The power Ball winner which her name is Washington D.C.
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In America, the eighth day racial unrest burns with pogroms, robberies, fires and vandalism.
The protest against the murder of black George Floyd by a white policeman grew into a tough black Maidan.
Curfews have been imposed in dozens of cities from 8 p.m., but many simply ignore it, and the police, together with the military, cannot pacify the brutal mob of rebels.
The police use gas, batons and rubber bullets, some express solidarity with the demonstrators, but in most cases between
The toughest clashes between police and protesters took place on June 2 in New York. Manhattan, the heart of the city, is destroyed. Demonstrators beat showcases and robbed shops on Fifth Avenue.
Trump called for the introduction of the National Guard in New York. But according to American law, the governor of the state, Democrat Andrew Cuomo, must give the order, who has not yet done so.
It has already been a week since the 46-year-old African American George Floyd died in the United States when he was detained by the police.
On the evening of May 25, the seller of a store in Minneapolis, Minnesota, suspected a local resident, George Floyd, that he had paid for a pack of cigarettes with a fake $ 20 bill. Less than an hour after that, eyewitnesses filmed a video that shocked America: Floyd lying near a police car wheezes “I can’t breathe,” while one of the police officers presses his neck to the asphalt with his knee, while others hold him handcuffed.
It lasted almost 9 minutes, police Derek Chauvin released the neck of the already lifeless Floyd only after the ambulance arrived. Doctors failed to reanimate the 46-year-old man - the hospital stated his death. However, strangulation was not called its cause, but only a combination of factors that included Floyd's general state of health and his intoxication at the time of detention. Police claimed that the man was probably under the influence of drugs and resisted the police.
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Dan Emil Joshua, Musician from scratch to Pro
Dan Emil Joshua was born on July 22nd, 2000 in Chennai, Tamil Nadu. He is a music composer and also a programmer, who is a master of playing the keyboard and the guitar, which he started learning at the age of fifteen. His interest in music was fuelled by his parents.
He attended St.John's Matriculation Higher Secondary School. During his school days, he was in his school band as a Keyboardist.
Dan gained a thorough knowledge of the music industry and there is no looking back thereafter. His new single tracks were making the rounds with digital platforms. He gets on a roll about some of the unintended complications of attending high school as well as the struggles that come with being an up-and-coming celebrity.
Dan is known for writing all of his music, and isn’t afraid to wear his heart on his sleeve. He also learnt guitars for himself with knowing only the keyboard. He later learnt music programming by himself working on his own tracks, this made him more intense towards music production.
In 2017, He and his brother Deri Lorus started their own record label 'D Flat Records' for producing and promoting their independent music. The tracks which he worked with his brother are available under D Flat Records.
US President Donald Trump refers to a law allowing the army to suppress riots, the military says the army cannot be used inside the US
Donald Trump promised to deploy troops in response to ongoing protests in many cities around the country.
Yesterday, the president called the violent protests “domestic terrorist acts,” which should be suppressed by law enforcement.
"If a city or state refuses to take the necessary actions to protect the lives and property of its inhabitants, I will deploy the United States troops and quickly solve the problem for them," Trump said. He referred to the Uprising Act of 1807, which allows the president to use troops to suppress riots.
At the same time, CNN Pentagon interlocutors talked about the deep and growing concern among the military that arose even before Trump’s statement. Some military officials said the situation does not require the deployment of troops unless state governors provide convincing arguments that this is necessary.
"I would very much like local law enforcement officers to take responsibility," said a spokesman for the Department of Defense, citing laws prohibiting armies from performing law enforcement functions within the United States.