Bottas, in contrast, was less critical of the new system: "I think it's pretty cool. I saw them already in the F3 or F2 race, I saw that you know drivers have to go and pick it up from the robots. Standard podium, it just comes to your hand, so it's pretty cool." … [Read more...] about Radio controlled podium robots “weird”, says Hamilton
Control g shortcut key
Though the government has been pushing for exports of high-value manufactured goods across major markets in place of raw materials and input goods, India’s top exports to China remain in the raw materials category, shows the latest data released by the commerce department for FY20. … [Read more...] about What does India export the most to China?
Bell peppers: A colorful addition to your plate, bell peppers are rich in vitamin C. In fact, the vegetable has two to three times more vitamin C than an orange. Vitamin C is crucial for immune health because it increases the white blood cells that fight off infection. For the most vitamin C, it’s best to eat them raw or just lightly cooked. … [Read more...] about RDN shares top 5 immune boosting foods
The village connectThe experience of the Non-Cooperation movement, led Gandhiji to formulate in 1924, his ‘Constructive Programme’. He had by now made his peace with electoral democracy by advocating optional universal suffrage for legislative bodies in an article in 1924. His Constructive Programme concentrated on work in the villages, involving the promotion of Khadi (hand-woven cloth out of hand-spun cotton), which was in line with his rejection of machine-made cloth, though here opposition to use of foreign, especially British, manufactured cloth was also involved. Allied with this project was a campaign for Hindu-Muslim unity and removal of untouchability. Simultaneously Gandhi developed his theory of the property-owners as custodians of the poor, the mill-owners looking after their workers, and landlords, after their tenants. This was part of an obvious bid to overcome class antagonisms. However, the approach was bound to have little practical consequence, since few … [Read more...] about The evolution of Gandhi’s thought
Gough Whitlam, the PM, was sacked by the governor general, Sir John Kerr, on 11 November 1975. In the “Palace letters”, released today after a long legal battle, Kerr in the immediate aftermath writes to the Queen’s private secretary, Martin Charteris, that he deliberately did not tell the palace in advance about his ultimate decision to sack Whitlam “because under the Constitution, the responsibility is mine, and I was of the opinion it was better for Her Majesty not to know in advance, though it is, of course, my duty to tell her immediately”. But Kerr had spoken with Prince Charles beforehand about a situation in which either the viceroy or the PM could ask the Queen to dismiss the other, the letters reveal. … [Read more...] about Tuesday briefing: The Queen, the viceroy, her PM and the letters