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STOP THE FUNCTION REGISTER/SIGN IN TO LIVENGUIDE WITH FACEBOOK As announced a few weeks ago, we have now stopped the functions REGISTER and SIGN IN to Livenguide using Facebook. New users will only register to Livenguide by entering their name, email address and password. Livenguiders that have registered to Livenguide with Facebook please do as followings to continue to use Livenguide without going through Facebook:  https://www.livenguide.com/status/20040-huong-dan-su-dung.html#status-20040 . Livenguiders who registered to Livenguide by email + password will continue to sign in as normal. If you have any problems, please contact Livenguide directly. We want Livenguide to be completely independent from Facebook. Getting to any platforms using Facebook or Google will sooner or later cause you many inconvenients. Please use your email + password to sign up/in to Livenguide.  In our future development,...See more

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  Thursday, June 10, 2021 BY JEFFREY KLUGER A Blueprint for Preventing Another Pandemic As long as there are pathogens and hosts there will be outbreaks of disease. The best human beings can do is learn from previous experience—studying what went right or wrong in one pandemic and applying that wisdom to the next. In an effort to do just that, TIME’s science and health team—led for this project by my colleague Emily Barone, with guidance from the University of Washington Alliance for Pandemic Preparedness—polled 73 experts in public health, infectious disease, immunology, hospital administration, data and technology, environment and climate, and more. TIME sent each a list of about 50 initiatives that could mitigate the next health crisis and asked them to score each strategy’s priority and feasibility on a scale of 1 to 5. When it came to priority, experts put bolstering vaccine research and manufacturing...See more

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Our cover this week looks at the  green-investment boom —and the bottlenecks that threaten to hold it back. Already, supply-side strains are growing. The price of a basket of five minerals used in electric cars and power grids has soared by 139% in the past year. Timber mafias are roaming Ecuadorean forests to find balsa wood used in wind-turbine blades. As a mass of money chases a few renewable-energy firms, valuations have become bubbly. What makes these signs of overstretch so striking is that they are materialising even as the energy transition has barely begun. A sobering $35trn or so of investment will be needed in the next decade.   The priority for governments should be to encourage this surge in private investment, in two ways: by easing planning rules, and by helping companies and investors deal with risks. Green bottlenecks are a sign that decarbonisation is at last shifting from theory to reality. A powerful push is now needed to help make the...See more

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