each day.

6. You don’t lash out at people who have views that are different from yours (though at times, you may feel like doing so). Even when you like to speak out against oppression and want to the world to change for people who aren’t given chances in life, you understand that not everyone is going to be on your side and that some people are just dead set in their old mindset and there’s nothing you can do about it.

7. You don’t force yourself to be more charitable or righteous than you really are or show off how much you’ve helped others. Rather, anything charitable you do isn’t broadcasted on social media, and you don’t try to make a vain show out of your works of charity. You simply give out of the joy of your heart, no matter how big or small it may be, and you don’t guilt-trip yourself for not doing enough in comparison to those who may seem like they’re more active and selfless than you are.

8. You restrain yourself from overreacting with anger. You aren’t as easily provoked as you used to be because you know that suffering and pain are inevitable and that you are going to experience some dark times in your life. You’ve grown more powerful than your feelings and you’re able to control how you react to things you don’t like.

9. You know that being strong doesn’t mean you’re always putting up a cold and tough front. You know that vulnerability is a display of courage and strength because you’re not afraid of showing the reality of being human and the inevitability of suffering. You also know that you’re strong because you’ve overcome problems in life that you used to worry so much about.

10. You’re able to reconcile acting upon your feelings and acting upon logic. Your strong intuition helps you decide which is the appropriate course of action based on whatever situation you’re in. You don’t pretend to be factual and logical all the time, yet you also don’t allow your feelings to influence you to make rash decisions. You’re able to discern which feelings are helpful and which are harmful, and use logic to ground them in order to propel yourself forward in the most fitting and calculated manner possible.

11. You know that you are who you are is simply who you are, not an idea of who you are based on what people call you or label you as.

12. Whenever you lose a friend or connection, you don’t view those losses as responsible for diminishing your self-worth. You understand that it’s a natural part of life and that you’re growing closer to who you are, which not everyone will appreciate or value.

13. You don’t waste your time justifying your choices or actions to people that never thought highly of you or thought you were worth being loved in the first place. You don’t feel obligated to reason with them or give overly detailed explanations of why you’re not as directionless as they think you are. You simply travel along the path that you’ve created for yourself without slowing down to go over extraneous details that wouldn’t sway their opinion anyway.

14. You set high standards for yourself and continuously improve your own life, but you know that your inherent personality traits cannot be changed, and you fully embrace them, instead of whining about why you can’t be a certain way in order to be liked because you believe that your worth isn’t based on how well you pretend to have a common personality that seems to be more likeable than others.

15. You view your own life story as a progression and an extension of who you are. You reflect on how far you’ve come, how much you have today, and how much more you can attain in the future because of the potential you have within that is yet to be realized, manifested, and transformed into something that’s possible to create for yourself.

Original Article : HERE ; This post was curated & posted using : RealSpecific

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http://bit.ly/2RPQzlV
Cataloged in Self-Improvement / Encouragement

15 Signs That You’re Finally Becoming More Secure With Who You Are

1. You worry less about how people in your life view your choices, beliefs, ideas, the way you explain your thoughts, and the way you express your feelings. You speak when you feel compelled to, but you also understand that it’s okay not to argue with people who don’t want to listen to you with respect.

2. You don’t make an attempt to show off your accomplishments or overemphasize how great you think you are. However, you also don’t downplay your success, speak of your work in a self-deprecating way, or discredit yourself. When given the opportunity to talk about what your work is all about, you just say what you’ve done, how you did it, what you learned, and what you look forward to accomplishing, without making yourself seem like you’re better or worse than others.

3. You don’t use money as a measure of success. Rather, you see money for what it really is – a tool that can be used for either bettering yourself or destroying yourself. You choose to use money to better yourself and this involves buying fewer items that actually contribute to your life and helps you grow closer towards achieving your long-term goals.

4. You know you don’t have to keep up with the semblance of being more intellectual or sophisticated than you really are because you know it’s downright pretentious and arrogant to claim that you only like things that high-minded and scholarly individuals like. You allow yourself to enjoy what you are genuinely interested in, regardless of its reputation.

5. You understand that you can still enjoy your life and disconnect from the world and not feel guilty for it. You don’t punish yourself for taking some time off from the endless turmoil and strife that keeps compounding each day.

6. You don’t lash out at people who have views that are different from yours (though at times, you may feel like doing so). Even when you like to speak out against oppression and want to the world to change for people who aren’t given chances in life, you understand that not everyone is going to be on your side and that some people are just dead set in their old mindset and there’s nothing you can do about it.

7. You don’t force yourself to be more charitable or righteous than you really are or show off how much you’ve helped others. Rather, anything charitable you do isn’t broadcasted on social media, and you don’t try to make a vain show out of your works of charity. You simply give out of the joy of your heart, no matter how big or small it may be, and you don’t guilt-trip yourself for not doing enough in comparison to those who may seem like they’re more active and selfless than you are.

8. You restrain yourself from overreacting with anger. You aren’t as easily provoked as you used to be because you know that suffering and pain are inevitable and that you are going to experience some dark times in your life. You’ve grown more powerful than your feelings and you’re able to control how you react to things you don’t like.

9. You know that being strong doesn’t mean you’re always putting up a cold and tough front. You know that vulnerability is a display of courage and strength because you’re not afraid of showing the reality of being human and the inevitability of suffering. You also know that you’re strong because you’ve overcome problems in life that you used to worry so much about.

10. You’re able to reconcile acting upon your feelings and acting upon logic. Your strong intuition helps you decide which is the appropriate course of action based on whatever situation you’re in. You don’t pretend to be factual and logical all the time, yet you also don’t allow your feelings to influence you to make rash decisions. You’re able to discern which feelings are helpful and which are harmful, and use logic to ground them in order to propel yourself forward in the most fitting and calculated manner possible.

11. You know that you are who you are is simply who you are, not an idea of who you are based on what people call you or label you as.

12. Whenever you lose a friend or connection, you don’t view those losses as responsible for diminishing your self-worth. You understand that it’s a natural part of life and that you’re growing closer to who you are, which not everyone will appreciate or value.

13. You don’t waste your time justifying your choices or actions to people that never thought highly of you or thought you were worth being loved in the first place. You don’t feel obligated to reason with them or give overly detailed explanations of why you’re not as directionless as they think you are. You simply travel along the path that you’ve created for yourself without slowing down to go over extraneous details that wouldn’t sway their opinion anyway.

14. You set high standards for yourself and continuously improve your own life, but you know that your inherent personality traits cannot be changed, and you fully embrace them, instead of whining about why you can’t be a certain way in order to be liked because you believe that your worth isn’t based on how well you pretend to have a common personality that seems to be more likeable than others.

15. You view your own life story as a progression and an extension of who you are. You reflect on how far you’ve come, how much you have today, and how much more you can attain in the future because of the potential you have within that is yet to be realized, manifested, and transformed into something that’s possible to create for yourself.

Original Article : HERE ; This post was curated & posted using : RealSpecific

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188
PSNI ‘not overplaying Brexit border threat’https://dietandweightloss.tips4all.eu/psni-not-overplaying-brexit-border-threat/ Sun, 18 Nov 2018 05:39:50 +0000 https://dietandweightloss.tips4all.eu/?p=185

Media playback is unsupported on your device

Media captionBorder patrol: Policing patrol on the Irish border with a PSNI officer

PSNI Chief Constable George Hamilton has rejected claims that the threat of violence at the Irish border after Brexit was being exaggerated.

He told BBC News NI that those who say the PSNI or others, are "overplaying the border and Brexit in policing terms" are "simply wrong".

He said he thought that "anything that re-emphasises the border" presents challenges for policing.

It presents "uncertainty, and issues around identity", he added.

The PSNI is to recruit 102 extra officers by April in preparation for Brexit.

Mr Hamilton said that if the Brexit negotiations resulted in no deal, it would "magnify all the demands and difficulties".

However, he cautioned that even an agreement would not mean "everything's sorted".

Mr Hamilton said: "The terms of that deal may not meet with agreement from everyone.

"So even in a deal scenario, we need to try to work out the likely responses to it and the consequences that might arise."

Image copyright Pacemaker
Image caption The PSNI is to recruit 102 extra officers by April in preparation for Brexit

Mr Hamilton said that dissident republicans who are opposed to the peace process would try to "exploit" any hardening of the border - both "politically and ideologically" and through engaging in organised crime, such as smuggling.

He also said the PSNI (Police Service of Northern Ireland) were mindful of the possibility there could be protests by loyalists if they felt any deal or no-deal created "a perception of insecurity and uncertainty of unionism's position within the UK".

The head of police in the Republic of Ireland, Garda commissioner Drew Harris, said he wanted to make sure that co-operation between his force and the PSNI continued after Brexit.

But he said that required "legal underpinnings" which were currently provided by EU criminal justice treaties.

Image copyright Reuters
Image caption Garda commissioner Drew Harris said he wanted to make sure that co-operation between his force and the PSNI continued after Brexit

Mr Harris also highlighted the threat from dissident republicans, saying: "They'd wish to use any difference in the border arrangements as a rallying call to their campaigns."

Mr Hamilton told the BBC there was likely to be a bid to the government for funding for more resources, and he hoped the coming months would bring "more clarity about what the challenges are going to be".

Original Article : HERE ; This post was curated & posted using : RealSpecific

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Media playback is unsupported on your device

Media captionBorder patrol: Policing patrol on the Irish border with a PSNI officer

PSNI Chief Constable George Hamilton has rejected claims that the threat of violence at the Irish border after Brexit was being exaggerated.

He told BBC News NI that those who say the PSNI or others, are "overplaying the border and Brexit in policing terms" are "simply wrong".

He said he thought that "anything that re-emphasises the border" presents challenges for policing.

It presents "uncertainty, and issues around identity", he added.

The PSNI is to recruit 102 extra officers by April in preparation for Brexit.

Mr Hamilton said that if the Brexit negotiations resulted in no deal, it would "magnify all the demands and difficulties".

However, he cautioned that even an agreement would not mean "everything's sorted".

Mr Hamilton said: "The terms of that deal may not meet with agreement from everyone.

"So even in a deal scenario, we need to try to work out the likely responses to it and the consequences that might arise."

Image copyright Pacemaker
Image caption The PSNI is to recruit 102 extra officers by April in preparation for Brexit

Mr Hamilton said that dissident republicans who are opposed to the peace process would try to "exploit" any hardening of the border - both "politically and ideologically" and through engaging in organised crime, such as smuggling.

He also said the PSNI (Police Service of Northern Ireland) were mindful of the possibility there could be protests by loyalists if they felt any deal or no-deal created "a perception of insecurity and uncertainty of unionism's position within the UK".

The head of police in the Republic of Ireland, Garda commissioner Drew Harris, said he wanted to make sure that co-operation between his force and the PSNI continued after Brexit.

But he said that required "legal underpinnings" which were currently provided by EU criminal justice treaties.

Image copyright Reuters
Image caption Garda commissioner Drew Harris said he wanted to make sure that co-operation between his force and the PSNI continued after Brexit

Mr Harris also highlighted the threat from dissident republicans, saying: "They'd wish to use any difference in the border arrangements as a rallying call to their campaigns."

Mr Hamilton told the BBC there was likely to be a bid to the government for funding for more resources, and he hoped the coming months would bring "more clarity about what the challenges are going to be".

Original Article : HERE ; This post was curated & posted using : RealSpecific

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185
Steve Irwins 14-Year-Old Son Is An Award-Winning Photographer And Here Are 25+ Photos To Prove Ithttps://dietandweightloss.tips4all.eu/steve-irwins-14-year-old-son-is-an-award-winning-photographer-and-here-are-25-photos-to-prove-it/ Sat, 17 Nov 2018 22:46:33 +0000 https://dietandweightloss.tips4all.eu/?p=182

Last year we introduced you to the amazing Robert Irwin, a 14-year-old zoologist and animal photographer, who inherited his love for the animal kingdom from his late father Steve Irwin.

Since a very young age, Robert has been interested in nature and everything about it. The famous family not only owns and works at Australia's Zoo but also travels the planet to spread a message of conservation. Robert uses these opportunities to capture the beauty of the animals around the world. The talented 14-year-old is sharing his wildlife photography on Instagram and it's no surprise that people love it.

Take a look at some of Robert's images below and vote for your favorite ones. Like father, like son, right?

14-year-old Robert is following his late father's footsteps and helping the world fall in love with nature

Since a very young age, Robert Irwin was fascinated with the natural world

His wildlife images were recognized in many photography contests and the young artist continues impressing people with amazing images

Irwin family not only owns and works at Australia's Zoo but also travels the planet to spread a message of conservation

Robert uses these opportunities to capture the beauty of animals around the world

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HERE ; This post was curated & posted using : RealSpecific

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Post Source Here: Steve Irwins 14-Year-Old Son Is An Award-Winning Photographer And Here Are 25+ Photos To Prove It
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Last year we introduced you to the amazing Robert Irwin, a 14-year-old zoologist and animal photographer, who inherited his love for the animal kingdom from his late father Steve Irwin.

Since a very young age, Robert has been interested in nature and everything about it. The famous family not only owns and works at Australia's Zoo but also travels the planet to spread a message of conservation. Robert uses these opportunities to capture the beauty of the animals around the world. The talented 14-year-old is sharing his wildlife photography on Instagram and it's no surprise that people love it.

Take a look at some of Robert's images below and vote for your favorite ones. Like father, like son, right?

14-year-old Robert is following his late father's footsteps and helping the world fall in love with nature

Since a very young age, Robert Irwin was fascinated with the natural world

His wildlife images were recognized in many photography contests and the young artist continues impressing people with amazing images

Irwin family not only owns and works at Australia's Zoo but also travels the planet to spread a message of conservation

Robert uses these opportunities to capture the beauty of animals around the world

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HERE ; This post was curated & posted using : RealSpecific

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Post Source Here: Steve Irwins 14-Year-Old Son Is An Award-Winning Photographer And Here Are 25+ Photos To Prove It
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