The most weird birthday cake ever. Don't try this at home

Imagine, It’s someones birthday, and that person is on the hitlist nr1. especially a birthday cake. Looks good! The outersite is cake, but not the innersite, it’s a bomb. When air comes into it, the bomb will blast.That will tricker the deadly gas to come out. Surely the cake is brought by a delivery boy or girl, so he or she will not be there on that moment.

This is surely not real, I am busy with a book: “The Day I was murdered, it changed my life” The story starts 500 years ago. About a man, how did not want to die.

Something about an other website… william chasterson: “When Napoleon conquered Europe he pretended he was Julius Caesar. When Caesar conquered the known world he pretended he was Alexander the Great. When Alexander conquered the world he was pretending to be a Greek demigod. Alexander was a Macedonian pretending to be a Greek. Napoleon was a Corsican  Pretending to be a Frenchman. Adolf Hitler was an Austrian pretending to be a German. Stalin was a Georgian pretending to be a Russian. Why couldn’t these conquerors just be themselves? Because they knew that they were only men and what was needed was a superman. They borrowed from idealized representations of man’s greatness. History is always full of this kind of material because it was written by man and man can’t help but envision himself as a superman.”

Something nowadays… An African man pretend to be an American. Let me know, if you know, who I mean.

Dear reader do me a favor, visit that other site by clicking here

This is Dahlia Yehia

Aug 26, 2015- A 25-year-old Egyptian American tourist is missing since August 6, according to Trekking Agencies Association Nepal (TAAN). In a Facebook Post, TAAN states that Dahlia Yehia’s family said she last appeared on Whatsapp from Pokhara on August 6. Her family said Yehia volunteered with Secret Garden Disaster Relief, Kathmandu, in July, after which she arrived in Gorkha’s Mutchok Village on August. 1. She left two days later. She arrived in Pokhara on Aug 5 and complained of ‘rashes’, the morning she disappeared. Her visa expired on August 20. TAAN has requested anyone with information share it on Facebook. Their Facebook Page can be found here Here is Information given by her family (and posted on TAAN’s Facebook Page) July 31, 2015 : in Kathmandu (volunteered with Secret Garden Disaster Relief) August 1, 2015: Gorhka, Mutchok village August 3,2015 : Gorhka, leaves Mutchok early August, 5, 2015 : Early morning arrival in Pokhara - visits German bakery August 6, 2015: Mentions appearance of rash (had previously appeared in Thailand - had to go to a clinic in Thailand to receive treatment of injection & medication for rash. Source of rash unknown) August 6, 2015 - Last appearance on WhatsApp 10pm Nepal time August 20, 2015 - Nepali visa set to expire Published: 26-08-2015 16:55

Marcy Borders died on stomach cancer, she became 42 years old. Read more about her, please click here

Aug 27, 2015- A 9/11 survivor whose photograph became one of the enduring images of the terrorist attacks has died aged 42 after suffering from stomach cancer. Marcy Borders became known as the

Japan to cut down on ‘centenarian’ gifts, because there are so many turning 100! (read it all, click here)

Ronald Plasterk

Home affairs minister Ronald Plasterk chose the depths of the silly season to offer up for ‘consultation’ a draft proposal which rides roughshod over the basic rights of every Dutch citizen: the new law governing intelligence and security services, WIV. If this proposal becomes law, the intelligence and security services AIVD and MIVD will be given unprecedented authorisation to access private data. With the minister’s permission and without even a hint of suspicion of any criminal behaviour on our part, the services will be monitoring and analysing our phone conversations, email exchanges, web surfing behaviour, etc. The data gathered will be kept for up to three years and can be shared with foreign secret services. The proposal has been carefully drafted: there is no mention of ‘mass surveillance’, the kind that Edgar Snowden uncovered some time ago but that, clearly, is what this is about. Instead of protecting us from such comprehensive oversight, the Dutch government now wants to participate in it. Rights The arbitrary tapping of the means of communication used by innocent and unsuspected citizens contravenes the constitution, the European Convention on Human Rights, the International Covenant on Civil and Political Rights and the jurisprudence of the European Court of Human Rights. It is also in direct opposition to the United Nation’s Universal Declaration of Human Rights. As if this isn’t bad enough, Plasterk also allows the services extensive hacking powers. They can, for instance, use your computer without your knowledge to spy on a suspect. If you yourself are the target, the services can activate cameras and microphones in your equipment from a distance. Hacking makes systems unsafer and easier to access by criminals. But the new law doesn’t contain a provision to repair the damage, or even an obligation to acknowledge that any damage was done. Implications The implications for the freedom of the press are dire. The law offers some guarantees for the protection of journalistic sources, but as journalists and their sources are part of the government’s mass surveillance effort, that protection means exactly nothing. Journalists and their sources could never again be sure of an unmonitored exchange. Whistle-blowers who want to leak abusive situations anonymously will find it next to impossible to do so. The Dutch whistle-blowers platform Publeaks, where concerned citizens can report abuse anonymously, will also be spied on by the government. This also puts the systems of the forty affiliated media outlets in the danger zone. Reading behaviour will be monitored: the services will have no problem finding out which media platforms we are looking at, from to The consequences of such government spying are clear to see in the United States. The American security service NSA has been involved in mass surveillance and espionage among journalists for some time. As a result, journalistic sources are no longer as prepared to talk and the media are increasingly putting a lid on information that could lead to trouble. This is what is described in the Human Rights Watch report ‘With Liberty to Monitor All’ as the chilling effect. Court The Dutch intelligence services have been reprimanded repeatedly by the courts for unauthorised actions towards journalists. Not only is it unlikely that with the new possibilities at their disposal they will suddenly behave, their activities will also go largely unmonitored by the – possibly partisan and not always well informed – politicians whose responsibility this is. Free Press Unlimited is not against the modernisation of legislation concerning the intelligence and security services. We recognise that some persons or organisations which are legitimately deemed a danger to society should be subjected to efficient scrutiny. But it’s the governments which allow a blanket surveillance of their own citizens which constitute the biggest danger to society. That is what we see in the dozens of countries in which we are active. We call on all political parties – especially the ones that sport the words ‘freedom’ and ‘democracy’ in their names – to return this draft to the minister forthwith.

G  u  f  f  a  d  i

Aug 22, 2015- Our political parties have shut down the Tarai and other parts of the country for weeks and our incompetent government seems to be the least worried about it. Yes, the government doesn’t care if common citizens suffer from such bandas because the government has never been there for the people. It only knows how to ask for chiya kharcha and treat the citizens as serfs while our civil servants and clowns think of themselves as maharajas. The Shree Teens left the building a long time ago but I guess the Hukumi Shaasan will be with us for a few more decades.

Our netas and their cadres don’t have to go to work every day. They don’t have to worry about paying the bills because they can always extort the local byaparis to fund their shutdown programs. It’s the common citizens who can’t go to school, work, and run their businesses and travel.
It’s always us who suffer the most, whereas netas get to show their strength by mobilising their cadres. And they have no shame in telling us that they are doing all this natak for the people. Yes, our political parties shut down the country so that the people can stay home and spend some quality time with their families—meaning that our political parties really do care about family values.
Our Madhesi parties think they can prolong the ‘banda and burn’ natak a little bit longer by promising Rs 50 lakhs, jobs and state benefits to the families of those who are killed by the state during protest programmes. Yes, all the benefits will be given to the families after our Madhesi parties take over the state government after we are done with the new constitution.  
We all know that our netas are only good at giving us false assurances. You would have to be a fool to believe that they will fulfill their promises. These buffoons are only good at using and then disposing their cadres for their own political self interest. When will our cadres learn and not be blind followers of such chors?
I guess our protesters don’t need the District Administration Offices after we have our provinces. Yes, let’s burn down our government offices because we won’t have to pay taxes and get our citizenship ID and passports when we have our provinces. Just visit the Chief Minister’s personal aide and he or she will take care of business as long as you give him or her some chiya kharcha.  
Yes, you can get everything delivered at your home for the right price. I guess it will be much better than staying in line and running from room to room in our sarkari offices. And your chiya kharcha will go to the politician instead of the state treasury. And in a few years, we won’t have any government offices because there will be no funds in the state coffers to run them.
I think our political parties forget that when they are in power, they will be the ones who will have to build the vandalised and burned-down government buildings and provide the necessary resources to civil servants. Yes, our civil servants are inefficient, lazy and rude. And we have no choice but to grind our teeth and wait for them to finish their meetings and tea breaks to receive the services we need.  But at the end of the day, you will get your nagarikta, passport and other services that you seek if your paperwork is fine. It might take hours or even days instead of a few minutes to get the job done but your job will get done.
We cannot burn down our government offices and torch their vehicles. Our taxpayers paid for them and we will have to pay for them again if everything gets burned down. Our government agencies are not yet fully computerised. Most of the documents are stored in our government offices instead of being digitised and stored in a central server. If we burn them down, then it will take a while to prove that we are who we are when we go to our civil servants to seek the services we need.
Our politicians would rather divide the country further to make other chors happy. Yes, we might even get seven or eight states now but our hermit PM is not happy. Well, I guess it’s just up to a dozen chors to tell us how many provinces we can have.
We are not going to get five provinces that touch both the hills and the plains. Our protesters are not happy with six. Our PM is not happy with seven. Then, let us all go for 14 provinces and make everyone happy. Then, who knows, you and I can also be a minister of the state government someday. We will have a thousand local MPs and ministers, and the taxpayers better pay the federal, state , local and even extortion tax to local hoodlums. So be prepared to get taxed not once, twice or thrice but as many times possible depending on who is raising the funds to shut down the province.
After all, there will be losers in elections and when they do not have access to the state funds, they will have no choice but to extort from the public, and to do that, they will need mundrey gundas and their crew to do the dirty work.
A year ago, the Nepal Police killed ‘Chari’ , a gangster who was also affiliated with the CPN-UML. Now, they have killed Ghaite, a gangster who was affiliated with the Nepali Congress. As usual, the police call it an encounter and tell us that they had no choice but to fire back after the gangster fired the first shot.  But politicians close to Ghaite claim that it was premeditated murder by our Nepal Police.
Our netas use the mundrey gundas for their election campaigns. They need the mundrey gundas to extort from local byaparis and other con artists. It is our netas who have protected the mundreys and when things get out of hand, it is they who decide to finish them off. When will our netas stop using the mundreys for their muscle and money? I guess Ghaite will also be declared a martyr soon.  
We should hope that someday, our netas will be able to battle it out with each other and win elections fairly based on their vision, instead of using muscles and money to sit on the kurchi to loot us all. Our prayers are with Ghaite’s family. Don’t blame the police. Blame the politicians who used his muscle and money and will now forget him and groom another mundrey to do the dirty work again.

Published: 22-08-2015 10:37

This page brought you by Abeltje Quintijn, at the reception of The UNI Hotel, Pokhara, Nepal

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