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Putin rages as Turkey shoots down Russian plane – Yahoo News

NATO member Turkey on Tuesday shot down a Russian warplane on the Syrian border, an act President Vladimir Putin said would have “serious consequences” for ties between two key protagonists in the Syria war. The Turkish army said the plane was shot down by two F-16s after violating Turkish airspace 10 times within a five-minute period, an account challenged by Moscow which said it was over Syria. Turkish television pictures showed the jet exploding and crashing in a ball of flames into a Syrian mountain.

Source: Putin rages as Turkey shoots down Russian plane – Yahoo News

Do You Like Where You’re Headed?

Perhaps you’ll see yourself somewhere in this story. The hand-to-mouth existence – the constant pile of  bills…

The Sorry Stories of Leo Smith and Joe and Betty North

I was deeply moved when I read the enclosed story below the first time — because it really hit home!  That’s why I wanted to share it with you today.

When I read about Leo Smith, and Joe and Betty North, I remembered how I felt when I was in their shoes.

The hand-to-mouth existence … the constant pile of unpaid bills on my desk … the strain and sweat of budgeting a never-enough-income … never having enough money.

The inability to give my family what I wanted them to have — some of my quality time … some special trips and treats … something to remember me by when they grew up and had children of their own.

Regrets like that can hurt deep down inside.

I’m happy to say, I took the path that Dave and Linda Swenson took in the story.  I used a few hours of my free time each week and developed my own home-based business

That decision has made all the difference in the world!

When I first read about Dave and Linda Swenson, I knew that there was a way to become financially free . . . never again short on money . . . and to do it by helping others also realize their dreams.

What I’m about to show you is quite personal . . .

I want you to find financial freedom!  Yes, I meant it when I said that I would do it  by helping others also realize their dreams.  Please, just watch the video link I’m about to show you at the end of the story!  Fair enough?

Perhaps you’ll see yourself somewhere in this story . . .


LEO SMITH . . .  came from a small Texas farm.  He was a hardworking, steady type of fellow who loved the outdoors.  But as a boy, he saw how hard of a struggle it was on the farm.  So, he decided to get a “Secure Job” instead.

In his twenties, Leo went to work with a governmental agency. The money was OK.  Then he married and had two children.  His wife soon got a job to “help make ends meet.”  That meant day care for the kids.

Leo and his wife managed to get a few of those things that brought them pleasure — the camper and boat, a large TV set, a second car.  Life was good.

Sure, at times Leo hated the regimentation of his job. At times his boss caught him daydreaming.  Leo would’ve loved to have extra vacation time to go hunting and fishing more often, take his kids somewhere special. But — most of the money went for the payments on the house and camper and boat and car and credit cards.  Every month.  Twelve times a year.

“Boy, when I retire . . . !”  Leo often consoled himself.

Because of cutbacks, at age 54 Leo was permanently laid off.  He had no plan “B”.  For the next ten years he went from job to job.  Then his social security checks started coming, and Leo tried retirement   But his income was too little.  He found odd jobs to make more money.  And, still dreaming of hunting and fishing trips he’d like to take someday, at age 67 Leo died.

Leo’s story is not unusual.  According to some statistics, at age 60 only five out of 100 people in this country are financially secure.

Then there was JOE NORTH . . . also a hardworking, ambitious man who came from a poor family.  By age 30, Joe and his wife Betty had saved up enough money to buy a retail business in their town.  First, that meant tying up thousands of dollars every month for overhead.

That’s why Joe and Betty worked six days a week, and sometimes seven in order to catch up on all the business paperwork.

Joe was a family man and dearly loved his three children.  “I’m doing all this for them!” he’d often assure himself . . . but that meant missing many family times together — ballgames and picnics and weekend outings.  However, through such dedication, Joe managed to put his children through a good college, all the time wondering how they could grow up so fast!

Joe and Betty worked hard together and managed to make enough money build up some savings . . . and after years of work, they were finally able to ease up a little.  Until a discount chain store opened in town.  Within a year Joe and Betty declared bankruptcy.

The hard years of work and the eventual insecurity made Joe morose and angry . . . he had no energy to begin again.  In his early 60′s Joe died a disheartened man — leaving behind a grieving wife and children — and grandchildren who never really had much chance to know him and enjoy life with him . . .

. . . that’s the saddest part of his story.

DAVE SWENSON . . . had a lot of management ability and was rising to the top in the a retail store job.  The money was good, but in his mid-20′s Dave knew that his job was not as challenging and secure as he would wish it to be . . .  so, he and his new bride, Linda, started working at home part time.  They only had a few hours per week to devote to at first.  But they found they could accomplish a great deal in that time.

It didn’t take long, and soon Dave and Linda were making enough money each week to be able to buy a second car or take an exotic vacation.  Within a short period of time, Dave and Linda’s effort was producing an income several times greater than their regular jobs.

Dave and Linda quit their regular jobs and devoted “full-time” to their endeavor.  Full-time meant a few hours of high-quality time each week.  Quite often they would take a week or two off for total relaxation and travel. The money kept flowing in.

They found more time to help out in their community and church. And when they started a family, having a mom and dad at home was great for the kids.

Here’s What You Can Do  . . .

▸ Would you like the kind of income and freedom that Dave and Linda had for themselves?  There’s no reason why you can’t have it!

▸ Thousands of people are doing it right now from many different backgrounds.

▸We have retail store workers, nurses, waitresses, former Walmart workers, the unemployed, stay-home moms professional people and many, many others who’ve succeeded beyond their dreams.

Now’s your chance.  Just go for it!  Watch this presentation! Watch the video all the way through and sign up. Don’t end up like Leo Smith and Joe North.  View the video and get started: 

P.S. Sheila is a young mother.  She stated “I’ve never been so excited by anything like this before!  My last check was over $ . . .  and it’s doubling every few months. And I’ve been able to work this program without leaving my young children.”

Friend, where do you want to be three or four months from now?  One year?  Two years?  START RIGHT NOW!  Yes, this is quite personal.  Jody and I sincerely want you to make it.


The California Wildfires Are Going to Cost Billions

The California Wildfires Are Going to Cost Billions

Northern California’s Valley and Butte wildfires have displaced more than 20,000 people since this weekend as they continue to blaze north of San Francisco and south of Sacramento, respectively. As of Tuesday morning, the two fires have burned across a total of 138,660 acres and caused the death of a retired teacher who was unable to escape her burning home, according to the Los Angeles Times.

Before the Valley and Butte wildfires exploded, California Governor Jerry Brown’s administration pegged the total cost of the state’s wildfire season at more than $212 million through early last week.

The Valley fire is on track to be the most destructive California wildfire, measured in insurance losses, since the Oakland firestorm of 1991, according to senior research meteorologist Mark Bove at Munich Re America a reinsurance company. That fire resulted in an industry-wide insurance cost of about $3 billion. But the holistic cost of wildfires goes far beyond the cash that insurance companies dole out for destroyed buildings. The other costs–of fire suppression, post-fire rehabilitation, and indirect impacts like drops in property value and lost taxes–can add to up make total expenses of a wildfire more than forty times the cost of insurance claims.

The cost of fire suppression is soaring as the fire season lengthens and grows more severe, according to a report published last month by the U.S. Forest Service. Between the last fiscal year and the current one, the Forest Service had to expand its fire suppression budget by $115 million, cutting into its other non-fire programs like restoration and land management, in order to fund the thousands of firefighters and sophisticated equipment used against fires. Last year, the ten largest fires cost more than $320 million to combat. The Forest Service projects that its fire suppression costs will grow from around $1.1 billion in 2014 to $1.8 billion by 2025.

Then, there’s the cost of destroyed and damaged property–a dollar value that’s much harder to pin down. Bove says that more than half of this year’s burned acreage was in Alaska, where few insured and uninsured structures stood in the wildfires’ way. For smaller, rural fires, experts don’t have a great idea of the total damage. It’s not until a major fire breaks out that property losses are tallied–and those major fires are occurring more frequently. In 2013, 21 fires that burned across the United States resulted in losses of $10 million or more, according to a 2014 report by the National Fire Protection Association. Some of the worst fires–a group the Valley fire is expected to join when the embers have cooled–cost well over $1 billion in insurance claims.

The other post-fire rehabilitation costs include operations like reforestation, erosion barriers, reseeding, and flood control. These efforts attempt to mitigate the risk of future destruction, like mudslides or flooding. In a survey of case studies published by the Western Forestry Leadership Coalition, rehabilitation costs ranged from $8 billion in the case of a 44,000-acre Montana fire in July 2000 to more than half a billion dollars in the wake of a 2003 wildfire complex in California that burned across 125,000 acres.

Finally, there is a host of indirect costs that are even greater to quantify: a decline in nearby property value, lost tax revenue from closed parks and businesses, emergency assistance to those displaced by the fires, and ongoing respiratory health concerns for people who live nearby.

What’s the bottom line? That depends. And for the still-raging Valley fire, experts say the jury’s still out. This much is clear: Brown’s previous estimate for the cost of this season’s wildfires will look like a drop in the bucket in comparison.


People Angry That Late-Night TV Features Mainly White Dudes

People Angry That Late-Night TV Features Mainly White Dudes

Late-night television is dominated by men, and mostly white ones at that. This is not news/a> But a Vanity Fair article that gathered all the hosts together for one photo has prompted Internet ire nonetheless. How could late-night TV be “better than ever,” as the headline claims, given the total absence of female hosts? (It was also recently reported that the latest addition to late-night, Stephen Colbert, has only two women on his all-white writing staff of 19.)

The accompanying article acknowledges in some depth “how gobsmackingly insane” it is that late-night hosts all share the same gender:

What’s conspicuously missing from late-night, still, is women. How gobsmackingly insane is it that no TV network has had the common sense—and that’s all we’re talking about in 2015, not courage, bravery, or even decency—to hand over the reins of an existing late-night comedy program to a female person? While Amy Schumer has acknowledged that she turned down The Daily Show, happy where she is at Comedy Central, that doesn’t mitigate the fact that Chelsea Peretti, Megan Amram, and Jen Kirkman, to name but three contenders, are alive, sentient, funny, and presumably open to taking a meeting. (And how great would Lea DeLaria be as an M.C., going places Ed McMahon never dared to go? It’d be weird, wild stuff.)

Fortunately, comedic redress is on its way, in the form of two new shows created from scratch, Samantha Bee’s for TBS and Chelsea Handler’s for Netflix. (Both shows are due in 2016.) Two female hosts plus the 10 men featured here is still a long way from a late-night that truly looks like America But the next version of this story’s opening picture will be that much brighter.

Bee had her own ideas on how to improve the photograph.

Read next: James Corden Wants to Make the World of Late-Night TV More Diverse

Israeli Police Clash With Palestinians at Jerusalem Holy Site

Israeli Police Clash With Palestinians at Jerusalem Holy Site

(JERUSALEM) — Israeli police briefly clashed with Palestinian protesters at Jerusalem’s most sensitive holy site early Sunday, raising tensions in the holy city ahead of the Jewish New Year.

Police spokesman Micky Rosenfeld said forces moved into the Al-Aqsa Mosque compound at around 7 a.m. Sunday after police received reports that protesters were planning to disrupt visits to the area by Jewish worshippers and tourists.

He said the protesters barricaded themselves inside the mosque and threw rocks and firecrackers at police. He said police did not enter the mosque, but removed barricades around the building. Suspected pipe bombs were found at the entrance to the mosque, police spokeswoman Luba Samri said.

Police released video showing lit firecrackers and other objects thrown by Palestinians inside the mosque at the officers on the outside with some firecrackers exploding within the holy site.

There were no reports of arrests or injuries. The site was closed for three hours during the standoff but then re-opened for visitors.

The hilltop compound is revered by Jews as the Temple Mount, site of the two biblical Jewish temples. Muslims call the site the Noble Sanctuary and revere it as the spot where the Prophet Muhammad ascended to heaven

The site is a frequent flashpoint of violence. Since Israel captured east Jerusalem from Jordan in 1967, Jewish worshippers have been allowed to visit — but not pray — at the site. The area is administered by Muslim authorities and is under Jordanian custody. Muslim authorities view the presence of Jewish worshippers and Israeli police as a provocation and accuse Jewish extremists of plotting to take over the site.

Abdelazem Salhab, an official with the Waqf, the Islamic body that runs the site, accused police of causing “wide damage” inside the mosque. “They crashed many windows and damaged many carpets,” he said.

“Jews have no rights in the mosque and its courtyard,” he said. “The role of Israeli authorities as the occupying power is protecting this site from non-Muslims who plan to take it over, not helping them.”

Police said they did not enter the site, and that any damage was caused by fireworks ignited by Palestinian protesters inside.

Video later released by police showed Ahmed Tibi, an Arab lawmaker in Israel’s parliament, yelling at officers and calling their presence “a provocation.”

Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu said Israel is committed to preserving the compound’s status quo, but would not tolerate violence at the holy site.

“It is our duty and our right to act against law breakers to enable freedom of worship at this holy site. We will act assertively against those throwing rocks, firebombs, pipe bombs or any other device,” he said.

In neighboring Jordan, government spokesman Mohammad Momani called on Israel to end its “provocative acts.”


These 6 States Take in the Most Syrian Refugees

These 6 States Take in the Most Syrian Refugees

The White House announced Thursday it would take in as many as 10,000 Syrian refugees next year in the wake of growing concern in Europe over the flood of migrants fleeing the Middle East.

Since the Syrian Civil War began in March 2011, 1,584 refugees have been relocated in the U.S., the majority of whom have moved to Texas (180), California (171), Michigan (159), Illinois (132), Arizona (107) and Florida (97). Thirty other states have absorbed the rest, according to numbers compiled by the State Department.

In the U.S., a number of factors go into where refugees are moved, says Sarah Margon, Washington Director of Human Rights Watch. Refugees are relocated through negotiations between the federal government and non-governmental organizations called VOLAGs (voluntary agencies), which contract with the State Department. Those NGOs help determine which communities are right for relocation based on factors like housing availability. At the same time, refugees can also indicate if they have family in the U.S. and can try to be reunited with relatives, which can help direct where they’re relocated.

Refugee communities take root in certain cities for a number of reasons. Minneapolis, for example, is home to a large Somali population that began moving to the area in the early 1990s during the Somali civil war. A sizable Hmong population relocated in Wisconsin after fleeing Southeast Asia during the Vietnam War. One of the largest waves of refugees ever to make it to the U.S. were the Vietnamese “boat people,” who fled Vietnam in the late 1970s and largely settled in California.

The states that have taken in the most Syrian refugees are sizable and can handle a bigger influx of people looking to resettle. California has historically taken in large numbers of refugees, and Texas—despite the perception of being anti-immigrant—has actually led the U.S. in refugee resettlement over the last four years. Some areas already have communities with a long-established Middle Eastern presence. Dearborn, Mich., for example, has a large Arab-American population that stretches back to the late 19th century, and the state has continued taking in refugees from war-torn Arab countries over the last decade. Margon says that any new influx of Syrian refugees will likely look to states that already have significant Middle Eastern populations.

“Once a community gets established, you see refugee populations who want to reconnect with those communities,” Margon says.

The White House has been under pressure to open its doors to more refugees as Europe struggles to deal with hundreds of thousands of migrants looking to resettle. The increase in refugees relocating to the U.S., however, would still comprise just a small portion of the overall number of people fleeing Syria. The United Nations estimates that 11 million Syrians have been dislocated since the start of the country’s civil war in 2011, 4 million of whom have fled to neighboring countries. Germany alone is expecting 800,000 refugees seeking asylum by the end of the year.

Trump Pledges to Support Republican Nominee

Republican Party leaders are breathing easier after presidential frontrunner Donald Trump signed a party pledge Thursday to support the eventual Republican presidential nominee and not to run as a third party candidate.

Trump signed the pledge at his Trump Tower in New York during a meeting with party chairman Reince Priebus, and later explained his decision at a news/a> conference. “The best way forward to win is if I win the nomination and go direct against whoever [the Democrats] happen to put up. So for that reason I have signed the pledge.”

Trump added that he will…
READ MORE FROM FEED SOURCE: via Trump Pledges to Support Republican Nominee.

Manhunt for suspects in shooting death of Fox Lake police officer

A massive manhunt with helicopters and camouflaged officers with high-powered guns continued Tuesday afternoon in Lake County after a Fox Lake police officer was shot and killed while chasing three suspects, authorities said.

READ MORE: source via Manhunt continues for suspects in slaying of Fox Lake police officer – Lake County News-Sun.