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For as long as I can remember, I've been on a quest to feel my very best. Even with my wellness routine, I had this sense of overwhelm as I tried to juggle so many responsibilities. My work in the wellness industry means I can try innovative brands at the forefront of plant medicine from trusted sources. Related storiesThey were simply another addition to my whole-body wellness routine. AdvertisementI don't see it as a magic pill but as part of my wellness routine that helps optimize my mind and body.
Persons: , Kiana, Anvaripour, I've, I'm, microdosing, it's Organizations: Service, Business Locations: Los Angeles, LA, California, Cali
Nvidia has been a cash cow for retail investors lucky enough to buy before the huge AI-fueled rally. Early retail investors told Business Insider their gains have paid for cars, vacations, and dream homes. The stock's steep climb — up over 1,500% since 2019 — has transformed the lives of some of Nvidia's long-term retail investors, resulting in comfier retirements, new cars, and gains worth millions for some. Nvidia shares tumbled by more than 30% in 2018. That sense of security that such a windfall provides was the top theme among the Nvidia investors Business Insider connected with.
Persons: , I'm, ChatGPT, Tom, he'll, Danial hadn't, Danial, Roth, Jeff Roberts, Rick, He's, Chris Downs, Downs, he's Organizations: Nvidia, Business, Service, Vanda Research, Apple, Invest, Mexico City Locations: New Jersey, Texas, Costa Rica, Missouri, Bolivia, Paris, Mexico, Spain
[1/4] Venezuela's President Nicolas Maduro shows his ballot during a referendum over Venezuela's rights to the potentially oil-rich region of Esequiba in Guyana, in Caracas, Venezuela, December 3, 2023. REUTERS/Leonardo Fernandez Viloria Acquire Licensing RightsCARACAS/GEORGETOWN, Dec 3 (Reuters) - Venezuelans will vote on Sunday in a referendum backed by President Nicolas Maduro's government over a potentially oil-rich territory that is the subject of a long-running border dispute with Guyana. The five-question referendum includes a question rejecting International Court of Justice (ICJ) jurisdiction to decide to which country the territory around the Esequibo river belongs. On Friday, the court responded to a request from Guyana to halt the referendum, ordering Venezuela to refrain from taking any action that would alter the status quo, without expressly forbidding the vote. The Sunday vote has caused anxiety in Guyana, with the government urging citizens to keep calm.
Persons: Nicolas Maduro, Leonardo Fernandez Viloria, Nicolas Maduro's, Maduro, Ricardo Sucre, Benigno Alarcon, Andres, Rocio San, Kim Rampersaud, Vivian Sequera, Julia Symmes Cobb, Will Dunham Organizations: REUTERS, Rights, of Justice, Central University of Venezuela, Center for Political Studies, Andres Bello Catholic University, Kiana, Thomson Locations: Esequiba, Guyana, Caracas, Venezuela, Rights CARACAS, GEORGETOWN, Sucre, Rocio San Miguel, Georgetown, Brazil
The court did not expressly forbid Venezuela to hold a planned Dec. 3 referendum over its rights to the region around the Esequibo river, the subject of the long-running border dispute, as Guyana has requested. However, judges at the International Court of Justice - as the World Court is formally known - made clear that any concrete action to alter the status quo should be stopped. "The court observes that the situation that currently prevails in the territory in dispute is that Guyana administers and exercises control over that area," presiding judge Joan Donoghue said. "Venezuela must refrain from taking any action which would modify that situation," she added. Venezuela reactivated its claim over the area in recent years after the discovery of offshore oil and gas.
Persons: Joan Donoghue, Nicolas Maduro, Irfaan Ali, Stephanie van den Berg, Bart Meijer, Kiana Wilburg, Alex Richardson Organizations: HAGUE, International Court of Justice, Thomson Locations: Essequibo, Esequiba, Guyana, Caracas, Venezuela, Georgetown
Their mother is Narges Mohammadi, a woman whose name has become synonymous with the fight for human rights in Iran – a battle that has cost this activist almost everything. “This period was and still is the era of greatest protest in this prison,” Mohammadi told CNN in written responses to questions submitted through intermediaries. Now, those same women are experiencing sexual assault and harassment against themselves.”‘Systemic’ abuse of women detaineesIn her letter and responses to CNN, Mohammadi details incidents of sexual violence against her and other female detainees at different facilities dating back to 1999. Political prisoners and women held on criminal charges were assaulted by security forces, prison authorities and medical personnel, she says. Mark Esplin/CNNAli, like his father, is resolute, saying his mother must keep going “for Iran, for our future.”“I am really proud of my mom,” Ali told CNN.
Persons: Ali, Narges, Mohammadi, Bella, ” Mohammadi, , Majid Asgaripour, , Taghi Rahmani, Taghi, Mark Esplin, Rahmani, “ Kiana, It’s, ” Ali, CNN Ali, ” Kiana, Kiana Organizations: CNN, Evin, Fascists, Reuters Locations: Iran, Tehran, Evin, France, Paris
DUBAI (Reuters) - "I am exceptionally proud of you, and I miss you dearly," said the daughter of imprisoned Iranian women's rights advocate Narges Mohammadi who won the Nobel Peace Prize on Friday. I am very, very proud of you, and I miss you dearly. "This Nobel Prize isn't just for my mother. It is for Iran, especially Iranian women" Rahmani said. "Keep fighting for a better future," she said when asked what was her message to Iranian women.
Persons: Narges Mohammadi, Mohammadi, Rahmani, Ali, Parisa Hafezi, Josie Kao Organizations: Reuters, Norwegian Nobel Committee Locations: DUBAI, Iranian, Tehran, Paris, Iran, Norwegian
(Reuters) - Jailed Iranian rights campaigner Narges Mohammadi, who won the Nobel Peace Prize on Friday, has sacrificed her freedom for most of her adult life and faces many more years behind bars as she vows to keep challenging clerical rule in Tehran. Mohammadi became the second Iranian woman to be awarded the prize, following the path of her mentor, the lawyer Shirin Ebadi, who won it for her own rights activism in 2003. This is why the regime wants to crush her," Ebadi wrote of Mohammadi in a foreword to Mohammadi's 2020 book "White Torture", a collection of interviews with women prisoners. The committee that awards the Nobel prize said it honoured those behind last year’s demonstrations, and called for the release of Mohammadi. Following her win, Mohammadi said she would never stop striving for democracy and equality, even if that meant staying in prison.
Persons: Narges Mohammadi, Shirin Ebadi, Narges, Ebadi, Mohammadi's, Mohammadi, , Shah, Evin, Taghi Rahmani, Ali, Kiana, Rahmani, Mahsa Amini, Amini, Islamic Republic ”, Nobel, Armita Geravand, Fars, Maria Ressa, Russia's Dmitry Muratov Organizations: Reuters, New York Times, Islamic, Philippines Locations: Tehran, Mohammadi, Zanjan, Iran, Qazvin, France, Islamic Republic
Sept 28 (Reuters) - U.S. oil producers Exxon Mobil (XOM.N) and Hess Corp (HES.N) have withdrawn from exploring the Kaieteur block in Guyana’s deepwaters, Exxon said on Thursday, after disappointing exploration results. The exit comes as the producers focus on their larger and highly productive Stabroek block, where more than 11 billion barrels of oil and gas have been discovered so far. The companies have transferred their stakes in the block to Ratio Guyana Limited and Cataleya Energy Limited, which originally held the exploration licenses, Exxon said. A consortium composed of Exxon, Hess and CNOOC Ltd (0883.HK) control all offshore production in Guyana through the Stabroek block. Exxon and Hess were among oil companies that submitted bids in an auction for 14 other oil and gas exploration blocks.
Persons: Exxon, Hess, Kiana Wilburg, Sabrina Valle, Chris Reese, Leslie Adler Organizations: Exxon Mobil, Hess Corp, Exxon, Guyana, Cataleya Energy, Hess, CNOOC Ltd, Qatar Energy, Thomson Locations: deepwaters, HK, Guyana, Stabroek, Georgetown, Houston
Ten former and current Sweetgreen employees are accusing store managers of racial discrimination. The plaintiffs allege managers used and tolerated the use of racial slurs toward Black workers. Managers are also accused of sexual harassment in the lawsuit. We take these accusations seriously and do not tolerate any form of harassment, discrimination, or unsafe working conditions," a spokesperson said to CNBC in a statement. In 2020, another New York-based employee sued Sweetgreen for gender discrimination and sexual harassment.
Persons: , Kiana Alvarado, Sweetgreen didn't, Sweetgreen Organizations: Service, New York Supreme, New, Financial, CNBC Locations: Wall, Silicon, Bronx, New York City, Greenwich Village, Midtown East, Meatpacking District, New York
Guyana President Irfaan Ali meets with U.S. Secretary of State Antony Blinken at the State Department in Washington, U.S., July 25, 2022. Any project would be at least 51% owned by the Dominican Republic government, according to the terms of the preliminary agreement, which was seen by Reuters. The pact was signed by Guyana President Irfaan Ali and Dominican Republic President Luis Abinader during Ali's trip to Santo Domingo. "(The) Dominican Republic is also interested in exploring for oil, food production and petrochemicals," in Guyana, Ali added without providing details. The potential alliance with the Dominican Republic is for a second refinery project in Guyana.
Persons: Irfaan Ali, Antony Blinken, Sarah Silbiger, Luis Abinader, Ali, Kiana Wilburg, Matthew Lewis, Grant McCool Organizations: U.S, State Department, REUTERS, Companies Exxon Mobil Corp, GEORGETOWN, Dominican Republic, Reuters, Guyana, Guyanese, Authorities, Exxon Mobil, Thomson Locations: Guyana, Washington , U.S, Dominican Republic, Dominican, Santo Domingo, Guyanese, Georgetown
Guyana not interested in joining OPEC, VP says
  + stars: | 2023-06-26 | by ( Kiana Wilburg | )   time to read: +2 min
[1/2] Guyana's Vice President Bharrat Jagdeo poses for a photo during an interview with Reuters in Georgetown, Guyana, February 16, 2022. REUTERS/Sabrina ValleGEORGETOWN, June 26 (Reuters) - Nascent oil producer Guyana is not interested in joining the Organization of the Petroleum Exporting Countries (OPEC), Guyanese Vice-President Bharrat Jagdeo said on Monday, as the South American country looks to rapidly boost production and attract new operators. The Wall Street Journal reported on Monday that Saudi Arabia's energy minister, Abdulaziz bin Salman, and Haitham al-Ghais, OPEC's secretary-general, have invited Guyana to join the cartel. Guyana is planning an oil auction within a couple of months in hopes it can bring in other oil and gas companies. "We are committed to responsibly developing the resources offshore Guyana to maximize value for all stakeholders, including the government and people of Guyana," said Exxon spokesperson Meghan Macdonald in response to questions about the country and OPEC.
Persons: Bharrat Jagdeo, Sabrina Valle GEORGETOWN, Jagdeo, Abdulaziz bin Salman, Haitham, Meghan Macdonald, Kiana Wilburg, Sabrina Valle, Julia Symmes Cobb, Sandra Maler Organizations: Reuters, REUTERS, Organization of, Petroleum, OPEC, The, Natural Resources, Street, Exxon Mobil Corp, Exxon, Thomson Locations: Georgetown, Guyana, American, Vienna, Saudi
GEORGETOWN, May 19 (Reuters) - Exxon Mobil Corp (XOM.N) on Friday said an ongoing dispute with the government of Guyana over oil-spill insurance could halt production at its first offshore platform, cutting revenue by about $350 million per month. A Guyanese court this month found Exxon in breach of insurance obligations for Liza One, its first offshore oil project, and called for additional insurance adequate to protect against a catastrophic oil spill. Exxon and partners in an offshore consortium that has produced all the country's oil to date have $600 million in insurance and up to $19 billion in assets in the country, Exxon officials said at media briefing. Exxon said that if the sides are unable to agree, it could halt output from Lisa One platform and cost about $350 million in lost revenue. Guyana would incur a hit of $80 million to $88 million to earnings from its share of production, according to the country's National Resource Fund's latest quarterly report.
Exxon "engaged in a disingenuous attempt" to dilute its obligations under its environmental permit for Liza One, the project that inaugurated Guyana's oil production in 2019, High Court Justice Sandil Kissoon said in the ruling. Guyana's Environmental Protection Agency and the energy ministry so far has approved five offshore oil and gas projects submitted by the group. According to Kissoon's ruling, Exxon must furnish Guyanese authorities with a liability agreement from an insurance company by June 10, or the Liza One environmental permit will be suspended. The company "engaged in a course of action made permissible only by the omissions of a derelict, pliant, and submissive Environmental Protection Agency," the judge wrote. Exxon is reviewing the court decision and evaluating next steps, a company spokesperson said.
Share Share Article via Facebook Share Article via Twitter Share Article via LinkedIn Share Article via EmailMicroStrategy buys 1,045 bitcoin, and Invest Diva explains her crypto confidence: CNBC Crypto WorldCNBC Crypto World features the latest news and daily trading updates from the digital currency markets and provides viewers with a look at what's ahead with high-profile interviews, explainers, and unique stories from the ever-changing crypto industry. On today's show, Invest Diva CEO Kiana Danial discusses her bullishness on bitcoin.
Life has become solitary confinement.” Some women went into hiding, fearing retribution after the Taliban seized power. When the Taliban returned to power in Afghanistan in August 2021, women were among the most profoundly affected. A Wrenching Change Afifa, 47, wishes more Afghan men would fight for women’s rights KABUL, Afghanistan — Walk around the capital, Kabul, and it often feels as if women have been airbrushed out of the city. When the Taliban seized power, girls’ schools remained open in a kind of limbo — neither officially sanctioned nor forbidden — for months. Zubaida, 20, teaches high school girls in secret “Regimes come and go all the time in Afghanistan.
QADIS, Afghanistan — When the temperatures plunged far below freezing in Niaz Mohammad’s village last month, the father of three struggled to keep his family warm. One particularly cold night, he piled every stick and every shrub he had collected into their small wood stove. He scavenged for trash that might burn, covered the windows with plastic tarps and held his 2-month-old son close to his chest. Ice crept across the room: It covered the windows, then the walls, then the thick red blanket wrapped around Mr. Mohammad’s wailing son. “The cold took him,” Mr. Mohammad, 30, told visiting journalists for The New York Times, describing the details of that horrible night.
"After Ever Happy" is now available to rent or buy from digital retailers like Amazon. The romance movie is based on the fourth book in the "After" series by author Anna Todd. Where to watch 'After Ever Happy'"After Every Happy" is now available to watch at home through digital retailers like Amazon and Vudu. Is 'After Ever Happy' available on Blu-ray? "After Every Happy" is based on the fourth book in the "After" novel series created by author Anna Todd.
The Year in Pictures 2022
  + stars: | 2022-12-19 | by ( The New York Times | )   time to read: +57 min
Every year, starting in early fall, photo editors at The New York Times begin sifting through the year’s work in an effort to pick out the most startling, most moving, most memorable pictures. But 2022 undoubtedly belongs to the war in Ukraine, a conflict now settling into a worryingly predictable rhythm. Erin Schaff/The New York Times “When you’re standing on the ground, you can’t visualize the scope of the destruction. Jim Huylebroek for The New York Times Kyiv, Ukraine, Feb. 25. We see the same images over and over, and it’s really hard to make anything different.” Kyiv, Ukraine, Feb 26.
A federal grand jury handed down a 30-count indictment alleging that former Robins Air Force Base day care employees Zhanay Kiana Flynn, 27, and Antanesha Mone Fritz, 29, abused children in their care in January and February 2021. The indictment charged Flynn, Fritz and former day care director Latona Mae Lambert, 51, with one count each of failing to report suspected child abuse. “Properly caring for our Airmen and their families is of utmost importance," a spokesperson for Robins Air Force Base said in a statement. We are fully supporting the ongoing investigation and reviewing processes to ensure the appropriate measures are in place to safeguard our children.”An investigation into the allegations is ongoing by the U.S. Air Force Office of Special Investigations and Air Force Security Forces, with support from the FBI, according to the Justice Department. According to the Department of Defense, child care centers on military bases are randomly inspected at least four times a year and receive accreditation from the National Association for the Education of Young Children or a similar body.
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