• We have made a large number of upgrades to Canund Social Network.

    Video Upload Free up to 5 videos each video can be as large as 100 MB
    Audio upload
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    Trending Hashtags
    Apple App
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    Instant friends, groups, and page likes, for new members so they don't see the site as empty when they join.
    Better control for Ad manager.
    Unlimited videos for Pro Accounts.
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    Your information under settings allows a person to download their own info.

    Upgrades to come:

    Rewards program to trade site currency tor items.
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    Upgraded server
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    We have made a large number of upgrades to Canund Social Network. Video Upload Free up to 5 videos each video can be as large as 100 MB Audio upload File Upload Likes, Harts, Angry face for a post. Trending Hashtags Apple App Refer Friends upgrades Instant friends, groups, and page likes, for new members so they don't see the site as empty when they join. Better control for Ad manager. Unlimited videos for Pro Accounts. Video section for the profile area, groups, pages, events. Video static picture. Your information under settings allows a person to download their own info. Upgrades to come: Rewards program to trade site currency tor items. Live Video and audio Calling threw messenger Upgraded server More video options uploads option as it doesn't work for all video types. Live Podcasting Friends what they are doing on sidebar Better custom apps for main and messenger Live-streaming Invite all button to groups, pages, events. Crypto Market Fundraising Games
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  • "While everyone is using the hashtag #VoxAdpocalypse and blaming some faggot spic from Vox for the big YouTube shutdown, the Jews of the Anti-Defamation League are openly announcing that they’re behind it." - Andrew Anglin

    https://dailystormer.name/shock-as-jews-announce-that-theyre-behind-the-mass-youtube-shutdown/
    "While everyone is using the hashtag #VoxAdpocalypse and blaming some faggot spic from Vox for the big YouTube shutdown, the Jews of the Anti-Defamation League are openly announcing that they’re behind it." - Andrew Anglin https://dailystormer.name/shock-as-jews-announce-that-theyre-behind-the-mass-youtube-shutdown/
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  • Extreme Flooding Across Midwest 'Exactly In Line' With Scientific Warnings of Climate Crisis: Experts
    https://www.commondreams.org/news/2019/06/04/extreme-flooding-across-midwest-exactly-line-scientific-warnings-climate-crisis
    Julia Conley, staff writer

    Farmers and residents across the Midwest are currently "living climate change," according to experts and scientists who are observing catastrophic flooding from one of the rainiest springs on record.

    Since March, heavy rains in Oklahoma, Arkansas, Missouri, and other states have led the Mississippi River and other waterways to overflow, with the Mississippi cresting at more than 21 feet in one Iowa city on Sunday—the second highest level since historic flooding in 1993 decimated farms, homes, and whole towns.

    At least three people have been killed as a result of the floods so far, and tens of thousands have been displaced.

    Drone footage from Sunday showed a levee on the Mississippi River breaking, forcing 250 people from their homes in the middle of the night in Winfield, Missouri.

    Climate experts including meteorologist Eric Holthaus and 350.org co-founder Bill McKibben tweeted that the "unprecedented" flooding was new evidence of a "hot new world."

    While a rainy season is not necessarily indicative of the effects of the climate crisis, the nonprofit climate action group Earthjustice wrote that the relentlessness of the current flooding and its level of destruction "is not normal."

    As Common Dreams reported last week, the especially rainy season has been linked to an unusually high number of tornadoes in the Midwest and all the way to the East Coast in recent weeks. About 270 tornadoes were recorded last month, including several that hit the region over 13 consecutive days.

    As National Geographic reported Monday, the floods serve as some of the most tangible evidence that the changing climate is affecting farmers' livelihoods.

    Increased water vapor in the atmosphere can result from a warmer climate, and "climate scientists say the devastating rains falling over the Midwest are exactly in line with what they’ve been predicting," Sarah Gibbons wrote.

    "Overall, it's climate change," Donald Wuebbles, an atmospheric scientist at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, told National Geographic. "We expect an increase in total precipitation in the Midwest, especially in winter and spring, with more coming as larger events."

    "We are living climate change right now," added Evan DeLucia, a plant biologist at the university.

    For farmers, extreme flooding has meant they are able to plant far less corn and soybeans, as heavy rainfall can be just as damaging to crops as drought and extreme heat. Only 58 percent of the former and 29 percent of the former were planted by the end of May, as growing season was nearly over. Farmers shared the flood's effects on their crops with the hashtag #NoPlant2019.

    As a result of the unusually rainy spring, National Geographic reported, farmers can expect to pay more for corn that they use to feed livestock while consumers will likely pay more for corn and soy products as well.

    While many of the warnings about the effects of the climate crisis focus on coastal cities being washed away by rising sea levels, Megan Molteni wrote last month at Wired, "climate change will bring more moisture to the middle parts of the country too"—a shift for which the Midwest is poorly equipped.

    "After decades of draining wetlands and clearing forests for agricultural use," wrote Molteni, "those changes to the timing, type, and amount of precipitation will fall on a system already profoundly altered in ways that make flooding much more likely."
    Extreme Flooding Across Midwest 'Exactly In Line' With Scientific Warnings of Climate Crisis: Experts https://www.commondreams.org/news/2019/06/04/extreme-flooding-across-midwest-exactly-line-scientific-warnings-climate-crisis Julia Conley, staff writer Farmers and residents across the Midwest are currently "living climate change," according to experts and scientists who are observing catastrophic flooding from one of the rainiest springs on record. Since March, heavy rains in Oklahoma, Arkansas, Missouri, and other states have led the Mississippi River and other waterways to overflow, with the Mississippi cresting at more than 21 feet in one Iowa city on Sunday—the second highest level since historic flooding in 1993 decimated farms, homes, and whole towns. At least three people have been killed as a result of the floods so far, and tens of thousands have been displaced. Drone footage from Sunday showed a levee on the Mississippi River breaking, forcing 250 people from their homes in the middle of the night in Winfield, Missouri. Climate experts including meteorologist Eric Holthaus and 350.org co-founder Bill McKibben tweeted that the "unprecedented" flooding was new evidence of a "hot new world." While a rainy season is not necessarily indicative of the effects of the climate crisis, the nonprofit climate action group Earthjustice wrote that the relentlessness of the current flooding and its level of destruction "is not normal." As Common Dreams reported last week, the especially rainy season has been linked to an unusually high number of tornadoes in the Midwest and all the way to the East Coast in recent weeks. About 270 tornadoes were recorded last month, including several that hit the region over 13 consecutive days. As National Geographic reported Monday, the floods serve as some of the most tangible evidence that the changing climate is affecting farmers' livelihoods. Increased water vapor in the atmosphere can result from a warmer climate, and "climate scientists say the devastating rains falling over the Midwest are exactly in line with what they’ve been predicting," Sarah Gibbons wrote. "Overall, it's climate change," Donald Wuebbles, an atmospheric scientist at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, told National Geographic. "We expect an increase in total precipitation in the Midwest, especially in winter and spring, with more coming as larger events." "We are living climate change right now," added Evan DeLucia, a plant biologist at the university. For farmers, extreme flooding has meant they are able to plant far less corn and soybeans, as heavy rainfall can be just as damaging to crops as drought and extreme heat. Only 58 percent of the former and 29 percent of the former were planted by the end of May, as growing season was nearly over. Farmers shared the flood's effects on their crops with the hashtag #NoPlant2019. As a result of the unusually rainy spring, National Geographic reported, farmers can expect to pay more for corn that they use to feed livestock while consumers will likely pay more for corn and soy products as well. While many of the warnings about the effects of the climate crisis focus on coastal cities being washed away by rising sea levels, Megan Molteni wrote last month at Wired, "climate change will bring more moisture to the middle parts of the country too"—a shift for which the Midwest is poorly equipped. "After decades of draining wetlands and clearing forests for agricultural use," wrote Molteni, "those changes to the timing, type, and amount of precipitation will fall on a system already profoundly altered in ways that make flooding much more likely."
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  • 'Beautiful Trouble' Grows With Friday Climate Strikes on Multiple Continents
    Over 700 Strikes Set To Take Place
    https://www.commondreams.org/news/2019/05/03/beautiful-trouble-grows-friday-climate-strikes-multiple-continents
    Andrea Germanos, staff writer

    The momentum for the weekly climate strikes shows no sign of abating as young people in hundreds of communities across the globe are hitting the streets on Friday to make a stand against the environmental crisis.

    "We can make a difference," said Matilda Lane-Rose, one of the protesters in Perth, Australia.

    The Fridays for Future website has 725 strikes mapped out for the day.

    They cover the Americas from Canada to Chile; Europe from Norway to Italy; Africa from Mauritania to South Africa; Asia from South Korea to India in Asia; and multiple marches in Australia and New Zealand.

    Swedish teenage activist Greta Thunberg, who catalyzed the school strikes, said in a tweet that they "will be extra big in Canada, India, USA, Mexico, and Australia."

    One of the Australian actions took place in the city of Newcastle. A social media user who captured video of the youthful climate strikers there framed their action as "beautiful trouble."

    Images of other rallies are being shared on social media:

    The global actions drew cheers from the Sunrise Movement—a driving force behind the pending Green New Deal legislation in the U.S.

    New data on levels of atmospheric CO2 backs up the climate protesters' demand for swift action to rein in greenhouse gas emissions.

    Referring to April's average of 413.2 ppm, meteorologist and Grist writer Eric Holthaus tweeted, "This is an emergency."

    On Twitter, follow the hashtags #YouthClimateStrike, #SchoolStrike4Climate, and #FridaysforFuture to follow the day's actions as they unfold.
    'Beautiful Trouble' Grows With Friday Climate Strikes on Multiple Continents Over 700 Strikes Set To Take Place https://www.commondreams.org/news/2019/05/03/beautiful-trouble-grows-friday-climate-strikes-multiple-continents Andrea Germanos, staff writer The momentum for the weekly climate strikes shows no sign of abating as young people in hundreds of communities across the globe are hitting the streets on Friday to make a stand against the environmental crisis. "We can make a difference," said Matilda Lane-Rose, one of the protesters in Perth, Australia. The Fridays for Future website has 725 strikes mapped out for the day. They cover the Americas from Canada to Chile; Europe from Norway to Italy; Africa from Mauritania to South Africa; Asia from South Korea to India in Asia; and multiple marches in Australia and New Zealand. Swedish teenage activist Greta Thunberg, who catalyzed the school strikes, said in a tweet that they "will be extra big in Canada, India, USA, Mexico, and Australia." One of the Australian actions took place in the city of Newcastle. A social media user who captured video of the youthful climate strikers there framed their action as "beautiful trouble." Images of other rallies are being shared on social media: The global actions drew cheers from the Sunrise Movement—a driving force behind the pending Green New Deal legislation in the U.S. New data on levels of atmospheric CO2 backs up the climate protesters' demand for swift action to rein in greenhouse gas emissions. Referring to April's average of 413.2 ppm, meteorologist and Grist writer Eric Holthaus tweeted, "This is an emergency." On Twitter, follow the hashtags #YouthClimateStrike, #SchoolStrike4Climate, and #FridaysforFuture to follow the day's actions as they unfold.
    'Beautiful Trouble' Grows With Friday Climate Strikes on Multiple Continents
    Over 700 strikes set to take place
    WWW.COMMONDREAMS.ORG
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