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  • Body of Russian pilot is dragged through the dirt after helicopter is shot down by Syrian rebels – as mystery surrounds ID card found in wreckage showing blonde woman

     

    • Russian Mi-8 helicopter shot down by rebels in the Idlib region of Syria
    • Gruesome pictures show what is believed to be the body of a Russian pilot
    • Russia says aircraft was returning from delivering aid to war-torn Aleppo
    • All five on board killed when the aircraft crashed down, Kremlin reveals

    A Russian military helicopter has been shot down by rebels in Syria killing all five people on board, it has been revealed.

    The aircraft, carrying three crew and two officers, crashed down in the Idlib province in north western Syria on its way home to a Russian airbase.

    Gruesome pictures have since emerged showing what is believed to be the body of a Russian pilot being dragged through the dirt and loaded on to a truck.

    It comes as mystery surrounded the discovery in the wreckage of an ID card with a picture of a blonde woman.

    The aircraft, carrying three crew and two officers, crashed down in the Idlib province in northwestern Syria

     

    The aircraft, carrying three crew and two officers, crashed down in the Idlib province in northwestern Syria

    Gruesome pictures show what is believed to be the body of a Russian pilot being dragged through the dirt after the aircraft was gunned down

     

    Gruesome pictures show what is believed to be the body of a Russian pilot being dragged through the dirt after the aircraft was gunned down

    Mystery surrounded the discovery in the wreckage of an ID card showing a picture of a blonde woman

     

    Mystery surrounded the discovery in the wreckage of an ID card showing a picture of a blonde woman

    Russia's Ministry of Defence said the helicopter was returning to the its main air base in the western province of Latakia following a delivery of humanitarian aid in war-torn Aleppo

     

    Russia’s Ministry of Defence said the helicopter was returning to the its main air base in the western province of Latakia following a delivery of humanitarian aid in war-torn Aleppo

    The image was found along with a haul of personal belongings of those inside, including Russian drivers’ licences, passports and insurance cards, as well as Orthodox Christian icons.

    Russia’s Ministry of Defence said the helicopter was returning to the its main air base in the western province of Latakia following a delivery of humanitarian aid in war-torn Aleppo.

    Two activist groups – the Britain-based Syrian Observatory for Observatory and the Local Coordination Committees – say rebels shot down the Mi-8.

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  • How To Remove Dental Plaque In 5 Minutes Naturally, Without Going To The Dentist

    Even though you can’t completely prevent the development of plaque on your teeth, you can reduce the accumulation of residues in your mouth and prevent the further progress of this disease by certain home procedures. At smokers, nicotine is accumulated in the teeth, and due to this their plates are dark yellow. The same is with people who drink a lot of coffee. Plaque can be the reason for tooth decay or even a tooth loss. It is recommended to go to dentist every 6 months to do deep prophylaxis. But, however most people forget, or they just feel fear and avoid going to their dentist.

    So we will present homemade remedies which will help you to remove plaque!

    Home remedy 1

    Needed Ingredients:

    • 1/2 liter of water
    • 60gr of flour nutshell
    • Directions:

      Boil water and 60 grams of flour nutshell on a low heat, until it starts bubbling then let it stand on low heat for another 10 minutes. The mixture will be similar as toothpaste. Brush your teeth with this mixture for 5 minutes, twice a month.

      Home remedy 2

      Needed ingredients:

      • 2 tablespoons of lime juice
      • 2 tablespoons sunflower seed
      • ½ liter of water
        • Directions:

          Boil

          This will prevent tartar and plaque. It is of great importance to maintain our oral hygiene in order to stay away for the bad breath and damaged black/yellow teeth.

          TIPS:

          • It is very important to have a good dental hygiene on a daily basis
          • We should brush our teeth after every meal
          • It is recommended to use a natural and ecological toothpaste
          • To remove food debris between teeth, use dental floss or thread every night
          • Also, make sure to use a mouthwash
          • You can go to your dentist for a dental cleaning, but it is very important not to be performed too frequently in order not to damage the enamel.
        •  the ingredients on a low heat for 1 hour. Brush your teeth with the mixture for 5 minutes, twice a month.

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  • Global Firepower Rank

    • Ranking does not simply rely on the total number of weapons available to any one country but rather focuses on weapon diversity within the number totals to provide a better balance of firepower available (i.e. fielding 100 minesweepers does not equal the strategic and tactical value of fielding 10 aircraft carriers).
    • Nuclear stockpiles are NOT taken into account but recognized / suspected nuclear powers receive a bonus.
    • Geographical factors, logistical flexibility, natural resources and local industry influence the final ranking.
    • Available manpower is a key consideration; nations with large populations tend to rank higher.
    • Land-locked nations are NOT penalized for lack of a navy; naval powers ARE penalized for lack of diversity in available assets.
    • NATO allies receive a slight bonus due to the theoretical sharing of resources.
    • Current political / military leadership is NOT taken into account.

    As of 4/1/2016 there are a total of (126) countries included in the GFP database.

     

     
    0.0897 - United States of America (North America; NATO)
     
    0.0964 - Russia (Asia)
     
    0.0988 - China (Asia)
     
    0.1661 - India (Asia)
     
    0.1993 - France (Europe; NATO; Eunion)
     
    0.2164 - United Kingdom (Europe; NATO; Eunion)
     
    0.2466 - Japan (Asia)
     
    0.2623 - Turkey (Asia; Middle East; NATO)
     
    0.2646 - Germany (Europe; NATO; Eunion)
     
    0.2724 - Italy (Europe; NATO; Eunion)
     
    0.2824 - South Korea (Asia)
     
    0.3056 - Egypt (Africa; Middle East)
     
    0.3246 - Pakistan (Asia)
     
    0.3354 - Indonesia (Asia; Southeast)
     
    0.3359 - Brazil (South America; Latin)
     
    0.3591 - Israel (Middle East)
     
    0.3684 - Vietnam (Asia; Southeast)
     
    0.3909 - Poland (Europe; NATO; Eunion)
     
    0.3958 - Taiwan (Asia)
     
    0.4068 - Thailand (Asia; Southeast)
     
    0.4071 - Iran (Middle East)
     
    0.4192 - Canada (North America; NATO)
     
    0.4209 - Australia (Asia)
     
    0.4335 - Saudi Arabia (Middle East)
     
    0.4442 - North Korea (Asia)
     
    0.4514 - Algeria (Africa)
     
    0.4913 - Spain (Europe; NATO; Eunion)
     
    0.5147 - Greece (Europe; NATO; Eunion)
     
    0.5774 - Sweden (Scandanavia; Eunion)
     
    0.5867 - Ukraine (Europe)
     
    0.6286 - Mexico (North America; Latin)
     
    0.6378 - Czech Republic (Europe; NATO; Eunion)
     
    0.6584 - Myanmar (Asia; Southeast)
     
    0.6679 - Malaysia (Asia; Southeast)
     
    0.7073 - Argentina (South America; Latin)
     
    0.7078 - Syria (Middle East)
     
    0.7112 - Switzerland (Europe)
     
    0.7147 - Norway (Scandanavia; NATO)
     
    0.7182 - Netherlands (Europe; NATO; Eunion)
     
    0.7501 - Peru (South America)
     
    0.7502 - Colombia (South America; Latin)
     
    0.7619 - Ethiopia (Africa)(46th)
     
    0.7744 - Romania (Europe; NATO; Eunion)
     
    0.7856 - Nigeria (Africa)
     
    0.7882 - Venezuela (South America; Latin)
     
    0.8252 - South Africa (Africa)
     
    0.8283 - Chile (South America; Latin)
     
    0.8384 - Uzbekistan (Asia)
     
    0.8449 - Belarus (Europe)
     
    0.8453 - Denmark (Scandanavia; Europe; NATO; Eunion)
     
    0.8661 - Philippines (Asia; Southeast)
     
    0.8683 - Bangladesh (Asia)
     
    0.8722 - Kazakhstan (Asia)
     
    0.8878 - Angola (Africa)
     
    0.8952 - Finland (Scandanavia; Eunion)
     
    0.9011 - Morocco (Africa)
     
    0.9135 - Austria (Europe; Eunion)
     
    0.9301 - United Arab Emirates (Middle East)
     
    0.9342 - Iraq (Middle East)
     
    0.9349 - Azerbaijan (Asia)
     
    0.9678 - Yemen (Middle East)
     
    1.0007 - Hungary (Europe; NATO; Eunion)
     
    1.0199 - Portugal (Europe; NATO; Eunion)
     
    1.0241 - Singapore (Asia; Southeast)
     
    1.0391 - Belgium (Europe; NATO; Eunion)
     
    1.0611 - Afghanistan (Asia)
     
    1.0657 - Bulgaria (Europe; NATO; Eunion)
     
    1.0733 - Croatia (Europe; NATO; Eunion)
     
    1.1582 - Ecuador (South America)
     
    1.2354 - Jordan (Middle East)
     
    1.2356 - Sudan (Africa)
     
    1.3169 - Libya (Africa)
     
    1.3384 - Democratic Republic of the Congo (Africa)
     
    1.3687 - Slovakia (Europe; NATO; Eunion)
     
    1.3731 - Kenya (Africa)
     
    1.4089 - Tunisia (Africa)
     
    1.4219 - Oman (Middle East)
     
    1.4601 - Kuwait (Middle East)
     
    1.4637 - Cuba (Central America)
     
    1.5148 - Georgia (Asia)
     
    1.5483 - Bolivia (South America)
     
    1.5508 - Zimbabwe (Africa)
     
    1.5868 - Serbia (Europe)
     
    1.6268 - Sri Lanka (Asia)
     
    1.6539 - Zambia (Africa)
     
    1.6722 - Turkmenistan (Asia)
     
    1.7981 - Mongolia (Asia)
     
    1.8224 - Cambodia (Asia; Southeast)
     
    1.8307 - Chad (Africa)
     
    1.8564 - Albania (Europe; NATO)
     
    1.8778 - Bahrain (Middle East)
     
    1.8793 - Uganda (Africa)
     
    1.8956 - Qatar (Middle East)
     
    1.9113 - Armenia (Asia)
     
    1.9243 - Lebanon (Middle East)
     
    1.9561 - Tanzania (Africa)
     
    1.9598 - Lithuania (Europe; NATO; Eunion)
     
    1.9741 - Nepal (Asia)
     
    1.9801 - South Sudan (Africa)
     
    2.0476 - Ghana (Africa)
     
    2.0791 - New Zealand (Asia)
     
    2.1576 - Guatemala (South America)
     
    2.1777 - Latvia (Europe; NATO; Eunion)
     
    2.2177 - Paraguay (South America; Latin)
     
    2.2291 - Uruguay (South America; Latin)
     
    2.2407 - Cameroon (Africa)
     
    2.2971 - Honduras (Central America)
     
    2.3061 - Mozambique (Africa)
     
    2.3138 - Estonia (Europe; NATO; Eunion)
     
    2.3158 - Kyrgyzstan (Asia)
     
    2.3958 - Slovenia (Europe; NATO; Eunion)
     
    2.4322 - Tajikistan (Asia)
     
    2.4372 - Nicaragua (Central America)
     
    2.4719 - Niger (Africa)
     
    2.4901 - Ivory Coast (Africa)
     
    2.6638 - Mali (Africa)
     
    2.7535 - Madagascar (Africa)
     
    2.8204 - Gabon (Africa)
     
    2.8447 - Republic of the Congo (Africa)
     
    2.8574 - Bosnia and Herzegovina (Europe)
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  • Soft Drinks Lose Fizz as Gov’t Shuts Down Factories

    In an unprecedented move, a government agency has ordered the shutting down of two soft drink bottling plants and ordered the recall of the products.

    The Ministry of Trade has shutdown the MOHA Soft Drinks plant in Hawassa and the East Africa Bottling plant in Dire Dawa over substandard qualities. The companies are known for their flagship products, Pepsi and Coca Cola, respectively.

    Sources from the Ministry of Trade confirmed the closure. However they declined to comment on the current status of the investigations.

    The plant in Hawassa, called the Hawassa Millennium Pepsi Cola plant was opened in 2007 and employs over 500 people.

    “We have been informed of the process but it is too early to comment,” Tekie Berhan, communication director Ethiopian Conformity Assessment Enterprise told Fortune.

    The office is responsible for conducting inspections on the two factories regarding the quality of the products.

    In a letter written by the enterprise regarding MOHA’s products, the reason behind the closure was revealed as the substandard quality of the soft drinks processed by the plant.

    The letter reads that samples taken on October 17, 2016 from the plants from Hawassa failed to fulfil PH Standards set by Ethiopian Standard Agency. In general, the allegation states that MOHA failed to meet the compulsory standards in soft drinks that were approved by the Agency in 2013.

    The test results of Pepsi soft drinks manufactured in the Hawassa plant show that it failed the PH limit standards. The requirements state that PH values for soft drinks (aside from citrus juices) have to be 2.5. Pepsi’s samples showed 2.43.

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