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Global COVID Cases For 27NOV20

2020.11.27 16:03 IIWIIM8 Global COVID Cases For 27NOV20

Summary As Of: 27NOV2020 @ 23:21 GMT
Countries 218 + 2
Cases 61,929,402
Deaths 1,447,693
Recovered 42,733,740
Active Cases 17,297,099

Countries reporting new cases in this update: 158

Countries reporting new deaths in this update: 101

w/Active cases w/No Active cases w/All cases rcvrd
Cntry’s 212 2 4
Cases 61,929,402 84 126
Deaths 1,447,693 2 0
Rcvrd 42,733,740 82 126

Daily totals of new: cases, deaths & recoveries

Date Cases Deaths Rcvr’s
25NOV 641,876 12,243 479,321
26NOV 604,802 11,177 364,560
27NOV 578,952 10,255 346,892

Cases, Deaths, Active by Continent *

Cont Cases Deaths Active
N A 15,656,969 403,712 9,591,667
Europe 16,724,546 382,393 6,881,444
S A 10,973,425 322,487 9,814,835
Asia 16,381,248 286,737 14,597,106
Africa 2,147,736 51,335 1,815,001
Oceania 44,757 1,014 33,028
World 641,876 12,243 479,321

Countries with Active Cases *

Country Cases Deaths Recoveries
USA 13,437,736+ 270,933+ 7,920,255+
India 9,349,285+ 136,190+ 8,757,524+
Brazil 6,238,350+ 171,974+ 5,528,599
Russia 2,215,533+ 38,558+ 1,712,174+
France 2,196,119+ 51,914+ 159,915+
Spain 1,646,192+ 44,668+ N/A
UK 1,589,301+ 57,551+ N/A
Italy 1,538,217+ 53,677+ 696,647+
Argentina 1,399,431 37,941 1,226,662
Colombia 1,290,510+ 36,214+ 1,189,499+
Mexico 1,078,594+ 104,242+ 803,581+
Germany 1,027,325+ 16,172+ 696,100+
Poland 958,416+ 16,147+ 516,636+
Peru 956,347 35,785 887,019
Iran 922,397+ 47,095+ 640,065+
South Africa 781,941+ 21,378+ 722,876+
Ukraine 693,407+ 11,909+ 326,238+
Belgium 567,532+ 16,219+ 36,912+
Turkey 548,244+ 13,191+ 392,616+
Chile 547,223+ 15,278+ 522,259+
Iraq 547,215+ 12,167+ 476,297+
Indonesia 522,581+ 16,521+ 437,456+
Czechia 513,675+ 7,934+ 432,587+
Netherlands 508,866+ 9,267+ N/A
Bangladesh 458,711+ 6,544+ 373,676+
Romania 457,848+ 10,884+ 326,657+
Philippines 425,918+ 8,255+ 387,616+
Pakistan 389,311+ 7,897+ 335,881+
Canada 356,926+ 11,874+ 284,145+
Saudi Arabia 356,691+ 5,857+ 345,622+
Morocco 345,276+ 5,689+ 294,036+
Israel 333,802+ 2,839+ 321,346+
Switzerland 318,290+ 4,571+ 222,100+
Portugal 285,838+ 4,276+ 199,446+
Austria 270,992+ 2,886+ 203,251+
Sweden 243,129+ 6,681+ N/A
Nepal 229,343+ 1,435+ 209,435
Jordan 207,601+ 2,570+ 140,400+
Hungary 198,440+ 4,364+ 52,126+
Ecuador 189,534+ 13,358+ 164,009
UAE 165,250+ 567+ 152,708+
Panama 160,287+ 3,018+ 140,976+
Serbia 155,994+ 1,423+ 31,536
Bolivia 144,390+ 8,939+ 120,720+
Kuwait 141,876+ 874+ 135,303+
Dominican Republic 141,777+ 2,324+ 113,817+
Bulgaria 139,955+ 3,680+ 46,740+
Japan 139,491+ 2,051+ 118,135+
Qatar 138,250+ 237 135,370+
Costa Rica 137,093+ 1,690+ 84,991+
Armenia 132,346+ 2,090+ 105,149+
Belarus 131,633+ 1,136+ 110,152+
Kazakhstan 129,213+ 1,990 115,384+
Lebanon 123,982+ 980+ 74,008+
Georgia 123,470+ 1,161+ 102,270+
Oman 122,579 1,391 113,856
Guatemala 121,132+ 4,141+ 109,619+
Croatia 119,706+ 1,600+ 95,698+
Egypt 114,832+ 6,608+ 102,390+
Azerbaijan 109,813+ 1,291+ 69,931+
Ethiopia 108,438+ 1,686+ 67,506+
Honduras 106,681+ 2,892+ 47,354+
Moldova 104,140+ 2,250+ 91,797+
Slovakia 103,106+ 771+ 59,285+
Venezuela 101,215+ 884+ 96,072
Tunisia 93,770+ 3,106+ 68,464+
Myanmar 86,633+ 1,865+ 65,972+
Bahrain 86,515+ 341+ 84,653+
China 86,495+ 4,634 81,558+
Bosnia and Herzegovina 85,431+ 2,542 50,001+
Libya 81,273+ 1,153+ 52,299+
Palestine 80,429+ 689+ 61,960+
Algeria 80,168+ 2,372+ 51,946+
Kenya 80,102+ 1,427+ 53,526+
Paraguay 79,517 1,704 56,510
Denmark 72,674+ 1,293+ 51,121+
Slovenia 72,513+ 607+ 69,780+
Uzbekistan 71,699+ 2,043+ 23,364+
Ireland 71,548+ 1,256 62,946+
Kyrgyzstan 66,974+ 1,169+ 62,585
Nigeria 61,861+ 350+ 50,204+
Malaysia 59,701+ 1,658 36,825+
North Macedonia 58,199+ 28+ 58,111+
Singapore 56,095+ 471+ 13,514+
Lithuania 51,225+ 323 50,127+
Ghana 45,839+ 1,740+ 36,295+
Afghanistan 38,405 1,102 35,078
El Salvador 36,245+ 771+ 17,755+
Albania 34,942+ 328+ 20,956+
Norway 33,836+ 474+ 22,366+
Montenegro 33,409+ 300+ 24,073
Luxembourg 32,887+ 516+ 27,103+
S. Korea 27,873+ 907+ 25,570+
Australia 24,022+ 437+ 22,177+
Cameroon 23,766+ 393 16,800+
Finland 22,501 107 16,226
Sri Lanka 21,232+ 131+ 20,873
Ivory Coast 19,588+ 197+ 8,840+
Uganda 17,569+ 357 16,845+
Zambia 17,341+ 251+ 16,657
Madagascar 16,864+ 1,215 9,964+
Sudan 15,981 332 15,569
Senegal 15,808 190 1,719
Latvia 15,506+ 128+ 13,631+
Mozambique 15,008+ 342+ 7,697
Angola 14,207+ 149 13,388+
Namibia 14,096+ 73+ 4,842+
French Polynesia 13,039+ 76+ 11,982+
Guinea 12,933+ 46+ 11,749
Maldives 12,470+ 333 11,495+
DRC 12,082+ 86 11,478+
Tajikistan 11,323 104 6,710
Estonia 11,158+ 70 9,995+
French Guiana 10,600+ 250+ 5,829+
Jamaica 10,570+ 105 9,956
Cabo Verde 10,258+ 31+ 7,717+
Botswana 9,983 48 2,057
Cyprus 9,714 275 8,470
Zimbabwe 9,501+ 128+ 7,297+
Malta 9,256+ 232+ 7,925+
Haiti 9,173+ 59+ 9,016+
Gabon 8,344+ 149 2,242+
Guadeloupe 8,288 171 7,652
Mauritania 8,110 133 7,525
Cuba 7,940 40 6,660
Réunion 7,635+ 404 3,389+
Syria 7,482+ 163+ 5,789
Bahamas 6,610+ 76+ 5,710+
Andorra 6,586+ 118 5,710+
Trinidad and Tobago 6,362+ 120 5,959+
Eswatini 6,040+ 108+ 5,313+
Hong Kong 6,024+ 185 5,453+
Malawi 5,872+ 47 5,397+
Rwanda 5,784+ 160 4,225+
Nicaragua 5,676+ 61 5,576+
Djibouti 5,632 93 4,988
Congo 5,515 131 3,021
Belize 5,413 40 98
Martinique 5,346+ 26+ 5,144+
Iceland 5,310 149 4,272
Guyana 5,307+ 117 5,185+
Suriname 5,181+ 49 2,964+
Mayotte 5,146+ 85 5,005+
Equatorial Guinea 5,117 74 4,021
Uruguay 4,913+ 63 1,924
CAR 4,808 45 4,648
Aruba 4,505+ 148 3,076
Mali 4,451+ 113 3,417+
Somalia 3,961 60 3,790
Thailand 3,728+ 123 3,588+
Gambia 3,104+ 61 2,954+
South Sudan 2,974 43 2,579
Benin 2,926+ 64 2,401+
Togo 2,777 68 2,567
Burkina Faso 2,422+ 43 2,309+
Guinea-Bissau 2,410 74 1,833
Sierra Leone 2,157 3 1,114
Curaçao 2,148+ 614 1,491+
Yemen 2,109+ 44 1,278+
Lesotho 2,047+ 25+ 1,956+
New Zealand 1,663 101 1,499
Chad 1,595+ 83 1,343+
Liberia 1,554+ 44 1,252+
San Marino 1,554+ 44 1,252+
Niger 1,472+ 70 1,192+
Vietnam 1,339+ 35 1,170+
Liechtenstein 1,231+ 15 1,024+
Channel Islands 1,218+ 48+ 960+
Sint Maarten 1,041+ 25 928
Gibraltar 999+ 5 905+
Sao Tome and Principe 985+ 17 928+
Turks and Caicos 746+ 6 700+
Mongolia 738 0 347
Saint Martin 690+ 12 598+
Burundi 681 1 575
Papua New Guinea 645+ 7 588
Taiwan 639 7 555
Comoros 610+ 7 585
Monaco 603 3 532
Eritrea 566+ 0 477+
Tanzania 509 21 183
Faeroe Islands 500 0 498
Mauritius 498 10 440
Bhutan 389+ 0 368
Isle of Man 369+ 25 338+
Cambodia 307 0 298
Barbados 270 7 249
Cayman Islands 269+ 2 249+
Saint Lucia 246 2 109
Bermuda 242+ 9 207
Seychelles 166+ 0 159+
Caribbean Netherlands 161 3 155
Brunei 150 3 145
Antigua and Barbuda 141 4 130
St. Barth 127+ 0 94+
St. Vincent Grenadines 85 0 79
Dominica 80+ 0 63+
Grenada 41+ 0 30
Laos 39 0 24
Fiji 38 2 33
Vatican City 27 0 15
Saint Kitts and Nevis 22 0 19
Solomon Islands 17 0 5
Falkland Islands 16 0 13
Saint Pierre Miquelon 16 0 12
Western Sahara 10 1 8
Anguilla 4 0 3
Marshall Islands 4 0 1
Wallis and Futuna 3 0 1
Samoa 1 0 0
Vanuatu 1 0 0
Total: 61,929,402 1,447,693 42,733,740

Countries with No Active Cases

Country Cases Deaths Rcvrd
Greenland 18 0 18
Macao 46 0 46
New Caledonia 32 0 32
Timor-Leste 30 0 30
Total: 126 0 126

Countries with All Cases Resolved

Country Cases Deaths Rcvrd
British Virgin Islands 71 1 70
Montserrat 13 1 12
Total: 84 2 82

International Conveyances

Intl Cnvy Cases Deaths Rcvrd
Diamond Princess 712 13 659
MS Zaandam 9 2 0
Total: 721 15 659
Source Notations * Full Chart
submitted by IIWIIM8 to nCoV [link] [comments]


2020.11.26 20:41 lyricstar List of all Song

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2020.11.26 17:05 IIWIIM8 Global COVID Cases For 26NOV20

Summary As Of: 26NOV2020 @ 23:13 GMT
Countries 218 + 2
Cases 61,277,480
Deaths 1,436,796
Recovered 42,368,221
Active Cases 17,472,463

Countries reporting new cases in this update: 167

Countries reporting new deaths in this update: 106

w/Active cases w/No Active cases w/All cases rcvrd
Cntry’s 212 2 4
Cases 61,277,480 84 126
Deaths 1,436,796 2 0
Rcvrd 42,368,221 82 126

Daily totals of new: cases, deaths & recoveries

Date Cases Deaths Rcvr’s
24NOV 551,794 11,742 395,062
25NOV 619,600 12,053 479,321
26NOV 526,522 10,772 345,933

Cases, Deaths, Active by Continent *

Cont Cases Deaths Active
N A 15,442,034 401,453 9,496,712
Europe 16,495,146 376,470 6,719,972
S A 10,925,458 321,707 9,804,657
Asia 16,235,644 285,105 14,512,638
Africa 2,133,946 51,033 1,800,561
Oceania 44,531 1,013 33,022
World 61,277,480 1,436,796 42,368,221

Countries with Active Cases *

Country Cases Deaths Recoveries
USA 13,243,397+ 269,486+ 7,840,408+
India 9,308,751+ 135,734+ 8,716,566+
Brazil 6,204,570+ 171,497+ 5,528,599+
Russia 2,187,990+ 38,062+ 1,685,492+
France 2,183,660+ 50,957+ 158,236+
Spain 1,637,844+ 44,374+ N/A
UK 1,574,562+ 57,031+ N/A
Italy 1,509,875+ 52,850+ 661,180+
Argentina 1,399,431+ 37,941+ 1,226,662+
Colombia 1,280,487+ 36,019+ 1,181,753+
Mexico 1,070,487+ 103,597+ 798,037+
Germany 1,005,307+ 15,767+ 676,100+
Peru 956,347+ 35,785+ 887,019+
Poland 941,112+ 15,568+ 494,869+
Iran 908,346+ 46,689+ 633,275+
South Africa 778,571+ 21,289+ 716,444
Ukraine 677,189+ 11,717+ 317,395+
Belgium 564,967+ 16,077+ 36,569
Chile 545,662+ 15,235+ 521,247+
Iraq 544,670+ 12,125+ 474,376+
Indonesia 516,753+ 16,352+ 433,649+
Czechia 509,665+ 7,751+ 425,542+
Turkey 503,738+ 13,014+ 388,771+
Netherlands 503,123+ 9,184+ N/A
Bangladesh 456,438+ 6,524+ 371,453+
Romania 449,349+ 10,712+ 323,514+
Philippines 424,297+ 8,242+ 387,266+
Pakistan 386,198+ 7,843+ 334,392+
Saudi Arabia 356,389+ 5,840+ 345,215+
Canada 350,422+ 11,763+ 279,539+
Morocco 340,684+ 5,619+ 289,808+
Israel 333,084+ 2,834+ 320,821+
Switzerland 313,978+ 4,509+ 218,900+
Portugal 280,394+ 4,209+ 193,944+
Austria 266,038+ 2,773+ 196,342+
Sweden 236,355+ 6,622+ N/A
Nepal 227,640+ 1,412+ 209,435+
Jordan 203,021+ 2,509+ 135,650+
Hungary 192,047+ 4,229+ 49,616+
Ecuador 188,138+ 13,316+ 164,009
UAE 163,967+ 564+ 151,870+
Panama 158,532+ 3,002+ 139,356+
Serbia 148,214+ 1,366+ 31,536
Bolivia 144,276+ 8,933+ 120,209+
Kuwait 141,547+ 872+ 134,750+
Dominican Republic 140,922+ 2,317+ 113,687+
Qatar 138,066+ 237 135,198+
Japan 137,261+ 2,022+ 116,378+
Bulgaria 136,628+ 3,529+ 44,875+
Costa Rica 135,742+ 1,679+ 83,273+
Armenia 130,870+ 2,068+ 103,055+
Belarus 130,012+ 1,128+ 108,769+
Kazakhstan 128,400+ 1,990+ 114,821+
Oman 122,579 1,391 113,856
Lebanon 122,200+ 974+ 72,152+
Guatemala 120,685+ 4,133+ 109,306+
Georgia 118,690+ 1,124+ 98,781+
Croatia 115,626+ 1,552+ 92,349+
Egypt 114,475+ 6,596+ 102,268+
Ethiopia 107,669+ 1,672+ 67,001+
Honduras 106,116+ 2,888+ 47,006+
Azerbaijan 106,101+ 1,256+ 68,572+
Moldova 102,894+ 2,229+ 90,485+
Slovakia 101,257+ 749+ 56,378+
Greece 99,306+ 2,001+ 9,989+
Tunisia 92,475+ 3,034+ 67,453
China 86,490+ 4,634+ 81,550+
Bahrain 86,347+ 341 84,510+
Myanmar 85,205+ 1,846+ 64,645+
Bosnia and Herzegovina 84,252+ 2,480+ 48,780+
Libya 80,407+ 1,140+ 51,585+
Kenya 80,102+ 1,427+ 53,526+
Algeria 79,110+ 2,352+ 51,334+
Paraguay 78,878+ 1,691+ 56,025+
Palestine 78,493+ 680+ 61,241+
Denmark 72,342+ 607+ 69,601+
Uzbekistan 71,494+ 2,036+ 23,364+
Ireland 71,171+ 1,251+ 62,544+
Kyrgyzstan 71,073+ 1,245+ 49,654
Slovenia 66,805+ 1,169+ 62,493+
Nigeria 60,752+ 348+ 49,056+
Malaysia 58,608+ 1,630 36,064+
North Macedonia 58,195+ 28+ 58,104+
Singapore 53,757+ 449+ 12,655+
Lithuania 51,225+ 323 50,127+
Ghana 45,716+ 1,737+ 36,232+
Afghanistan 37,884 1,098 34,595
El Salvador 35,600+ 753+ 17,352+
Albania 34,505 316+ 20,956
Norway 33,316+ 469+ 21,721+
Montenegro 32,873+ 294 23,404
Luxembourg 32,318+ 515+ 26,950+
S. Korea 27,867+ 907+ 25,565+
Australia 24,022+ 437+ 22,177+
Cameroon 23,148+ 388 16,800+
Finland 22,028+ 99+ 15,816
Sri Lanka 21,199+ 131 20,852
Ivory Coast 19,115+ 191+ 8,840+
Uganda 17,553+ 357 16,779+
Zambia 17,341+ 251 16,657+
Madagascar 16,864+ 1,215 9,964+
Sudan 15,960 331 15,558
Senegal 15,467+ 128+ 13,520+
Mozambique 15,171+ 188 1,719+
Latvia 14,920+ 341 7,617+
Angola 14,155+ 147+ 13,355+
Namibia 13,883+ 72+ 4,842+
French Polynesia 12,949+ 76+ 11,922+
Guinea 12,889+ 46+ 11,717
Maldives 12,470+ 333 11,495+
DRC 12,044+ 86 11,437+
Tajikistan 11,138+ 70+ 9,995+
French Guiana 10,955+ 99 6,497+
Estonia 10,570+ 105 9,956
Cabo Verde 10,541+ 248+ 5,721+
Jamaica 10,258+ 31+ 7,717+
Botswana 9,508+ 274+ 8,336+
Zimbabwe 9,453+ 47 2,055+
Cyprus 9,405+ 125 7,165+
Malta 9,248+ 232+ 7,916
Haiti 9,173+ 59+ 9,016+
Gabon 8,344+ 149 2,242+
Guadeloupe 8,288 171 7,652
Mauritania 8,075 133 7,497
Cuba 7,836+ 39 6,660+
Réunion 7,542+ 399 3,330+
Syria 7,469 163 5,733
Bahamas 6,570+ 116+ 5,680+
Trinidad and Tobago 6,534+ 76 5,649+
Andorra 6,329+ 120+ 5,929+
Eswatini 6,020+ 185 5,450+
Malawi 5,948+ 108 5,300+
Hong Kong 5,851+ 47 5,345
Rwanda 5,784+ 160 4,225+
Nicaragua 5,676+ 61 5,576+
Djibouti 5,632 93 4,988
Congo 5,423+ 129 2,986+
Belize 5,413 40 98
Martinique 5,312+ 26+ 5,110+
Iceland 5,305 117 5,184
Suriname 5,276 149 4,252
Guyana 5,181+ 49 2,964+
Mayotte 5,137+ 85+ 5,005+
Equatorial Guinea 5,117 74 4,021
Uruguay 4,911 63 1,924
CAR 4,791+ 45+ 4,640+
Aruba 4,505 148 3,076
Mali 4,445+ 113 3,412+
Somalia 3,942+ 60 3,788+
Thailand 3,728 123 3,588
Gambia 3,092+ 61 2,949+
South Sudan 2,974+ 43 2,579+
Benin 2,889+ 64 2,320+
Togo 2,777+ 68 2,567
Burkina Faso 2,422+ 43 2,309+
Guinea-Bissau 2,409+ 74 1,831+
Sierra Leone 2,137 612 1,484
Yemen 2,109+ 44 1,278+
Lesotho 2,040+ 25+ 1,955+
New Zealand 1,929+ 3 1,057+
Curaçao 1,661+ 101 1,496
Chad 1,591+ 83 1,340+
Liberia 1,514+ 44 1,231+
San Marino 1,514+ 44 1,231
Niger 1,419+ 70 1,170+
Vietnam 1,331+ 35 1,166+
Liechtenstein 1,208+ 14 1,010+
Channel Islands 1,147+ 48 960+
Sint Maarten 1,036+ 25 919+
Gibraltar 991+ 5 903+
Sao Tome and Principe 982 17 926+
Turks and Caicos 746+ 6 700
Mongolia 712 0 345
Saint Martin 690+ 12 598+
Burundi 677 1 575
Papua New Guinea 645+ 7 588
Taiwan 625+ 7 555
Comoros 610+ 7 585+
Monaco 600+ 3 530+
Eritrea 566+ 0 477
Tanzania 509+ 21 183+
Faeroe Islands 500 0 498
Mauritius 497 10 440
Bhutan 386+ 0 367+
Isle of Man 369 25 338+
Cambodia 307 0 298
Cayman Islands 269 2 249
Barbados 266+ 7 246
Bermuda 241+ 9 206+
Saint Lucia 238+ 2 109+
Seychelles 166+ 0 159
Caribbean Netherlands 161 3 155
Brunei 150 3 145
Antigua and Barbuda 140 4 129
St. Barth 127 0 94
St. Vincent Grenadines 84 0 78
Dominica 77 0 63
Grenada 41 0 30
Laos 39 0 24
Fiji 38 2 33
Vatican City 27 0 15
Saint Kitts and Nevis 22 0 19
Solomon Islands 17 0 5
Falkland Islands 16 0 13
Saint Pierre Miquelon 16 0 12
Western Sahara 10 1 8
Anguilla 4 0 3
Marshall Islands 4 0 1
Wallis and Futuna 3 0 1
Samoa 1 0 0
Vanuatu 1 0 0
Total: 61,277,480 1,436,796 42,368,221

Countries with No Active Cases

Country Cases Deaths Rcvrd
Greenland 18 0 18
Macao 46 0 46
New Caledonia 32 0 32
Timor-Leste 30 0 30
Total: 126 0 126

Countries with All Cases Resolved

Country Cases Deaths Rcvrd
British Virgin Islands 71 1 70
Montserrat 13 1 12
Total: 84 2 82

International Conveyances

Intl Cnvy Cases Deaths Rcvrd
Diamond Princess 712 13 659
MS Zaandam 9 2 0
Total: 721 15 659
Source Notations * Full Chart
submitted by IIWIIM8 to nCoV [link] [comments]


2020.11.26 13:19 reverthelp THE COMPANIONS OF THE PROPHET (PBUH)

THE COMPANIONS OF THE PROPHET (PBUH): Abu Aqil (r.a.)
Abu Aqil was an individual who embraced the Messenger of Allah and sacrificed his life, property and wealth for his sake, who was eager to benefit from his blessed talk and who was praised by the Quran. He was a member of Ansar. Abu Aqil was one of the lucky people who accepted the invitation of the Prophet without hesitation and became a Muslim.
When the Messenger of Allah educated these people who served Islam as individuals who devoted themselves to the true religion, he also cleaned and enlightened their minds and hearts with the clear water of Islam, eliminating the traces of heresy and superstitions of Jahiliyya. Since Arabs were generally a nation that worshipped idols, they gave their children the names of their idols, names with the meaning of “the slave of this or that idol”.
The Prophet aimed to remove any traces of unbelief on man by changing names, which can directly affect the personality of a person. This was the wisdom behind the changing of the names of many male and female Companions after becoming Muslims. The previous name of Abu Aqil was “Abduluzza”, which meant the slave of the famous idol called “Uzza”. The light of belief shone so brightly in Abu Aqil, he became so hostile to the idols, he was so adherent as to sacrifice himself for their sake and the things that were regarded as gods other than Allah that the Prophet understood his feelings and changed his name from “Abduluzza” to “Abdurrahman” and gave him the nickname “Aduwwul-Awthan”, which meant “the enemy of the idols”. [ Tabaqat, 3: 473-4. ]
Hz. Abu Aqil, who represented his new name and nickname fully, joined all the battles against the polytheists with the Prophet. He was an indomitable mujahid against the group of idolaters in the Battle of Badr, Uhud, Khandaq and in all of the other battles.
Abu Aqil was a self-sacrificing and bold person. He was honourable, abstemious and contented. He worked with his body and soul as well as with his wealth to spread and elevate Islam and to convey it to the people who needed it. Abu Aqil was poor but he had such an intention that he could have spent all his money if he had. He received the reward of this intention from time to time.
The Prophet (PBUH) encouraged his Companions to give sadaqah for the sake of Allah in one of his talks. When such an invitation was made, the Companions knew that an important and great service for Islam would be done. After this talk, all of the Companions, primarily Abdurrahman bin Awf, who was one of the wealthiest Companions, started to bring some of their wealth one by one.
Hz. Abdurrahman bin Awf divided his wealth, which was 8000 dirhams into two; he left 4,000 dirhams of it in his house and brought 4,000 dirhams of it to the Messenger of Allah. The Prophet prayed for him as follows:
“May Allah make what you gave as sadaqah and what you left at home blessed for you.”
With the blessing of this prayer, the wealth of Abdurrahman increased so much that when he died, one-eighth of his heritage that remained to one of his wives was 160 thousand dirhams.
After him, Asim bin Adiyy brought 100 wasaqs (about 20 tons) of dates and handed them to the Messenger of Allah. The Prophet prayed for him too. The hypocrites were astonished by such a big amount of sadaqah; they found something to criticize and said, “What they do is nothing but show off.”
Abu Aqil was there too. He went home and returned with a few dates. He said, “O Messenger of Allah! I watered a palm orchard yesterday evening and I earned two sa’s (about six kilos) of dates. I left one sa’ to my family and brought one sa’ to you to spend in the way of Allah.” He offered it to the Messenger of Allah (PBUH). The Prophet told him to pour it on the heap.
Abu Aqil gave half of what he earned and what he had. That was all he could afford. By doing so, he gave the greatest sadaqah in terms of his wealth. Therefore, he was at ease. If he had a lot of dates, he was ready to give half of them. The hypocrites, who watched this humble act of Abu Aqil started to laugh at him. They spoke sarcastically: “Abu Aqil brought a sa’ of dates to be mentioned together with the rich. Is Allah in need of the dates Abu Aqil brought? ”( Usdul-Ghaba, 5: 257; Sirah, 4: 196; Ibn Kathir, 2: 375 )
Abu Aqil was saddened by these words of the hypocrites but he could not answer. While he was sad like that, Hz. Jibril revealed the following verse:
“Those who slander such of the Believers as give themselves freely to (deeds of) charity as well as such as can find nothing to give except the fruits of their labour and throw ridicule on them,― Allah will throw back their ridicule on them: and they shall have a grievous penalty.” [ at-Tawba, 79. ]
Thus, Allah Almighty defended Abu Aqil and the other Companions while embarrassing and disgracing the hypocrites.
Musaylima was the most prominent fake prophet that emerged after the death of the Prophet. Hz. Abu Bakar wanted to punish these impertinent reckless people without spending any time. He sent a great force against Musaylima, who lived in Yamama, located in the eastern part of Arabia. There were many companions who participated in the Battle of Yamama. Abu Aqil was also in this army of mujahids.
Abu Aqil was impatient to punish those raving people who were the enemies of Allah. Having a very agile and brave personality, Hz. Abu Aqil was, unfortunately, the first mujahid who was wounded during the offensive. An enemy arrow hit him between his shoulders. The arrow did not touch his internal organs; so it did not cause him to die. Only his left side was paralyzed. His friends removed the arrow and placed him in a tent. It was before noon.
Meanwhile, the battle was getting hot. At some point, the enemy forces raided the Islamic army and tried to scatter the Muslims. At that time, Abu Aqil was too ill to move. He could not get up. The Muslims escaped and walked through their tents. Ma'n bin Adiyy, who could not tolerate this situation, shouted at Ansar as follows:
“Fear Allah, Fear Allah! Do not leave your trenches. Return and attack the enemy!”
Hz. Ma’n rushed to attack the enemy again by shouting, “Come here, come this way!” Finally, Ansar arrived one by one and came together.
When Hz. Abu Aqil heard Ma'n’s voice, he wanted to get up in order to join them. However, it was quite clear that he could not stand up.
“O Abu Aqil! What are you doing? You cannot fight! ”
Abu Aqil said, “Do not you see that they are calling me?” They said, “He is calling Ansar, not wounded people.” Abu Aqil said, “I am a member of Ansar. I will go even if by crawling.” He pulled himself together, tied his belt around his waist and stood up. He took his sword by his right hand and joined his friends. He felt himself well. He forgot about his wound. He could not imagine that the Islamic army would be defeated. He encouraged his friends as follows:
“O Ansar! Return and do not give any chance to the enemy just like you did on the day of Hunayn and became victorious.”
Thereupon, all of the members of Ansar gathered in front of the Islamic army. They attacked the enemy bravely; they drove the enemy to the wall of their own gardens and squeezed them. The two armies clashed there; only the swords moved up and down.
Abdullah bin Umar narrates the situation of Abu Aqil after that as follows:
“At some point, I saw Abu Aqil. His wounded arm had been separated from his shoulder and fell down. Furthermore, he received 14 more lethal wounds. Finally, Musaylima, the enemy of Allah, was also shot.
After the war, I went to Abu Aqil; he was breathing his last. I said, ‘O Abu Aqil!’ He answered lispingly, 'Yes!’ He immediately asked who won the battle.
'I said,’ Good news!’ I said loudly, 'The enemy of Allah was killed! ’
"He raised his finger upon this good news. He said 'Alhamdulillah!’ and passed away.
"I told my father about what happened when we returned to Madinah. My father said, 'May Allah rest his soul! He always wanted martyrdom. Since I knew him, he had been one of the most distinguished people of the Companions of the Prophet; and he was one of the first Muslims.” [ Tabaqat, 3: 474-475. ]
May Allah be pleased with them!
submitted by reverthelp to u/reverthelp [link] [comments]


2020.11.25 14:52 IIWIIM8 Global COVID Cases For 25NOV20

Summary As Of: 25NOV2020 @ 22:30 GMT
Countries 218 + 2
Cases 60,650,732
Deaths 1,425,018
Recovered 41,880,721
Active Cases 17,344,993

Countries reporting new cases in this update: 158

Countries reporting new deaths in this update: 109

w/Active cases w/No Active cases w/All cases rcvrd
Cntry’s 212 2 4
Cases 60,650,732 84 126
Deaths 1,425,018 2 0
Rcvrd 41,880,721 82 126

Daily totals of new: cases, deaths & recoveries

Date Cases Deaths Rcvr’s
23NOV 532,244 8,120 385,763
24NOV 549,839 11,733 395,062
25NOV 555,287 11,154 337,754

Cases, Deaths, Active by Continent *

Cont Cases Deaths Active
N A 15,281,945 398,881 9,357,711
Europe 16,252,859 371,007 6,546,239
S A 10,853,453 320,077 9,724,511
Asia 16,098,425 283,312 14,427,723
Africa 2,119,193 50,715 1,790,883
Oceania 44,136 1,011 32,995
World 60,650,732 60,650,732 1,425,018

Countries with Active Cases *

Country Cases Deaths Recoveries
USA 13,104,637+ 267,924+ 7,714,751+
India 9,266,697+ 135,261+ 8,677,986+
Brazil 6,166,606+ 170,769+ 5,476,018+
France 2,170,097+ 50,618+ 156,552+
Russia 2,162,503+ 37,538+ 1,660,419+
Spain 1,622,632+ 44,037+ N/A
UK 1,557,007+ 56,533+ N/A
Italy 1,480,874+ 52,028+ 637,149+
Argentina 1,381,795 37,432 1,210,634
Colombia 1,270,991+ 35,860+ 1,174,959+
Mexico 1,060,152+ 102,739+ 791,516+
Germany 983,731+ 15,381+ 656,400+
Peru 954,459+ 35,727+ 884,747+
Poland 924,422+ 14,988+ 469,527+
Iran 894,385+ 46,207+ 625,606+
South Africa 775,502+ 21,201+ 716,444
Ukraine 661,858+ 11,492+ 307,778+
Belgium 561,803+ 15,938+ 36,569+
Chile 544,092+ 15,138+ 520,180+
Iraq 542,187+ 12,086+ 472,054+
Indonesia 511,836+ 16,225+ 429,807+
Czechia 505,215+ 7,611+ 417,657+
Netherlands 498,653+ 9,109+ N/A
Turkey 467,730+ 12,840+ 385,480+
Bangladesh 454,146+ 6,487+ 369,179+
Romania 440,344+ 10,541+ 313,885+
Philippines 422,915+ 8,215+ 386,955+
Pakistan 382,892+ 7,803+ 332,974+
Saudi Arabia 356,067+ 5,825+ 344,787+
Canada 345,461+ 11,689+ 276,136+
Morocco 336,506+ 5,539+ 284,496+
Israel 331,915+ 2,826+ 319,921+
Switzerland 309,469+ 4,393+ 211,500
Portugal 274,011+ 4,127+ 189,356+
Austria 260,512+ 2,667+ 189,059+
Sweden 230,514+ 6,555+ N/A
Nepal 226,026+ 1,389+ 207,998+
Jordan 198,021+ 2,442+ 131,181+
Ecuador 186,436 13,264 164,009
Hungary 185,687+ 4,114+ 44,020
UAE 162,662+ 563+ 151,044+
Panama 156,930+ 2,986+ 138,007+
Bolivia 144,147+ 8,928+ 119,835+
Kuwait 141,217+ 871+ 134,033+
Serbia 140,608+ 1,315+ 31,536
Dominican Republic 139,396+ 2,315+ 113,263+
Qatar 137,851+ 237+ 134,950+
Japan 135,400+ 2,001+ 114,725+
Costa Rica 134,520+ 1,674+ 82,611+
Bulgaria 129,348+ 3,226+ 40,102+
Armenia 129,085+ 2,040+ 100,913+
Belarus 128,449+ 1,119+ 107,452+
Kazakhstan 127,580+ 1,945 114,347+
Oman 122,579 1,391 113,856
Lebanon 120,341+ 950+ 71,236+
Guatemala 119,989+ 4,107+ 108,854+
Georgia 114,889+ 1,085+ 95,581+
Egypt 113,742+ 6,573+ 102,103+
Croatia 111,617+ 1,501+ 89,425+
Ethiopia 107,109+ 1,664+ 66,574+
Honduras 105,572+ 2,877+ 46,821+
Azerbaijan 102,396+ 1,224+ 66,963+
Moldova 101,203+ 2,209+ 83,789+
Venezuela 100,498+ 876+ 95,344+
Greece 97,288+ 1,902+ 9,989+
Tunisia 91,307+ 2,983+ 66,459
China 86,469+ 4,634+ 81,530+
Bahrain 86,185+ 340 84,335+
Myanmar 83,566+ 1,810 63,366+
Bosnia and Herzegovina 83,328+ 2,429+ 48,210+
Libya 79,797+ 1,125+ 50,914+
Kenya 79,322+ 1,417+ 52,974+
Algeria 78,025+ 2,329+ 50,712+
Paraguay 77,891+ 1,677+ 55,531+
Palestine 76,727+ 665+ 60,499+
Denmark 72,178+ 605+ 69,455+
Uzbekistan 71,187+ 2,033+ 23,364+
Ireland 70,744+ 1,245+ 62,048+
Kyrgyzstan 69,306+ 1,199+ 47,770
Slovenia 66,607+ 1,169+ 62,311+
Nigeria 59,817+ 345+ 46,501+
Malaysia 58,190+ 28+ 58,091+
Singapore 57,451+ 1,600+ 34,970+
North Macedonia 51,655+ 432 12,282+
Lithuania 51,225+ 323+ 50,127+
Ghana 45,490+ 1,725+ 36,145+
Afghanistan 37,884+ 1,086 34,595+
El Salvador 34,944+ 743+ 17,031+
Albania 33,988 316 20,956
Norway 32,808+ 459+ 21,229+
Montenegro 32,100+ 288+ 22,630
Luxembourg 31,735+ 513+ 26,825+
S. Korea 27,854+ 907+ 25,538+
Australia 23,869+ 436+ 22,177+
Cameroon 22,652+ 388 16,800+
Finland 21,469+ 96+ 15,447
Sri Lanka 21,168+ 131+ 20,843+
Ivory Coast 18,890+ 191+ 8,832+
Uganda 17,466+ 357 16,707+
Zambia 17,341+ 251+ 16,657+
Madagascar 16,431 1,202 9,854
Sudan 15,927 331 15,540
Senegal 15,302 128 13,459
Mozambique 14,821+ 340 7,517+
Angola 14,273+ 184+ 1,686+
Latvia 14,006+ 145+ 13,339+
Namibia 13,517+ 70+ 4,842+
French Polynesia 12,929+ 76 11,902+
Guinea 12,854 46 11,681
Maldives 12,365+ 331+ 11,433+
DRC 12,008+ 86 11,395+
Tajikistan 11,116+ 70 9,995
French Guiana 10,541+ 97 6,052+
Estonia 10,526+ 104 9,900
Cabo Verde 10,488+ 247+ 5,623+
Jamaica 9,992+ 31 7,692+
Botswana 9,398+ 274+ 8,297+
Zimbabwe 9,253 122 7,062
Malta 9,229 232 7,886
Haiti 9,199+ 46+ 2,055+
Cyprus 9,173+ 59 9,016
Gabon 8,344+ 149+ 2,242
Guadeloupe 8,246+ 171 7,646+
Mauritania 8,026+ 133+ 7,470
Cuba 7,836+ 39+ 6,660+
Réunion 7,460+ 163 5,708+
Bahamas 7,459+ 391+ 3,271
Syria 6,488+ 115 5,639+
Trinidad and Tobago 6,428+ 76+ 5,542+
Andorra 6,272 120 5,901
Eswatini 6,018+ 185 5,450+
Malawi 5,867+ 108 5,295+
Hong Kong 5,784+ 160 4,225+
Nicaragua 5,779+ 47 5,317+
Rwanda 5,670+ 61+ 5,575
Djibouti 5,632+ 93 4,988+
Congo 5,413+ 40 98+
Martinique 5,335 125 2,899
Belize 5,312+ 26+ 5,110
Iceland 5,300+ 117+ 5,177+
Suriname 5,236+ 147 4,242+
Guyana 5,181+ 49+ 2,964+
Mayotte 5,137+ 85 5,005+
Equatorial Guinea 4,911+ 63 1,924
CAR 4,870 72 3,827
Uruguay 4,778 45 4,632
Aruba 4,445+ 113+ 3,412+
Somalia 4,417+ 148 3,054+
Mali 3,926 60 3,780
Thailand 3,726 123 3,585
Gambia 3,073+ 61 2,938+
South Sudan 2,916 43 2,579+
Benin 2,872+ 64 2,295
Togo 2,757 68 2,557
Burkina Faso 2,422 43 2,309
Guinea-Bissau 2,408 74 1,829
Sierra Leone 2,124 611 1,474
Yemen 2,092+ 44 1,277
Lesotho 2,039+ 25+ 1,955+
New Zealand 1,827 3 1,043
Curaçao 1,655+ 101 1,494+
Chad 1,578 83 1,340
Liberia 1,492+ 44 1,221+
San Marino 1,492+ 44+ 1,221+
Niger 1,406+ 70 1,169+
Vietnam 1,321 35 1,153
Liechtenstein 1,183+ 14 985
Channel Islands 1,124+ 48+ 937+
Sint Maarten 1,020 25 906
Gibraltar 991+ 5 895+
Sao Tome and Principe 981+ 17 926+
Turks and Caicos 746 6 700
Mongolia 699 0 342
Saint Martin 690+ 12 598
Burundi 673 1 575
Papua New Guinea 630 7 588
Taiwan 623 7 553
Comoros 607+ 7 579+
Monaco 594 3 530
Eritrea 558+ 0 473+
Tanzania 509 21 183
Faeroe Islands 500 0 498
Mauritius 494 10 433
Bhutan 386 0 363
Isle of Man 369 25 338
Cambodia 307 0 298+
Cayman Islands 266+ 2 249+
Barbados 262+ 7 242+
Bermuda 239+ 9 205+
Saint Lucia 235+ 2 109+
Seychelles 166+ 0 159
Caribbean Netherlands 161 3 155
Brunei 150 3 145
Antigua and Barbuda 140 4 129
St. Barth 127+ 0 94+
St. Vincent Grenadines 84 0 78
Dominica 77 0 63
Grenada 41 0 30
Laos 39 0 24
Fiji 38 2 33
Vatican City 27+ 0 15
Saint Kitts and Nevis 22 0 19
Solomon Islands 17+ 0 5
Falkland Islands 16+ 0 13
Saint Pierre Miquelon 16 0 12
Western Sahara 10 1 8
Anguilla 4 0 3
Marshall Islands 4 0 1
Wallis and Futuna 3 0 1
Samoa 1 0 0
Vanuatu 1 0 0
Total: 60,650,732 1,425,018 41,880,721

Countries with No Active Cases

Country Cases Deaths Rcvrd
Greenland 18 0 18
Macao 46 0 46
New Caledonia 32 0 32
Timor-Leste 30 0 30
Total: 126 0 126

Countries with All Cases Resolved

Country Cases Deaths Rcvrd
British Virgin Islands 71 1 70
Montserrat 13 1 12
Total: 84 2 82

International Conveyances

Intl Cnvy Cases Deaths Rcvrd
Diamond Princess 712 13 659
MS Zaandam 9 2 0
Total: 721 15 659
Source Notations * Full Chart
submitted by IIWIIM8 to nCoV [link] [comments]


2020.11.24 15:45 IIWIIM8 Global COVID Cases For 24NOV20

Summary As Of: 24NOV2020 @ 22:15 GMT
Countries 218 + 2
Cases 60,030,561
Deaths 1,412,988
Recovered 41,456,520
Active Cases 17,161,053

Countries reporting new cases in this update: 155

Countries reporting new deaths in this update: 104

w/Active cases w/No Active cases w/All cases rcvrd
Cntry’s 211 3 4
Cases 60,030,561 119 126
Deaths 1,412,988 4 0
Rcvrd 41,456,520 115 126

Daily totals of new: cases, deaths & recoveries

Date Cases Deaths Rcvr’s
22NOV 517,070 7,773 302,039
23NOV 531,854 8,118 385,763
24NOV 485,348 10,905 308,615

Cases, Deaths, Active by Continent *

Cont Cases Deaths Active
N A 15,077,672 395,586 9,235,681
Europe 16,028,136 365,466 6,392,383
S A 10,785,037 318,964 9,672,797
Asia 15,077,672 395,586 9,235,681
Africa 2,104,703 50,402 1,781,190
Oceania 44,116 1,011 32,989
World 60,030,561 60,030,561 1,412,988

Countries with Active Cases *

Country Cases Deaths Recoveries
USA 12,921,302+ 265,600+ 7,606,436+
India 9,221,998+ 134,743+ 8,641,404+
Brazil 6,118,708+ 170,115+ 5,445,095
France 2,153,815+ 50,237+ 154,679+
Russia 2,138,828+ 37,031+ 1,634,671+
Spain 1,614,126+ 43,668+ N/A
UK 1,538,794+ 55,838+ N/A
Italy 1,455,022+ 51,306+ 605,330+
Argentina 1,381,795+ 37,432+ 1,210,634+
Colombia 1,254,979 35,479 1,158,897
Mexico 1,049,358+ 101,926+ 784,693+
Germany 962,906+ 14,965+ 636,700+
Peru 952,439+ 35,685+ 882,600+
Poland 909,066+ 14,314+ 454,717+
Iran 880,542+ 45,738+ 617,715+
South Africa 772,252+ 21,083+ 716,444+
Ukraine 647,976+ 11,263+ 299,358+
Belgium 559,902+ 15,755+ 36,044+
Chile 543,087+ 15,131+ 518,834+
Iraq 539,749+ 12,031+ 469,784+
Indonesia 506,302+ 16,111+ 425,313+
Czechia 499,831+ 7,483+ 406,726+
Netherlands 493,744+ 9,035+ N/A
Turkey 460,916+ 12,672+ 381,569+
Bangladesh 451,990+ 6,448+ 366,877+
Romania 430,605+ 10,373+ 304,188+
Philippines 421,722+ 8,185+ 386,792+
Pakistan 379,883+ 7,744+ 331,760+
Saudi Arabia 355,741+ 5,811+ 344,311+
Canada 340,388+ 11,592+ 271,937+
Morocco 331,527+ 5,469+ 279,276+
Israel 330,935+ 2,822+ 319,086+
Switzerland 304,593+ 4,308+ 211,500+
Portugal 268,721+ 4,056+ 184,233+
Austria 254,710+ 2,577+ 182,620+
Sweden 225,560+ 6,500+ N/A
Nepal 224,078+ 1,361+ 204,858+
Jordan 192,996+ 2,380+ 125,433+
Ecuador 186,436+ 13,264+ 164,009
Hungary 181,881+ 4,008+ 44,020+
UAE 161,365+ 559+ 150,261+
Panama 155,658+ 2,973+ 137,004+
Bolivia 144,034+ 8,916+ 119,548+
Kuwait 140,795+ 870+ 133,407+
Dominican Republic 139,111+ 2,313+ 113,134+
Qatar 137,642+ 236 134,698+
Japan 133,929+ 1,989+ 113,340+
Costa Rica 133,190+ 1,662+ 81,973+
Serbia 133,029+ 1,274+ 31,536
Armenia 127,522+ 2,002+ 98,944+
Belarus 126,953+ 1,112+ 105,835+
Kazakhstan 126,860+ 1,945 113,646+
Bulgaria 124,966 3,069 38,226
Oman 122,579+ 1,391+ 113,856+
Guatemala 119,349+ 4,099+ 108,338+
Lebanon 118,705+ 934+ 70,555+
Egypt 113,381 6,560 101,981
Georgia 111,818+ 1,051+ 92,215+
Croatia 108,014+ 1,445+ 87,408+
Ethiopia 106,591+ 1,661+ 66,018+
Honduras 105,211+ 2,869+ 46,616+
Venezuela 100,143+ 873+ 94,985+
Moldova 99,633+ 2,188+ 82,335+
Azerbaijan 98,927+ 1,194+ 65,734+
Greece 95,137+ 1,815+ 9,989+
Tunisia 90,213+ 2,935+ 65,303
China 86,464+ 4,634+ 81,508+
Bahrain 86,016+ 340 84,166+
Myanmar 82,236+ 1,784+ 60,965+
Bosnia and Herzegovina 81,739+ 2,394+ 47,525+
Libya 79,180+ 1,110+ 50,304+
Kenya 78,512+ 1,409+ 52,709+
Paraguay 77,072+ 1,665+ 55,046+
Algeria 77,000+ 2,309+ 50,070+
Palestine 75,007+ 656+ 60,009+
Denmark 71,985+ 604+ 69,240+
Uzbekistan 70,930+ 2,028+ 23,364+
Ireland 70,366+ 1,241 61,593+
Kyrgyzstan 67,080+ 1,156+ 45,587
Slovenia 66,439+ 1,168+ 62,241+
Nigeria 58,847+ 341+ 44,153+
Malaysia 58,183 28 58,079
Singapore 56,164+ 1,561+ 33,892+
North Macedonia 50,941+ 323 49,599+
Ghana 49,393+ 409+ 11,595+
Lithuania 45,280 1,712 36,122
Afghanistan 37,884+ 1,086+ 34,595+
El Salvador 34,300+ 735+ 16,666+
Albania 33,431+ 314+ 20,956+
Norway 32,188+ 450+ 20,627+
Montenegro 31,484+ 283+ 22,189
Luxembourg 31,353+ 510+ 26,722+
S. Korea 27,847+ 907+ 25,534+
Australia 23,842+ 435+ 22,177+
Cameroon 22,289+ 384 15,300+
Finland 21,156 131 20,833
Ivory Coast 20,967+ 94 14,962
Sri Lanka 18,406+ 186 8,764+
Uganda 17,466+ 357+ 16,707+
Zambia 17,341+ 251+ 16,657+
Madagascar 16,431+ 1,202 9,854+
Sudan 15,908 331 15,527
Senegal 15,231+ 127+ 13,408+
Mozambique 14,742+ 338+ 7,444+
Angola 13,938+ 145+ 13,272+
Namibia 13,693+ 175+ 1,651+
Latvia 13,517+ 70 4,842+
French Polynesia 12,863+ 75+ 11,877+
Guinea 12,810+ 46+ 11,660
Maldives 12,310+ 331 11,433+
DRC 11,971+ 86 11,355+
Tajikistan 11,079+ 70+ 9,995+
French Guiana 10,422+ 243 5,572+
Jamaica 10,400+ 104 9,833
Cabo Verde 10,159+ 94+ 6,014+
Estonia 9,992+ 31 7,692+
Botswana 9,398+ 274+ 8,297+
Zimbabwe 9,224 232 7,886
Haiti 9,150+ 59+ 8,999+
Gabon 9,137 117 6,938
Malta 8,947 44 2,055
Cyprus 8,225+ 144+ 2,242+
Guadeloupe 8,193 169 7,636
Mauritania 7,950 133 7,428
Cuba 7,689+ 35 6,660+
Réunion 7,431+ 163+ 5,652+
Bahamas 7,369 385 3,213
Syria 6,488+ 115 5,639
Trinidad and Tobago 6,351+ 76+ 5,503+
Andorra 6,247+ 120 5,878+
Eswatini 6,017+ 185 5,445+
Malawi 5,782+ 108 5,274+
Hong Kong 5,750+ 47 5,241+
Rwanda 5,725+ 159 4,225+
Nicaragua 5,669+ 61 5,569+
Djibouti 5,632 93 4,988
Congo 5,298+ 26 5,086+
Iceland 5,297 116 5,173+
Suriname 5,249+ 120 2,877+
Belize 5,189+ 147 4,204+
Guyana 5,137+ 85+ 5,005+
Equatorial Guinea 5,122+ 49+ 2,964+
Mayotte 4,911+ 63 1,924+
CAR 4,763 71 3,764
Uruguay 4,751 45 4,618
Aruba 4,732 37 98
Martinique 4,445+ 113 3,412+
Somalia 4,417 148 3,054
Mali 3,922 60 3,772
Thailand 3,726+ 123+ 3,582+
Gambia 3,069+ 61 2,938+
South Sudan 2,916 43 2,579
Benin 2,872+ 64+ 2,295+
Togo 2,757 68 2,557
Burkina Faso 2,422+ 43 2,309+
Guinea-Bissau 2,406+ 74 1,829+
Sierra Leone 2,114 609 1,467
Yemen 2,092 44 1,277+
Lesotho 2,031+ 25 1,953+
New Zealand 1,827+ 3 1,043+
Curaçao 1,649+ 101 1,493
Chad 1,551+ 82 1,331+
Liberia 1,428+ 44 1,149+
San Marino 1,428 44 1,149
Niger 1,406 70 1,169
Vietnam 1,316+ 35 1,153+
Liechtenstein 1,158+ 13 952+
Channel Islands 1,124+ 48+ 937
Sint Maarten 1,012+ 25 900+
Gibraltar 981+ 5 885+
Sao Tome and Principe 981+ 17 926+
Turks and Caicos 746 6 700
Saint Martin 690 12 598
Burundi 673 1 575
Mongolia 672+ 0 342
Papua New Guinea 630+ 7 588+
Taiwan 618+ 7 549
Comoros 607 7 579
Monaco 587+ 3 523+
Eritrea 558+ 0 473+
Tanzania 509 21 183
Faeroe Islands 500 0 498
Mauritius 494 10 433+
Bhutan 386 0 363
Isle of Man 369+ 25 336+
Cambodia 306 0 296+
Cayman Islands 265 2 245+
Barbados 260+ 7 241
Bermuda 227+ 9 200
Saint Lucia 226 2 109
Seychelles 166+ 0 159+
Caribbean Netherlands 161 3 155
Brunei 150 3 145
Antigua and Barbuda 139+ 4 128
St. Barth 127 0 94
St. Vincent Grenadines 84 0 78
Dominica 77 0 63
Grenada 41 0 30
Laos 39 0 24
Vatican City 27 0 15
Saint Kitts and Nevis 20 0 19
Falkland Islands 16 0 13
Saint Pierre Miquelon 16 0 12
Solomon Islands 16 0 5
Western Sahara 10 1 8
Anguilla 4 0 3
Marshall Islands 4 0 1
Wallis and Futuna 2 0 1
Samoa 1 0 0
Vanuatu 1 0 0
Total: 60,030,561 1,412,988 41,456,520

Countries with No Active Cases

Country Cases Deaths Rcvrd
Macao 46 0 46
New Caledonia 32 0 32
Timor-Leste 30 0 30
Greenland 18 0 18
Total: 126 0 126

Countries with All Cases Resolved

Country Cases Deaths Rcvrd
British Virgin Islands 71 1 70
Fiji 35 2 33
Montserrat 13 1 12
Total: 119 4 115

International Conveyances

Intl Cnvy Cases Deaths Rcvrd
Diamond Princess 712 13 659
MS Zaandam 9 2 0
Total: 721 15 659
Source Notations * Full Chart
submitted by IIWIIM8 to nCoV [link] [comments]


2020.11.24 14:10 RuloMercury Stalling the Rise of Islam - An Egyptian Tale

Stalling the Rise of Islam - An Egyptian Tale
The date is September 14th, 654. The Rashidun Caliphate has called for a Jihad against the Kingdom of Egypt. The world as we all know it trembles, for this is the first Great War.
https://preview.redd.it/pu4y9oh2h6161.jpg?width=1280&format=pjpg&auto=webp&s=1ee908268ba9af0a2da1c0dc704b795b00f05de3
Many of you know the Extended Timeline mod. From year 2 to 9999, you can play as long as you want and go through an abnormally large amount of historical moments, shaping the world as you wish. Now, I'm a man of long campaigns and many historical "what-ifs", so I decided to go for a Kush into Egypt run, starting at year 58 (Roman-Parthian war). I expanded decisively, feasting on Roman decadence to incorporate legitimate Egyptian soil, and spent a couple centuries in peace, developing Nilotic land and holding the Parthian threat at bay.
But then Islam came.
For those who haven't played on year 627, ET developed some mechanics meant to help the Rashidun Caliphate reach their historical might. Not only do they carry the powerful Caliphate government reform for as long as they exist, but they also have a 50-year grace period called the Rise of Islam. And yes, all those numbers are very real. Not only that, but they AI has an event that pops every time they've been up to 6 months at peace with the Rise of Islam buff on, forcing them to declare war on a neighbor they're on a truce with.

By the year 654, I was their only available choice. As seen in the image above, I had three allies with me: the powerful Satavahana dynasty, the nomadic tribes of distant Xiongnu and Animist Tunisia, plus a small march in Israel. Rashidun weren't alone either; despite being a menace to all civilization and Great Power number 1 with over 1000 development, they had the mighty Caucasian Albania by their side, who had taken over the Pontic Steppes and some parts of Eastern Europe, while also counting on a small Shirvan to aid them in Persia.
https://preview.redd.it/5zwijd5en6161.jpg?width=1280&format=pjpg&auto=webp&s=b042c8d8970e3f74da7af19728a7f1238aae7d2c
The idea was clear from the start: we can't fight the Caliphate's troops. They're too many and too strong, and as a Jihad's war goal is to show superiority, every battle lost would cost us dearly. So I laid behind my Suez fort, waiting for my powerful but distant allies to arrive. Their journey took over a year, but Israeli structures were strong, and by 656 AD the Albanian countryside was collapsing. On an attempt to fight both fronts, Caliphate troops went north and left only Albanian armies in my land. A costly mistake.
By January 658 AD, Albania was out of the war. No land could be taken from them due to a lack of frontiers, but 1300 ducats was enough to keep my allies' economies solid throughout the war. Or so I thought, for the war was getting very long, and marching from Mongolia to Arabia was proving expensive for Xiongnu, who decided to white peace on November 660 AD. A tough loss, but it also showed that they weren't the only ones getting tired of this war. On January 2nd 661 AD, Shirvan asked for white peace without suffering a single occupation. And only eighteen days later, the mighty Caliphate asked for the same null treatment.
Usually, a white peace isn't something to get excited for in EU4. Experience and strategic depth can show you that almost all wars can be turned around and won, and even the toughest odds can be built from to reach success. But when going for a role-play game, there is some level of thrill on wondering how are you gonna turn around said situations when push comes to shove. And in this case, Egypt were far outclassed in battle, but far superior in the battlefield, meaning no inch of land was lost to the Rashidun.

Or so I thought.
https://preview.redd.it/vshncr2as6161.jpg?width=1280&format=pjpg&auto=webp&s=8f3b5176110eb868100944b4e4caef585985f898
As it turns out, a province occupied for at least 5 months by a country with the Rise of Islam modifier can actually defect to the Caliphate and automatically gain them a core, leaving you with a bad taste on your mouth if you didn't protect all your frontier properly.
Oh well, it seems we'll have to launch a crusade...
submitted by RuloMercury to eu4 [link] [comments]


2020.11.24 10:53 UrbanCentrist Biden Must Chart a Bold Path in His Foreign Policy

For 18 months, Joe Biden was able to contrast his foreign policy with Donald Trump’s by painting in broad brushstrokes. He was in favor of alliances; Trump was opposed to them. He believed in American leadership in the world; Trump thought countries were taking advantage of the United States. Biden championed human rights; Trump sided with the autocrats.
Now that he is president-elect, Biden will need to be more specific about his foreign-policy stance. In many ways, Biden is a known quantity. He has a track record dating back almost five decades. But he will begin his term in a very different world than when he was vice president or a senator. He will face new, substantive challenges, including COVID-19 and a more assertive China. To meet this particularly difficult moment, he will need to master the politics of foreign policy—among different factions within his team, with a potentially obstructionist Republican Senate, and with skeptical American allies.
Biden cannot simply rely on competent technocratic management in foreign policy. His presidency may be the establishment’s last best chance to demonstrate that liberal internationalism is a superior strategy to populist nationalism. He must consider the strategic options generated by an ideologically diverse team, and he has to make big choices that are attuned to the politics of the moment, in the United States and around the world. Such a bold path is not one that a newly elected president with no foreign-policy experience could take. But he can.
To understand how Biden might approach his foreign policy, I spoke with half a dozen Biden advisers and people who worked closely with him in the Obama administration, as well as current and former congressional staff, Trump administration officials, and allied diplomats. I agreed not to identify them by name, to ensure their candor.
Within Biden’s team, an ongoing, but largely overlooked, debate has been brewing among Democratic centrists about the future of U.S. foreign policy. One group, which I call “restorationist,” favors a foreign policy broadly consistent with that of President Barack Obama. They believe in careful management of the post–Cold War order. They are cautious and incrementalist. They will stand up to China but will not want to define their strategy as a great power competition. They maintain high hopes for bilateral cooperation with Beijing on climate change, global public health, and other issues. They support Biden’s idea for a summit of democracies, aimed at repairing democracy and encouraging cooperation, but are wary of an ideological competition between democracy and authoritarianism. They favor a return to the Iran nuclear deal and intend to continue to play America’s traditional role in the Middle East. They generally support free-trade deals and embrace globalization.
A second group, which I call “reformist,” challenges key orthodoxies from the Obama era. Philosophically, these advisers believe that U.S. foreign policy needs to fundamentally change if it is to deal with the underlying forces of Trumpism and nationalist populism. They are more willing than restorationists to take calculated risks and more comfortable tolerating friction with rivals and problematic allies. They see China as the administration’s defining challenge and favor a more competitive approach than Obama’s. They view cooperation with other free societies as a central component of U.S. foreign policy, even if those partnerships result in clashes with authoritarian allies that are not particularly vital. They want less Middle East involvement overall and are more willing to use leverage against Iran and Gulf Arab states in the hopes of securing an agreement to replace the Iran nuclear deal. They favor significant changes to foreign economic policy, focusing on international tax, cybersecurity and data sharing, industrial policy, and technology, rather than traditional free-trade agreements.
Biden’s worldview is broad enough to be compatible with the restorationist and reformist schools of thought. He obviously trusts many of Obama’s senior officials and is proud of the administration’s record. At the same time, he chafed against Obama’s caution and incrementalism—for example, Biden wanted to send lethal assistance to Ukraine, when Obama did not. Biden has spoken more explicitly than Obama about competition with China and Russia, and he favors a foreign policy that works for the middle class. It is important to note that the legitimate and substantive disagreements between restorationists and reformists are between people who get along with each other. Restorationist sounds pejorative in the sense that the term looks backward, but it is not intended to be. Obama’s foreign policy was successful in many respects, and the case for restoring it is reasonable, as is the case for significant departures from it. Some officials are also restorationist on particular issues and reformist on others.
The progressives who staked out new ground on foreign policy during the primary campaign will be a significant force inside the Democratic Party in a Biden administration. Progressives believe foreign policy should primarily serve domestic economic and political goals. They are skeptical of high defense spending and want to demilitarize U.S. foreign policy, but they are also alarmed by the rise of autocracy globally and want to push back against it. Several Biden advisers, in particular Jake Sullivan and Tony Blinken, made a special effort to engage progressives from the Elizabeth Warren and Bernie Sanders campaigns after the primary. Now that the election is over, progressives mainly focused on domestic politics are very much inside the tent shaping Biden’s economic agenda, but some foreign-policy progressives have adopted a more confrontational approach toward the Biden team, hoping to pressure it from the outside on China, Iran, and defense spending.
Biden should see these contrasting perspectives as assets, and proactively create a team that reflects the broader foreign-policy debate and avoids groupthink. But he will need to actively manage the different views. He should start by learning lessons from Obama. In late 2012, Obama chose John Kerry to be his second secretary of state because he was the chair of the Senate Foreign Relations Committee, was an old political ally, and was widely perceived to be the most logical candidate. Obama’s signature foreign-policy accomplishment in his first term was the pivot to Asia away from the Middle East, but Kerry wanted to pivot back. Obama returned to a Middle East–centric State Department, seemingly without intending to do so. Blinken, then Kerry’s deputy, was left to manage America’s alliances in Asia—something that he did effectively and that might fall to him now.
Similarly, Biden could unintentionally create a uniformly Obamian worldview in his national-security team, unless he purposefully decides to go another route. Biden’s governing goal should be a genuinely intellectually honest process in which fundamental assumptions and policies of restorationist, reformist, and progressive ideas are constantly stress-tested and assessed with an open mind. This process needs to be outcome-oriented and not devolve into the more meetings mindset that creates gridlock and trends toward the lowest common denominator. Biden needs a variety of strategic choices. As a seasoned foreign-policy leader, he is ideally positioned to adjudicate this debate and to choose among the options that it will present.
Biden should certainly entrust senior positions to people who tend toward the Obamian worldview, but he should also find roles for people who might advocate for a new direction, including Pete Buttigieg, Senators Chris Coons and Chris Murphy, and former officials Jake Sullivan, Toria Nuland, Kurt Campbell, and others who have written or spoken in favor of major policy changes since 2016. Sullivan is likely to take a domestic-policy job, but given his role in developing reformist ideas over the past four years, it is important that he also remain an influential voice on national security, and he is well positioned to help connect the domestic to the foreign. Given the substantive nature of the debate thus far and that it has generally been amicable, an ideologically diverse Cabinet should bring out the best in all factions, sharpening thinking and policy options.
Biden will need a variety of ideas because he faces significant political challenges at home. By any metric, Biden certainly has a mandate. He won 306 electoral votes and more popular votes than any president in history. However, the election was not the sweeping repudiation of Trump that Democrats craved. Trumpism has not gone away and instead appears to have transformed the Republican Party into a force for populist nationalism, including hostility toward international cooperation and skepticism about alliances.
The Republicans are well positioned to retain control of the Senate following the two runoffs in Georgia in January. If Mitch McConnell reprises the obstructionist role he played in the Obama administration, he could kill Biden’s domestic agenda on arrival. Many Biden Democrats believe that a successful foreign policy requires rejuvenation at home, so McConnell’s tactics may be a big problem. Republicans will likely put Biden’s nominees through intensive hearings, and they may be willing to reject appointees, particularly at the subcabinet level.
All Democrats and many Republicans agree on the need to repair and strengthen America’s alliances and partnerships, but this is more complicated than the campaign rhetoric made it appear. The year 2021 will not be like 2009, when Obama was widely greeted as a conquering hero, winning the Nobel Prize after less than a year in office, simply because of what his election signified. The world is a less cooperative and liberal place today. Just consider the rise of nationalist-populist governments in Brazil and India and the erosion of democracy in Turkey and Hungary.
America’s closest allies will all work with Biden and welcome the end of Trump’s erraticism, but they have lingering doubts about where things are headed. The Australian and Japanese governments, for example, are quietly concerned about Biden’s approach to China and are watching his early appointments very closely. The French worry that Democrats will leave Europe high and dry as they try to withdraw from the Middle East and from the war on terrorism more broadly so that they can pivot to the China challenge. The British are wondering whether Biden will invest in their special relationship, given that he opposed Brexit. Several officials I spoke with from America’s allies in Europe and Asia have reservations about the planned summit of democracies that Biden made a centerpiece of his election. They worry that the meeting could become an end in itself and be too inwardly focused and beset by problems about which countries qualify as a democracy.
So how should Biden navigate this complicated landscape? Although he is absolutely right to claim a mandate and to convey optimism about the future, Biden must also be cognizant of the precariousness of his liberal-internationalist worldview. Liberalism is under siege at home and abroad. It will not automatically endure.
In COVID-19, Biden will inherit the greatest international challenge facing the United States since the height of the Cold War. The pandemic is a moment of global reordering—not to deal only with the coronavirus but also the underlying issues it revealed, including an uncooperative China and the vulnerabilities of interdependence. Biden must be ambitious at home and abroad, because these realms are inextricably linked. The tricky part is that he must construct a bold policy within the political constraints of Washington, where Democrats may not carry the Senate.
Biden should use competition with China as a bridge to Senate Republicans. Their instinct may be obstructionist, particularly because Trump is pressuring them not to recognize Biden’s win as legitimate, but many of them also know that the U.S. cannot afford four years of legislative gridlock if it is to compete with China. A number of Republican foreign-policy experts pointed out to me that some senators, including Tom Cotton and Ted Cruz, may be out for scalps, but that others, including Susan Collins, Joni Ernst, Mitt Romney, Marco Rubio, and Dan Sullivan, are mainly interested in the substance of Biden’s foreign policy, especially toward China. Biden, then, can use competition with the country to gain support for other political measures.
He can create goodwill with some of these Republicans by, in the first few weeks of his term, supporting pending legislation on investments in the semiconductor industry and 5G infrastructure, appointing assistant secretaries for Asia at the State Department and the Pentagon who can easily win bipartisan support, and showing that he is serious about using the Treasury and Commerce Departments to compete with China.
These efforts would lay the groundwork for crucial elements of Biden’s Build Back Better domestic program: targeted infrastructure investments, including in clean technology; an industrial policy to compete with China on 5G, quantum computing, and artificial intelligence; a limited and strategic decoupling from China in certain areas; and efforts to bolster the resilience of the U.S. economy to external shocks, including by making supply chains more secure.
Although some in Biden Land support this bipartisan give-and-take, others, including many of the restorationists, are very skeptical of using competition with China as a framework for U.S. foreign and domestic policy. Some also have substantive reservations about any decoupling from China. They expect China to reach out for a reset early in 2021—probably regarding the pandemic and climate change—and would like to explore opportunities for cooperation. Foreign-policy progressives are also generally opposed to building Biden’s foreign policy around competition with China, believing that the strategy risks creating a Cold War.
These restorationist and progressive fears are overblown. Almost all of these early measures are about enhancing domestic competitiveness, not engaging in an arms race or a clash of civilizations. Indeed, Elizabeth Warren advocated for domestic reforms to compete with China during her presidential campaign. Domestic progressives are much more inclined than their foreign-policy counterparts to support this conceptual framework if it unlocks the politics of an ambitious domestic agenda, which will include new jobs through investments in clean technology—a vital part of a climate policy.
Getting serious about competing with China is also justified on the merits. Xi Jinping’s China has become more dictatorial and aggressive. Even the European Union, which is about as benign a geopolitical actor as China could hope for, has all but given up hope that engagement and cooperation will change China or fundamentally moderate its behavior, even on shared interests such as global public health. Cooperation with China on shared interests should occur, but we need to be realistic about the limits. To prevent competition with China from spiraling into outright confrontation, Biden should situate the strategy as part of a larger affirmative vision for strengthening the free world. This policy would include making free societies more resilient to external shocks such as pandemics and economic crises, fighting corruption and kleptocracy, standing up to autocratic countries that try to bully or coerce democracies, and combatting democratic backsliding. This approach would be more effective than organizing a global summit of democracies.
The inescapable political reality in Washington is that competition with China is the only way to persuade a Trumpian Republican Party of the benefits of international cooperation—whether through alliances providing a counterweight to Chinese power, through vying with China for influence inside international institutions, or through relying on international law to prevent Chinese revisionism in the South China Sea. Without the China component, Biden has no hope of creating any kind of domestic consensus around internationalism.
After addressing the China issue, Biden should shockproof U.S. foreign policy against the return of Trumpism in 2025. Republican senators may hope to harness populism for future elections, but they are, for now at least, committed to America’s alliances. Why not codify their support by introducing legislation that requires congressional approval if the United States is to leave NATO? Biden could proactively build redundancy into the alliance system by supporting EU security and defense cooperation, even if the action risks a duplication with NATO. Biden should also press Congress to enact new commonsense restraints on presidents—for instance on their ability to circumvent the confirmation and security-clearance procedures for appointees—to prevent a recurrence of Trump’s abuses of power. On climate change, he must prioritize carbon-emission cuts at the state and city levels, which are less likely to be stopped or reversed by Congress.
In managing relationships with allies, Biden cannot rely only on shared problems to bring them closer. He must also engage these leaders on their terms, paying special interest to their political situation and priorities. It would be a disaster if France were to fall into the hands of Marine Le Pen’s National Rally in 2022, so Biden should bolster President Emmanuel Macron, including by showing solidarity with France in the face of a domestic terrorism threat. He should make a genuine effort to help Britain succeed after leaving the EU, as long as it respects its obligations under the Good Friday Agreement. And finally, a bipartisan consensus on China will reassure Japan and Australia.
Managing nondemocratic allies—including Saudi Arabia, Turkey, Hungary, and the Philippines—is more difficult. They will try to put him in a vice by flirting with Russia and China. Biden won’t succeed by appealing to the better angels of their nature, and he cannot be tricked into thinking that America needs these regimes more than they need America. Biden must be feared by the so-called strongmen before he can be respected by them. He must show that he is willing to push back and that he can wield power and generate leverage more effectively than Obama. He must introduce red lines that cannot be crossed. Only then can transactional cooperation on matters of mutual interest really occur.
Biden’s election is a reprieve from Trumpism. Whether that break is permanent or temporary depends very much on the choices that Biden makes. Biden must act with a degree of urgency and boldness to demonstrate that his brand of liberal internationalism effectively addresses the real concerns and anxieties Americans have about the world.
Source
submitted by UrbanCentrist to neoliberal [link] [comments]


2020.11.23 22:17 tomasMetcalfe An interesting article looking at correlates with pandemic severity

Taking some aspects with a pinch of salt (e.g. using fixed dates to measure the state of the pandemic, rather than some dependent observational criteria, the type of study, data sources), the focus on masks, they also find some not obvious correlates with outcome, such as lockdowns correlating with a negligible effect on covid deaths.
Some titbits:
Internal lockdown was associated with a nonsignificant 2.4% reduction in mortality each week (P = 0.83). T

Per-capita testing (log) by April 16 was not negatively associated with per-capita mortality (log) by May 9 (coefficient 0.264, 95% CI: −0.323 to 0.851, P = 0.38).

Per-capita testing (log) by April 4 was not significantly associated with per-capita mortality (log) by May 9 (coefficient −0.0504, 95% CI: −0.378 to 0.278, P = 0.76).

Policies regarding workplace closing, restrictions on gatherings, closing public transport, stay-at-home requirements, internal movement restrictions, public information campaigns, testing, and contact tracing were not significant predictors of mortality (all P > 0.05, Table 3). Likewise, overall indices of stringency and government response were not associated with mortality (both P > 0.05, Table 3).

By contrast, for each week that masks were worn, the per-capita mortality was associated with a lesser increase of 12.6% each week (given that 1.5072 [0.7471] = 1.126, Table 4).

The regression analysis suggested that for each week of travel restrictions (without masks), the per-capita mortality increased by 24.8% (given that 1.5072 [0.8283] = 1.248, Table 4).

Per-capita mortality was not significantly associated with policies regarding either testing policy (P = 0.91), or contact tracing (P = 0.06, Table 4).

Based on surveys, Canada, Finland, France, Germany, and Malawi were not considered mask-wearing countries at any time during the exposure period (ending April 16). By contrast, Italy was scored as mask-wearing beginning March 19, Spain and India beginning March 21, Saudi Arabia beginning April 1, Russia beginning April 4, Singapore beginning April 10, and the United States, Brazil, and Mexico beginning April 12

Each week that the infection persisted in the country without masks was associated with a 59.9% increase in per-capita mortality. On the other hand, when masks were worn, the per-capita mortality only increased by 9.3% weekly (1.5993) (0.6836) = 1.093 (Supplemental Table A6). The model explained 48.3% of the variance in mortality
These finds are obviously debatable, but offer avenue for other hypotheses to formulated.
http://www.ajtmh.org/docservefulltext/10.4269/ajtmh.20-1015/tpmd201015.pdf?expires=1606064065&id=id&accname=guest&checksum=8A7689E2795D4C89B49B38073FE00F26
submitted by tomasMetcalfe to LockdownSkepticism [link] [comments]


2020.11.23 17:36 IIWIIM8 Global COVID Cases For 23NOV20

Summary As Of: 23NOV2020 @ 23:29 GMT
Countries 218 + 2
Cases 59,464,096
Deaths 1,401,317
Recovered 41,108,438
Active Cases 16,954,341

Countries reporting new cases in this update: 167

Countries reporting new deaths in this update: 108

w/Active cases w/No Active cases w/All cases rcvrd
Cntry’s 211 3 4
Cases 59,464,096 119 126
Deaths 1,401,317 4 0
Rcvrd 41,108,438 115 126

Daily totals of new: cases, deaths & recoveries

Date Cases Deaths Rcvr’s
21NOV 591,635 9,140 360,445
22NOV 506,416 7,596 301,062
23NOV 472,735 7,726 347,273

Cases, Deaths, Active by Continent *

Cont Cases Deaths Active
N A 14,886,112 393,085 9,139,520
Europe 15,814,661 359,348 6,253,689
S A 10,742,755 317,952 9,661,128
Asia 15,883,203 279,836 14,256,067
Africa 2,092,790 50,072 1,764,391
Oceania 43,854 1,009 32,984
World 59,464,096 59,464,096 1,401,317

Countries with Active Cases *

Country Cases Deaths Recoveries
USA 12,748,493+ 263,540+ 7,525,261+
India 9,177,641+ 134,251+ 8,603,463+
Brazil 6,088,004+ 169,541+ 5,445,095+
France 2,144,660+ 49,232+ 152,592+
Russia 2,114,502+ 36,540+ 1,611,445+
Spain 1,606,905+ 43,131+ N/A
UK 1,527,495+ 55,230+ N/A
Italy 1,431,795+ 50,453+ 584,493+
Argentina 1,374,631+ 37,122+ 1,203,800+
Colombia 1,254,979+ 35,479+ 1,158,897+
Mexico 1,041,875+ 101,676+ 779,104+
Peru 950,557+ 35,641+ 880,645+
Germany 946,648+ 14,583+ 618,800+
Poland 876,333+ 13,774+ 438,868+
Iran 866,821+ 45,255+ 610,406+
South Africa 769,759+ 20,968+ 711,195+
Ukraine 635,689+ 11,075+ 291,060+
Belgium 558,779+ 15,618+ 35,949+
Chile 542,080+ 15,106+ 517,524+
Iraq 537,457+ 11,996+ 467,654+
Indonesia 502,110+ 16,002+ 422,386+
Czechia 494,104+ 7,334+ 398,658+
Netherlands 489,818+ 8,945+ N/A
Turkey 453,535+ 12,511+ 377,891+
Bangladesh 449,760+ 6,416+ 364,611+
Romania 422,852+ 10,177+ 296,844+
Philippines 420,614+ 8,173+ 386,604+
Pakistan 376,929+ 7,696+ 330,885+
Saudi Arabia 355,489+ 5,796+ 343,816+
Canada 335,622+ 11,504+ 267,607+
Israel 329,998+ 2,811+ 318,601+
Morocco 327,528+ 5,396+ 275,158+
Switzerland 300,352+ 4,222+ 206,700+
Portugal 264,802+ 3,971+ 176,827+
Austria 250,333+ 2,459+ 175,527+
Nepal 222,288+ 1,337+ 202,067+
Sweden 208,295 6,406 N/A
Jordan 188,410+ 2,302+ 120,014+
Ecuador 185,944+ 13,225+ 164,009
Hungary 177,952+ 3,891+ 43,339+
UAE 160,055+ 554+ 149,578+
Panama 154,783+ 2,957+ 135,962+
Bolivia 143,978+ 8,907+ 119,338+
Kuwait 140,393+ 868+ 132,848+
Dominican Republic 138,829+ 2,311+ 112,882+
Qatar 137,415+ 236 134,486+
Japan 132,358+ 1,981+ 112,269+
Costa Rica 129,418 1,608 79,372
Armenia 126,709+ 1,976+ 95,099+
Serbia 126,187+ 1,237+ 31,536
Kazakhstan 126,182+ 1,945 112,806+
Belarus 125,482+ 1,104+ 104,698+
Bulgaria 124,966+ 3,069+ 38,226+
Oman 122,356+ 1,386+ 113,577+
Guatemala 118,722+ 4,092+ 107,819+
Lebanon 117,517+ 911+ 69,079+
Egypt 113,381+ 6,560+ 101,981+
Georgia 108,690+ 1,012+ 89,170+
Ethiopia 106,203+ 1,651+ 65,839+
Croatia 105,691+ 1,398+ 85,018+
Honduras 104,915+ 2,859+ 46,475+
Venezuela 99,835+ 871+ 94,355
Moldova 98,418+ 2,169+ 80,882+
Slovakia 96,472+ 693+ 47,933+
Greece 93,006+ 1,714+ 9,989+
Tunisia 89,196+ 2,862+ 63,846
China 86,442+ 4,634+ 81,493+
Bahrain 85,886+ 339 84,017+
Bosnia and Herzegovina 80,553+ 2,342+ 45,760+
Myanmar 80,505+ 1,765+ 59,888+
Libya 78,473+ 1,102+ 49,592+
Kenya 77,785+ 1,392+ 51,903+
Paraguay 76,476+ 1,657+ 54,491+
Algeria 75,867+ 2,294+ 49,421+
Palestine 73,196+ 645+ 59,538+
Uzbekistan 71,654+ 789+ 56,032+
Denmark 70,711+ 2,023+ 23,364+
Ireland 69,885+ 1,237+ 61,160+
Kyrgyzstan 66,439+ 1,168 62,241
Nigeria 65,778+ 1,097+ 44,558+
Slovenia 58,165+ 28+ 58,071+
Singapore 56,659+ 337+ 42,480+
Malaysia 55,127+ 1,546 32,894+
North Macedonia 50,941+ 323+ 49,599+
Ghana 48,226+ 392+ 11,032+
Lithuania 44,988+ 1,695 35,976+
Afghanistan 37,562+ 1,081+ 34,297+
El Salvador 33,556+ 716+ 16,230+
Albania 32,942 311+ 20,956
Norway 31,618+ 444+ 20,031+
Montenegro 31,111+ 273+ 22,004
Luxembourg 31,004+ 509+ 26,539+
S. Korea 27,835+ 907+ 25,529+
Australia 23,842+ 435+ 22,177+
Cameroon 21,936+ 384 15,300+
Finland 21,148+ 131 20,819
Ivory Coast 20,508+ 90+ 14,497
Sri Lanka 18,165+ 181 8,675+
Uganda 17,454+ 357+ 16,701+
Zambia 17,341+ 251+ 16,657+
Madagascar 16,052+ 1,197 9,737
Sudan 15,897 330 15,516
Senegal 15,109 126 13,229
Mozambique 14,634+ 337 7,351+
Angola 13,897+ 145+ 13,234+
Namibia 13,286+ 68 4,842+
French Polynesia 13,236+ 162 1,635+
Latvia 12,841+ 75+ 11,853
Guinea 12,758+ 46+ 11,615
Maldives 12,278+ 329 11,386+
DRC 11,932+ 86 11,312+
Tajikistan 11,042+ 70+ 9,995+
French Guiana 10,343+ 239 5,518+
Jamaica 10,302+ 104 9,791
Cabo Verde 9,992+ 31+ 7,692+
Botswana 9,956+ 92 5,720+
Estonia 9,308+ 273 8,288+
Zimbabwe 9,224+ 232+ 7,886+
Haiti 9,150+ 59+ 8,999+
Gabon 9,004+ 113 6,831+
Malta 8,947+ 44 2,055+
Cyprus 8,225+ 144+ 2,242+
Guadeloupe 8,167+ 169+ 7,609
Mauritania 7,879 132 7,356
Cuba 7,689+ 35 6,660+
Réunion 7,413+ 163 5,652+
Bahamas 7,295+ 380 3,155
Syria 6,475 115 5,622
Trinidad and Tobago 6,304+ 76+ 5,405+
Andorra 6,233+ 120 5,869+
Eswatini 6,009+ 185 5,443+
Malawi 5,726+ 47 5,197+
Rwanda 5,725+ 159 4,225+
Nicaragua 5,702+ 108 5,267+
Hong Kong 5,668 61 5,555
Djibouti 5,632+ 93 3,887+
Congo 5,296 116 5,168
Suriname 5,289 26 5,065
Iceland 5,183+ 116 2,842+
Belize 5,154+ 146 4,034+
Guyana 5,130+ 85+ 4,975+
Equatorial Guinea 5,122+ 49+ 2,964+
Mayotte 4,911 63 1,924
CAR 4,763+ 71+ 3,764
Uruguay 4,737 45 4,607
Aruba 4,732+ 37+ 98+
Martinique 4,445+ 113 3,412+
Somalia 4,326 146 3,044
Mali 3,920 60 3,766
Thailand 3,726+ 123+ 3,582+
Gambia 3,047+ 60 1,290+
South Sudan 2,916 43 2,579
Benin 2,854 64 2,274
Togo 2,735 68 2,532
Burkina Faso 2,422+ 43 2,309+
Guinea-Bissau 2,406 74 1,828
Sierra Leone 2,107+ 609 1,459+
Yemen 2,086+ 44 1,276
Lesotho 2,030+ 25+ 1,953+
New Zealand 1,773+ 3 1,031
Curaçao 1,648+ 101 1,476
Chad 1,551+ 82 1,331+
Liberia 1,428+ 44 1,149+
San Marino 1,428 44 1,149
Niger 1,381+ 70+ 1,166+
Vietnam 1,312+ 35 1,151
Liechtenstein 1,156+ 12 952+
Channel Islands 1,094+ 48+ 887+
Sint Maarten 1,007 25 890
Sao Tome and Principe 981+ 17 926
Gibraltar 967+ 5 871+
Turks and Caicos 746+ 6+ 700+
Saint Martin 690 12 598
Burundi 664 1 575
Mongolia 640+ 0 340
Taiwan 618+ 7 549
Papua New Guinea 612+ 7 588+
Comoros 596+ 7 572+
Monaco 583 3 518
Eritrea 558+ 0 473+
Tanzania 509+ 21 183
Faeroe Islands 500 0 497
Mauritius 494 10 433
Bhutan 382 0 360
Isle of Man 369+ 25 332
Cambodia 306+ 0 295
Cayman Islands 261 2 245
Barbados 259 7 241
Bermuda 227+ 9 200
Saint Lucia 223 2 106
Seychelles 166+ 0 159+
Caribbean Netherlands 161+ 3 155
*Brunei * 149+ 3 145+
Antigua and Barbuda 139+ 4 128
St. Barth 127 0 94
St. Vincent Grenadines 84 0 78
Dominica 77 0 63
Grenada 41+ 0 30+
Laos 39 0 24
Vatican City 27+ 0 15+
Saint Kitts and Nevis 20 0 19
Falkland Islands 16 0 13
Saint Pierre Miquelon 16 0 12
Solomon Islands 16 0 5
Western Sahara 10 1 8
Anguilla 4 0 3
Marshall Islands 4 0 1
Wallis and Futuna 2 0 1
Samoa 1 0 0
Vanuatu 1 0 0
Total: 59,464,096 1,401,317 41,108,438

Countries with No Active Cases

Country Cases Deaths Rcvrd
Greenland 18 0 18
Macao 46 0 46
New Caledonia 32 0 32
Timor-Leste 30 0 30
Total: 126 0 126

Countries with All Cases Resolved

Country Cases Deaths Rcvrd
British Virgin Islands 71 1 70
Fiji 35 2 33
Montserrat 13 1 12
Total: 119 4 115

International Conveyances

Intl Cnvy Cases Deaths Rcvrd
Diamond Princess 712 13 659
MS Zaandam 9 2 0
Total: 721 15 659
Source Notations * Full Chart
submitted by IIWIIM8 to nCoV [link] [comments]


2020.11.23 09:33 finecertconsulting ISO 22000 Certification in Kuwait

ISO 22000 Certification in Kuwait
In today’s article I will be taking you through ISO 22000 certification in Kuwait; ISO 22000 standard which deals with Food Safety Management System. International Organization for Standardization commonly known by its abbreviation ISO is an independent international organization which was founded in the year 1947 whose primary aim is to set market relevant international standards from technology, finished product, healthcare to food products. It is headquartered in Geneva, Switzerland and has members from across 167 countries which meet annually to discuss and strategize their future course of action. International Organization for Standardization has published more than 21,000 till date; one among them is ISO 22000 which is the Food Safety Management System.

Food Safety Management System
Details about ISO 22000 (Food Safety Management System)
ISO 22000 standard is also known as Food Safety Management System which aims at providing safe, healthy and uncontaminated food to consumer. This standard is targeted to the food producers who are involved in the food business. If an organization is ISO 22000 certified it means that the food supplied by the organization is complied with international standards. The latest and the updated version of this standard was published in the year 2018 hence officially it is also known as ISO 22000:2018 and in some places we can find it written as the same. With the current scenario around the globe it has become of utmost importance that we keep a check on what we are ingesting into our body. So, ISO 22000 is very much needed in present times to gain confidence of the consumers.
Benefits of getting ISO 22000 certified
There are many benefits of getting your organization ISO 22000 certified. I will now try to list down few of the benefits to you to help you get a clear picture of it.
  1. It helps provide safe, uncontaminated food to your consumers which help organization in customer retention and new customer acquisition.
  2. It instills a sense of confidence among customers that the food they are eating is complied with international standards and is safe to consume.
  3. It helps you increase profit and boost your organization financially.
  4. It helps establish a good health for your customers as the food they are consuming are healthy and nutritious.
  5. It helps food producers achieve a better production and delivery chain and build a reliable customer relationship.
ISO 22000 in Kuwait
The State of Kuwait popularly known as Kuwait which shares its land borders with Saudi Arabia and Iraq and Persian Gulf on the other side. Kuwait is one of the most flourished nations so it is necessary to keep ISO in Kuwait in check. Though the major portion of the economy is driven from oil industry Kuwait has been at the forefront; Kuwaiti Dinar is one of the highest valued currency in the world. The establishment in Kuwait monitors closely about everything happening in the country and food is also one among them. Healthy food is one thing that needs to be kept in check by the government authorities because it directly involves the health of the citizens.
Assistance from Finecert
I have tried to cover all the specific details related to ISO 22000 in Kuwait (Food Safety Management System) which includes benefits and even its implementation in Kuwait. Food Safety is one of the most important topics which need to be kept in mind because it directly involves the health of its citizen. Having said these I would like to add one more thing that International Organization for Standardization only sets standards and is not involved in the process of providing certification; this is done by external bodies.
Finecert is a leading global organization with a team of dedicated professionals having expertise in providing ISO certification and consultation. We have a team of highly trained and expertized consultant who can resolve any of your query regarding ISO certification and consultation. We employ a very cost effective and transparent approach in dealing with our clients and provide them best experience and build a long term relationship with them. We are very critical about the time slot and wish to deliver as per clients demand.
To know more about ISO certification and consultation in Kuwait, you can write to us or even request a quote at [[email protected]](mailto:[email protected]) or you can visit www.finecert.com
submitted by finecertconsulting to u/finecertconsulting [link] [comments]


2020.11.22 22:38 That-Boyo-J Byzantine History for my mod

Hello all! I haven’t worked on my mod in quite some time but I have some history for the, by the start date, nearly 20 years long dead Byzantine Empire that could rise again if you so choose.
Everything you need to know about the mod, you can find here. A lot of things have changed in the lore since this post and I haven’t really worked on the mod a lot.
The first point of divergence comes in 1118 with the death of Alexios I Komnenos. In our world, Alexios named John II his hear. In this timeline, he made his daughter Anna Komnene as his heir. Anna Komnene in our timeline, as well as this one, was a very competent and well learned woman, the only difference being when she attempted to seize power in our timeline it didn’t end the way she had hoped.
Anna had a lot of work to do so she immediately got down to business and did everything she could to make sure her brother never got the throne. In the East the Seljuks and various other Islamic powers. The Empress was able to put a lot of these powers against each other through deception while she built the Empire’s army. In 1120, she managed to conquer half of Anatolia through a series of wars and even gained full control of modern day Crimea. But this came to an end in 1149 when she was assassinated by John II’s supporters. However, she had successfully prolonged the Byzantine Empire’s life span.
The next diverging path comes in 1453, the year Constantinople fell in our timeline. In this time Constantinople was besieged by Mehemed II, this time the defenders held long enough for Crusaders and regular forces to arrive to help. Constantine XI lead a charge with his incredibly mismatched forces into the Ottoman lines, managing to rout them. Together with the help from the Catholic, Orthodox, and even Pagan forces they managed to beat back the Ottomans, restoring the borders in Anatolia to those that Anna Komnene the Great had built. They reconquered Greece shortly after. The Ottomans were ripped apart by their neighbors and collapsed, various smaller states rising in their place. Instead of outright conquering the eastern kingdoms, they instead traded with them and kept good relations. In 1492, the Americas, or Columbia as it is called in this timeline, was discovered. A new landmass untouched by Europeans for centuries. That is until they discovered the last bastion of the Western Roman Empire, the Grand Empire of Columbia. This excited Demetrios Palaiologos who tried everything he could to broker some sort of alliance with Columbia who refused every offer.
In 1632, the Egyptian Empire and the Persian Empire now both bordered the Byzantine Empire. While the Persians still traded with and were neutral towards Byzantium, the Egyptians had multiple wars with Byzantium in the coming decades before an official peace treaty was signed in 1695 in Constantinople that ended hostilities.
In 1776, the Byzantines were shocked at the collapse of the Grand Empire of Columbia as it had now split into several different republics and kingdoms. So shocked in fact that they began to push their borders into Southern Italy and the Balkans in 1780. They even took Cyprus and Malta in 1782. Two islands that the Egyptians had their eyes on for a while. In 1789 the Egyptians landed in Cyprus and Malta, sparking a new war. The war lasted from 1789 to 1795, ending with the capture of Cairo. The Byzantines took Sinai as an exclave and let the Persians have the Middle East. They constructed the Suez Canal in 1859.
In 1914, relations between Persia and Byzantium had soured a lot, so when the Archduke of Austria Hungary was assassinated and Byzantium rushed to the aid of Russia, Serbia and the rest of the Entente, the Persians were all too eager to invade. In September 8th, 1914 Persia launched a surprise attack on Byzantium, causing them to have to pull forces from their border with Austria Hungary to defend the south. The Byzantines were doomed to fall at this point, Crimea broke away as an independent nation and most of Greece and Anatolia were in the hands of the Central Powers. Britain and France attempted a diversion in the Levant and Arabia but it failed. In 1919, Paris fell to German hands as the Russians had fallen into a Civil War. The Byzantine Emperor begged the Republic of Columbia to get involved and attempt to settle a peace agreement but this failed. The Byzantines managed to hold until 1922, giving the Central Powers the greatest fight the could. They surrendered when Constantinople was threatened with complete destruction. Persia took Anatolia and Constantinople and made a puppet government in Greece. Many in the former Byzantine lands blame Columbia for the fall of Byzantines, even though Columbia couldn’t do much to save them at that point. Some blamed the Emperor for getting involved. Some even blamed the Empire’s christianization for their defeat and returned to worshipping the Greek Gods. But all it will take is a small spark to ignite the fire of Revolution in the hearts of the Byzantine people, and with the recent resurfacing of the Byzantine Prince Principius Diogenus who announced his support for the Byzantine Rebel group known as the Argonauts, the Balkans wait in anticipation.
I’ll get a preview for North America as soon as possible so...look forward to that. I know this was probably a lot to read and I’m sorry I just felt like I should share to generate as much hype as possible. I am one dude working on a very big mod but I might put out a few small mods between now and the release of my main mod.
submitted by That-Boyo-J to hoi4modding [link] [comments]


2020.11.22 21:29 globalwp [EVENT] Vision 2060: The Falcon Has Risen Part I

The United Arab Republic has consolidated much of its powerbase and has leveraged its large economy in order to help industrialize the nation. The nation has begun work on a project called Vision 2060 which would hopefully bring great wealth and development to the rest of the nation. As the poor and impoverished masses from Dubai to Tunis have been liberated from their elitist overlords, the nation must now move forward in order to enrich every Arab from Mashriq to Maghrib. As the vision 2050 project came to a close, with a resounding success, bringing education, literacy, infrastructure, and internet connectivity to millions, Vision 2060 seeks to build off of that to further develop the infrastructure in the country.
I'll be Working on the Railroad
Under previous administrations, the UAR has developed high speed lines within Iraq, between Iraq and Syria, between Syria and Jordan, and developed similar lines to Riyadh, Jeddah, and along the gulf coast to Abu Dhabi and Dubai. With large scale transportation corridors comes great amounts of development and trade. The $15b high speed railroad project will see the nation be connected like never before with a top speed of 420 km/hr with an expected completion date of 2055, with the phases working concurrently and the railway infrastructure owned by Arab Railways.
As such, the program will be expanded upon significantly, with:
Regional Specialization
The UAR has identified several regions where specialization of industry has taken place. A long standing policy of the UAR was to develop key regions as hubs for certain industries in order to capitalize on low manufacturing costs, and low shipping costs resulting from the proximity of the UAR to the Chinese BRI and European markets. Thus far, the following industries are located in these states:
Looking at the niche sectors that each region has specialized in, it is evident where additional investment is needed. Starting with Yemen, Tunisia, Libya, Egypt, and Hejaz, the federal government has announced a massive infrasturcture spending package that would help modernize the poorer elements of UAR society and further assist in economic growth. Future plans for the gulf region, Najd, Shammar, Lebanon, Syria, and Iraq are also being planned on the horizon being set to be announced.
Yemen
Starting with the weakest link, the Yemeni economy is in significant need of an overhaul. The poorest territory of the UAR has largely survived off of remittances from family members working as construction or factory workers elsewhere in the UAR, in addition to equalization payments. While much of its population is now decently educated and has access to the internet as a result of previous programs in he early 2020s, the nation has yet to see a large scale industry develop beyond traditional industries. The UAR has nonetheless helped stabilize the country and bring a robust political structure with it amenable to economic growth.
As such, the federal government would like to invest greater funds in developing agricultural collectives to distribute farming equipment and maximize yields of the famous Yemeni Coffee for export at the port of Mocha in addition to subsidies to expand the fishing economy. Yemen's large 9b barrel fields will also be tapped into, and modern refining techniques will be used to transform the nation that is on a major trade route into an industrialized one. $5b will be invested in these programs and an additional $8b will be used to nationalize the existing petroleum and natural resource industries as well as establish a new modern port in Aden.
To develop yet another industry, the tourism industry will be overhauled given Yemen's status as one of the oldest civilizations in recorded history, the first to have skyscrapers which still stand today, and the strange and almost alien-like flora and fauna on the island territory of Socotra. The Isle of Socotra and Yemen proper will receive a $2b tourism package to build a series of tourist resorts on the island to bring in large amounts of wealth from abroad.
Lastly, the UAR will invest in a new nuclear power plant in the territory some 50 km north of San'aa which will provide energy to much of the territory.
Tunisia
The Tunisian economy is notably weaker than the rest of the UAR barring Yemen, and is comparable to that of Lebanon proper without the extensive transportation and trade network between Lebanon and the rest of the UAR. Tunisia itself is not particularly rich in natural resources, but has a highly educated young population that is more than capable of developing IP. The territory is also very close to Italy, which makes it an ideal choice for a Maghrebi transit route to Europe.
As such, the UAR Federal government has seen fit to utilize its large scale industry to establish a large port city known as "Qarthaj al-Jadida", or New Carthage for $40b. New Carthage will be built on a relatively empty coastal plain near Tunis. This new metropolis will be designed sustainably using solar and wind power, and will focus primarily on driving down the cost of production for electronic components and modern appliances, making it an appealing target for foreign investors seeking lower costs abroad. The new city will be compact, with large imposing skyscrapers dotting its Central Business District, and low emission manufacturing facilities further from residential facilities. It is hoped that New Carthage will bring great employment opportunities to the people in Tunisia and better integrate its economy with the rest of the UAR.
Tunis and other major cities will similarly receive upgrades to their infrastructure which is aging, with new metro lines being built as well as enhanced utilities and 5G+ internet services.
Libya
The Libyan economy will similarly see great investment from the central government. One of the hallmarks of Libyan engineering is the great manmade river project. The UAR will resurrect the project in order to attempt to turn the desert green, with great help from Bayer and their resistant agricultural technologies. Additional funds will be invested in reclaiming much of the North African desert into productive territory. Much of the reclaimed desert farm projects will be built along the southern road built to the Chadian border.
In addition to petroleum and agriculture, the Libyan coast is located very close to Europe and would therefore benefit from establishing a port in Bengazi and new petroleum infrastructure and refineries to deliver this refined product at a lower cost directly to Europe and abroad. Thus the UAR will invest $15b in a new LNG terminal, refineries, and pipelines to transport these goods
Egypt
As one of the economic heavyweights of the UAR, the large and populous territory is to see dramatic change over the next few years. Given the limited real estate in Egypt and an ever growing population, the territory has seen a large amount of emigration to the rest of the UAR, with the Egyptian dialect being heard in virtually every corner of the territory. While this has naturally driven housing prices down in Egypt, it is not enough to adequately develop the territory.
Thus the UAR an Egyptian State government have announced a new program to help build over 400,000 housing units for the poorest Egyptians. Utilizing panel technologies which were revolutionary in rebuilding Syria, Iraq, and Palestine, a truly modern mobile city will be built at a low cost to help the average Egyptian once again be able to afford rent. A state owned housing collective will be established for this purpose.
Moreover, the UAR largely imports panel technology from Laurentia. This provides Egypt, a nation with a very powerful construction industry with the ability to begin producing panels for modular construction locally rather than import them. This program will help further Egypt's advantage as a hub for construction manufacturing and construction companies, with its distance to and from the Mashriq and Maghrib being very close, drastically reducing the cost of construction.
Lastly, the UAR's steel industry is lacking compared to that of China or Laurentia. As such, the UAR will be investing in expanding Helwan Steelworks capitalizing on Egypt's central location, and again, the fact that its a construction hub. A total of $30b will be invested in these initiatives.
Hejaz
In addition to the new Hejazi railway that would bring millions of pilgrims during hajj and umra, the UAR will invest in expanding the two mosques and the hajj infrastructure to accommodate an ever so increasing stream of pilgrims to the holy cities. New hotels, vertical Tawaf platforms using panel technologies, and shuttles will be built in order to facilitate the transport of millions of people during the sacred month. The Hajj project is to cost some $5b and would almost double the capacity of the Hajj and Umra bringing even more funds to the region.
Furthermore, moving away from what was Saudi policy and moving back to the Hashemite and Ottoman practices, a ministry for the historic preservation of Al-Haramain will be established that will work towards relocating and preserving lost cultural artifacts destroyed by Saudi Arabia from 1980 onwards.
submitted by globalwp to worldpowers [link] [comments]


2020.11.22 12:20 IIWIIM8 Global COVID Cases For 22NOV20

Summary As Of: 22NOV2020 @ 22:25 GMT
Countries 218 + 2
Cases 58,945,324
Deaths 1,392,906
Recovered 40,739,439
Active Cases 16,812,979

Countries reporting new cases in this update: 144

Countries reporting new deaths in this update: 99

w/Active cases w/No Active cases w/All cases rcvrd
Cntry’s 209 4 5
Cases 58,945,324 267 129
Deaths 1,392,906 7 0
Rcvrd 40,739,439 260 129

Daily totals of new: cases, deaths & recoveries

Date Cases Deaths Rcvr’s
20NOV 662,957 11,135 371,754
21NOV 582,518 8,930 360,401
22NOV 463,811 7,120 279,424

Cases, Deaths, Active by Continent *

Cont Cases Deaths Active
N A 14,691,252 391,749 9,049,642
Europe 15,632,908 355,055 6,111,225
S A 10,709,784 317,114 9,622,448
Asia 15,784,584 278,168 14,168,960
Africa 2,082,553 49,801 1,753,530
Oceania 43,522 1,004 32,975
World 58,945,324 58,945,324 1,392,906

Countries with Active Cases *

Country Cases Deaths Recoveries
USA 12,572,190+ 262,597+ 7,446,666+
India 9,139,560+ 133,750+ 8,560,625+
Brazil 6,071,401+ 169,183+ 5,429,158+
France 2,140,208+ 48,732+ 149,521
Russia 2,089,329+ 36,179+ 1,595,443+
Spain 1,589,219 42,619 N/A
UK 1,512,045+ 55,024+ N/A
Italy 1,408,868+ 49,823+ 553,098+
Argentina 1,370,366+ 37,002+ 1,195,492+
Colombia 1,248,417+ 35,287+ 1,150,932+
Mexico 1,032,688+ 101,373+ 774,930+
Peru 948,081 35,549 876,399
Germany 932,111+ 14,343+ 603,800+
Poland 861,331+ 13,618+ 423,971+
Iran 854,361+ 44,802+ 603,445+
South Africa 767,679+ 20,903+ 710,099+
Ukraine 624,744+ 10,951+ 286,917+
Belgium 556,904+ 15,522+ 35,810+
Chile 540,640+ 15,069+ 516,121+
Iraq 535,321+ 11,958+ 465,452+
Indonesia 497,668+ 15,884+ 418,188+
Czechia 491,647+ 7,164+ 394,947+
Netherlands 484,648+ 8,891+ N/A
Bangladesh 447,341+ 6,388+ 362,428+
Turkey 446,822+ 12,358+ 374,637+
Philippines 418,818+ 8,123+ 386,486+
Romania 418,645+ 10,047+ 295,148+
Pakistan 374,173+ 7,662+ 329,828+
Saudi Arabia 355,258+ 5,780+ 343,371+
Israel 328,918+ 2,799+ 317,887+
Canada 328,916+ 11,455+ 263,386+
Morocco 324,941+ 5,316+ 270,457+
Switzerland 290,601 4,031 180,700
Portugal 260,758+ 3,897+ 172,919+
Austria 247,188+ 2,388+ 169,260+
Nepal 220,308+ 1,321+ 199,024+
Sweden 208,295 6,406 N/A
Ecuador 185,643+ 13,201+ 164,009+
Jordan 183,429+ 2,236+ 114,018+
Hungary 174,618+ 3,800+ 42,915+
UAE 158,990+ 552+ 148,871+
Panama 153,577+ 2,946+ 134,360+
Bolivia 143,922+ 8,904+ 119,180+
Kuwait 140,056+ 866+ 132,178+
Dominican Republic 138,410+ 2,310+ 112,552+
Qatar 137,229+ 236+ 134,282+
Japan 130,179+ 1,974+ 111,163+
Costa Rica 129,418 1,608 79,372
Armenia 126,224+ 1,952+ 94,090+
Kazakhstan 125,466+ 1,945 112,292+
Belarus 123,999+ 1,096+ 103,848+
Oman 122,081+ 1,380+ 113,269+
Serbia 121,120+ 1,199+ 31,536
Bulgaria 120,697 2,820 35,752
Guatemala 118,629+ 4,076+ 107,413+
Lebanon 116,476+ 900+ 67,667+
Egypt 113,027+ 6,548+ 101,881+
Ethiopia 105,785+ 1,647+ 65,691+
Georgia 104,732+ 976+ 85,639+
Honduras 104,435+ 2,857+ 46,208+
Croatia 103,718+ 1,353+ 82,380+
Venezuela 99,435+ 869+ 94,355+
Moldova 97,941+ 2,149+ 79,556+
Slovakia 96,241+ 671+ 45,883+
Greece 91,619+ 1,630+ 9,989+
Tunisia 88,711+ 2,821+ 62,249
China 86,431+ 4,634+ 81,481+
Bahrain 85,705+ 338 83,829+
Bosnia and Herzegovina 80,006+ 2,276 44,416+
Myanmar 79,246+ 1,739+ 58,758+
Libya 77,823+ 1,089+ 48,914+
Kenya 77,372+ 1,380+ 51,507+
Paraguay 75,857+ 1,652+ 53,988+
Algeria 74,862 2,272 48,794
Palestine 71,644+ 636+ 59,021+
Uzbekistan 70,485+ 784+ 55,274+
Denmark 70,461+ 2,023 23,364+
Ireland 69,581+ 1,231+ 60,811+
Kyrgyzstan 66,228+ 1,166+ 61,884
Nigeria 65,308+ 1,052+ 44,137+
Slovenia 58,160 28 58,067
Singapore 54,775+ 335+ 41,597+
Malaysia 54,743+ 1,511 32,366+
North Macedonia 50,874+ 323+ 49,405+
Ghana 47,047+ 386+ 10,945+
Lithuania 44,706+ 1,687 35,934+
Afghanistan 37,562+ 1,075+ 34,297+
El Salvador 32,761+ 699+ 15,842+
Albania 32,630+ 306+ 20,956+
Norway 31,062+ 439+ 19,491+
Montenegro 30,935+ 266 20,014
Luxembourg 30,733+ 505+ 26,466+
S. Korea 27,821+ 907+ 25,522
Australia 23,528+ 435+ 22,177+
Cameroon 21,639+ 375 15,300+
Finland 21,138 131 20,798
Ivory Coast 20,171+ 87 14,069
Sri Lanka 17,968+ 172+ 8,611+
Uganda 17,424+ 357+ 16,701+
Zambia 17,341+ 251+ 16,657
Madagascar 16,052+ 1,197+ 9,737+
Sudan 15,882+ 330+ 15,488+
Senegal 15,037+ 124+ 13,151+
Mozambique 14,493+ 337 7,346+
Angola 13,865+ 145+ 13,225
Namibia 13,120+ 153+ 1,635+
Latvia 12,978+ 63 4,842+
French Polynesia 12,826+ 75 11,838+
Guinea 12,608 46 11,599
Maldives 12,180+ 327 11,300+
DRC 11,894+ 86+ 11,271+
Tajikistan 11,014 70 9,995
French Guiana 10,284+ 238 5,505+
Jamaica 10,276 104 9,730
Cabo Verde 9,724+ 88+ 5,699+
Estonia 9,594+ 31 7,296+
Botswana 9,220+ 268+ 8,250+
Zimbabwe 9,214 232 7,854
Haiti 9,131+ 59+ 8,976+
Gabon 8,924 111 6,654
Malta 8,456 43 2,055
Cyprus 8,225+ 144 2,242+
Guadeloupe 8,128 169 7,591
Mauritania 7,846 132 7,334
Cuba 7,501+ 35 6,660+
Réunion 7,413+ 163 5,652+
Bahamas 7,225 376 3,097
Syria 6,324+ 115 5,559+
Trinidad and Tobago 6,256+ 76+ 5,358+
Andorra 6,219 120 5,858
Eswatini 6,003+ 185 5,441+
Malawi 5,725+ 159+ 4,225+
Nicaragua 5,668 61 5,555+
Djibouti 5,665 47 5,164
Rwanda 5,632+ 93 3,887+
Congo 5,629+ 108+ 5,259+
Hong Kong 5,295 116 5,166
Suriname 5,277+ 26 5,046+
Iceland 5,133+ 143 4,019+
Guyana 5,130+ 85 4,975+
Equatorial Guinea 5,110+ 112 2,800+
Belize 5,036 48 2,964
Mayotte 4,911+ 63+ 1,924+
CAR 4,732 37 98
Martinique 4,731 45 4,596
Aruba 4,564 69 3,621
Uruguay 4,445+ 113 3,412+
Somalia 4,255 145 3,024
Mali 3,913+ 60+ 3,761+
Thailand 3,726+ 123+ 3,582+
Gambia 3,047+ 60 1,290+
South Sudan 2,916+ 43+ 2,579+
Benin 2,843 64 2,248
Togo 2,735 68 2,532
Burkina Faso 2,421+ 43 2,286+
Guinea-Bissau 2,405+ 74 1,828+
Sierra Leone 2,099 608 1,448
Yemen 2,085 44 1,276+
Lesotho 2,028+ 25 1,953+
New Zealand 1,682 3 988
Curaçao 1,642+ 101 1,469+
Chad 1,551 82 1,331
Liberia 1,395+ 43 1,082
San Marino 1,395 43 1,082
Niger 1,368 70 1,166
Vietnam 1,307+ 35 1,142+
Liechtenstein 1,112+ 8 883
Channel Islands 1,094+ 48 887
Sint Maarten 996 25 890
Sao Tome and Principe 979+ 17 923+
Gibraltar 958 4 860+
Turks and Caicos 746+ 6+ 700+
Saint Martin 690+ 12 598
Burundi 662 1 575
Mongolia 629+ 0 340
Taiwan 617+ 7 548+
Papua New Guinea 604+ 7 586+
Comoros 596 7 572
Monaco 582 3 512
Eritrea 551+ 0 473+
Tanzania 509 21 183
Faeroe Islands 500 0 497
Mauritius 494+ 10 433+
Bhutan 379 0 360
Isle of Man 368+ 25 332+
Cambodia 306 0 295
Cayman Islands 261+ 2 245
Barbados 255 7 241
Bermuda 227 9 200
Saint Lucia 204 2 60
Seychelles 163 0 159
Caribbean Netherlands 158 3 152
Antigua and Barbuda 139 4 128
St. Barth 127 0 94
St. Vincent Grenadines 84 0 78
Dominica 72 0 55
Grenada 41 0 30
Vatican City 27 0 15
Laos 25 0 23
Saint Kitts and Nevis 20 0 19
Falkland Islands 16+ 0 13
Saint Pierre Miquelon 16 0 12
Solomon Islands 16 0 5
Western Sahara 10 1 8
Marshall Islands 4 0 1
Wallis and Futuna 2 0 1
Samoa 1 0 0
Vanuatu 1 0 0
Total: 58,945,324 1,392,906 40,739,439

Countries with No Active Cases

Country Cases Deaths Rcvrd
Anguilla 3 0 3
Greenland 18 0 18
Macao 46 0 46
New Caledonia 32 0 32
Timor-Leste 30 0 30
Total: 129 0 129

Countries with All Cases Resolved

Country Cases Deaths Rcvrd
British Virgin Islands 71 1 70
Brunei 148 3 145
Fiji 35 2 33
Total: 254 6 248

International Conveyances

Intl Cnvy Cases Deaths Rcvrd
Diamond Princess 712 13 659
MS Zaandam 9 2 0
Total: 721 15 659
Source Notations * Full Chart
submitted by IIWIIM8 to nCoV [link] [comments]


2020.11.21 15:08 IIWIIM8 Global COVID Cases For 21NOV20

Summary As Of: 21NOV20 @ 23:19 GMT
Countries 218 + 2
Cases 58,460,874
Deaths 1,385,649
Recovered 40,438,294
Active Cases 16,636,931

Countries reporting new cases in this update: 162

Countries reporting new deaths in this update: 101

w/Active cases w/No Active cases w/All cases rcvrd
Cntry’s 208 4 6
Cases 122,435 267 148
Deaths 1,385,649 7 0
Rcvrd 40,438,294 260 148

Daily totals of new: cases, deaths & recoveries

Date Cases Deaths Rcvr’s
19NOV 657,136 11,022 381,666
20NOV 662,957 11,135 371,754
21NOV 561,879 8,793 338,680

Cases, Deaths, Active by Continent *

Cont Cases Deaths Active
Oceania 43,498 1,004 32,973
Africa 2,069,842 49,511 1,743,652
S A 10,676,265 316,529 9,595,574
N A 14,540,576 390,259 8,989,283
Europe 15,450,341 351,888 6,009,657
Asia 15,679,631 276,443 14,066,496
World 58,460,874 58,460,874 1,385,649

Countries with Active Cases *

Country Cases Deaths Recoveries
USA 12,435,673+ 261,746+ 7,396,969+
India 9,095,543+ 133,260+ 8,519,764+
Brazil 6,052,786+ 168,989+ 5,422,102
France 2,127,051+ 48,518+ 149,521
Russia 2,064,748+ 35,778+ 1,577,435+
Spain 1,589,219 42,619 N/A
UK 1,493,383+ 54,626+ N/A
Italy 1,380,531+ 49,261+ 539,524+
Argentina 1,366,182+ 36,902+ 1,187,053+
Colombia 1,240,493+ 35,104+ 1,144,923+
Mexico 1,025,969+ 100,823+ 770,728+
Peru 948,081+ 35,549+ 876,399+
Germany 918,271+ 14,239+ 593,100+
Poland 843,475+ 13,288+ 407,075+
Iran 841,308+ 44,327+ 596,136+
South Africa 765,409+ 20,845+ 707,784+
Ukraine 612,665+ 10,813+ 282,313+
Belgium 553,680+ 15,352+ 35,281+
Chile 539,143+ 15,030+ 514,584+
Iraq 533,555+ 11,925+ 463,040+
Indonesia 493,308+ 15,774+ 413,955+
Czechia 489,563+ 7,067+ 390,065+
Netherlands 479,260+ 8,870+ N/A
Bangladesh 445,281+ 6,350+ 360,352+
Turkey 440,805+ 12,219+ 370,825+
Philippines 416,852+ 8,080+ 375,548+
Romania 412,808+ 9,916+ 287,310+
Pakistan 371,508+ 7,603+ 328,931+
Saudi Arabia 355,034+ 5,761+ 342,882+
Israel 328,397+ 2,757+ 317,171+
Canada 324,375+ 11,397+ 259,690+
Morocco 320,962+ 5,256+ 266,711+
Switzerland 290,601 4,031+ 180,700
Portugal 255,970+ 3,824+ 169,379+
Austria 241,962+ 2,328+ 162,751+
Nepal 218,639+ 1,305+ 193,325+
Sweden 208,295 6,406 N/A
Ecuador 184,876+ 13,139+ 160,639
Jordan 178,161+ 2,172+ 108,353+
Hungary 170,298+ 3,689+ 40,820+
UAE 157,785+ 548+ 148,080+
Panama 152,289+ 2,932+ 132,748+
Bolivia 143,854+ 8,900+ 119,029+
Kuwait 139,734+ 863+ 131,560+
Dominican Republic 137,770+ 2,308+ 112,090+
Qatar 137,062+ 235 134,100+
Costa Rica 129,418 1,608 79,372
Japan 127,665+ 1,963+ 109,892+
Armenia 124,839+ 1,931+ 92,829+
Kazakhstan 124,710+ 1,945 111,895+
Belarus 122,435+ 1,089+ 102,113+
Oman 121,360 1,365 112,406
Bulgaria 120,697+ 2,820+ 35,752+
Guatemala 118,417+ 4,074+ 107,241+
Serbia 116,125+ 1,168+ 31,536
Lebanon 115,283+ 894+ 66,135+
Egypt 112,676+ 6,535+ 101,783+
Ethiopia 105,352+ 1,636+ 65,534+
Honduras 104,179+ 2,855+ 46,133+
Georgia 100,684+ 927+ 81,783+
Croatia 100,410+ 1,304+ 80,027+
Venezuela 99,017+ 866+ 94,046+
Moldova 96,689+ 2,130+ 78,112+
Slovakia 95,257+ 644+ 43,188+
Azerbaijan 89,898+ 1,107+ 62,243
Tunisia 87,471+ 2,752+ 61,402+
China 86,414+ 4,634+ 81,472+
Bahrain 85,591+ 338 83,617+
Bosnia and Herzegovina 79,309+ 2,246 43,793+
Myanmar 77,848+ 1,722+ 57,679+
Libya 76,808+ 1,068+ 47,587+
Kenya 76,404 1,366 51,352
Paraguay 75,857+ 1,652+ 53,988+
Algeria 73,774+ 2,255+ 48,183+
Uzbekistan 71,431+ 603+ 68,659+
Palestine 70,143+ 2,022 23,364+
Ireland 69,635+ 781+ 54,436+
Denmark 69,149+ 1,227+ 60,294
Kyrgyzstan 66,228+ 1,166+ 61,884+
Nigeria 64,284+ 1,026+ 43,272+
Slovenia 58,148+ 28+ 58,064+
Singapore 53,679+ 332+ 40,493+
Malaysia 53,631+ 1,487 31,659+
North Macedonia 50,717+ 323+ 49,281+
Ghana 44,740+ 374+ 10,869+
Lithuania 44,503+ 1,675 35,422+
Afghanistan 37,250+ 1,070+ 33,984+
El Salvador 32,248+ 306+ 20,956+
Norway 32,196 685+ 15,469
Albania 30,653+ 434+ 19,129
Montenegro 30,403+ 503+ 26,365+
S. Korea 30,333+ 262+ 20,014+
Luxembourg 27,806+ 907+ 25,521+
Australia 23,528+ 435+ 22,177
Cameroon 21,216+ 375 15,300+
Finland 21,126 129 20,777
Ivory Coast 19,771+ 83 13,590
Sri Lanka 17,667+ 168 8,611+
Uganda 17,394+ 356+ 16,659+
Zambia 17,310+ 250 16,592+
Madagascar 15,865+ 330 15,465+
Senegal 15,839 1,193 9,727
Sudan 14,981+ 123 13,151+
Mozambique 14,413+ 336+ 7,273+
Angola 13,811+ 145+ 13,209+
Namibia 12,978+ 63+ 4,842+
French Polynesia 12,798+ 75+ 11,821+
Guinea 12,744+ 153+ 1,557
Latvia 12,578+ 45 11,559+
Maldives 12,180+ 327+ 11,300
DRC 11,854+ 86 11,229+
Tajikistan 11,014+ 70+ 9,995+
French Guiana 10,240+ 237 5,481+
Jamaica 10,234+ 104 9,649
Cabo Verde 9,594+ 31+ 7,296+
Botswana 9,375+ 87 5,661+
Estonia 9,214 232 7,854
Haiti 9,172+ 265 8,235+
Zimbabwe 9,131+ 59 8,976+
Gabon 8,822+ 111 6,565+
Malta 8,456 43 2,055
Cyprus 8,225+ 144+ 2,242+
Guadeloupe 8,096+ 169+ 7,573+
Mauritania 7,798 132 7,307
Cuba 7,501+ 35 6,660+
Réunion 7,395+ 163+ 5,628+
Bahamas 7,154+ 372+ 3,043+
Syria 6,324+ 115 5,559+
Trinidad and Tobago 6,207+ 76+ 5,290+
Andorra 6,205+ 119+ 5,850+
Eswatini 6,003+ 185 5,439+
Malawi 5,725+ 159 4,225+
Nicaragua 5,661 61 5,552
Djibouti 5,632 93 3,887
Congo 5,620+ 46 5,163+
Rwanda 5,561 108 5,248
Hong Kong 5,289+ 116 5,164+
Suriname 5,269+ 26 5,019+
Iceland 5,130+ 85 4,975+
Equatorial Guinea 5,093+ 143 4,018+
Guyana 5,056+ 107 2,760
Belize 5,036+ 48 2,964+
Mayotte 4,911+ 63+ 1,924+
CAR 4,732 37 98
Martinique 4,724+ 45 4,588
Aruba 4,564 69 3,621
Uruguay 4,382+ 108 3,384+
Somalia 4,206+ 143 3,012+
Mali 3,902 60 3,756
Thailand 3,716+ 122 3,581+
Gambia 3,047+ 60 1,290+
South Sudan 2,916+ 43 2,579+
Benin 2,829+ 64+ 2,209
Togo 2,703 68 2,521
Burkina Faso 2,421+ 43 2,286+
Guinea-Bissau 2,405+ 74 1,827+
Sierra Leone 2,093 608 1,441
Yemen 2,085+ 44 1,276
Lesotho 2,019+ 25 1,952+
New Zealand 1,682+ 3 988
Curaçao 1,633+ 101 1,469+
Chad 1,551+ 82 1,331+
Liberia 1,395+ 43 1,082+
San Marino 1,395 43 1,082
Niger 1,351 70 1,158
Vietnam 1,306+ 35 1,142+
Liechtenstein 1,109+ 8 883
Channel Islands 1,094+ 48 887
Sint Maarten 983+ 25 883+
Sao Tome and Principe 979+ 17+ 920+
Gibraltar 953+ 3+ 848
Turks and Caicos 740+ 6 700+
Saint Martin 690+ 12 598+
Burundi 656 1 575
Taiwan 611+ 7 546
Papua New Guinea 604 7 586
Comoros 596 7 572
Mongolia 582+ 0 337+
Monaco 577+ 3 504
Eritrea 551 0 473
Tanzania 509+ 21 183+
Faeroe Islands 499 0 495
Mauritius 494+ 10 433
Bhutan 378 0 358
Isle of Man 368 25 332+
Cambodia 305 0 295
Cayman Islands 261+ 2 245+
Barbados 255+ 7 241+
Bermuda 227+ 9 200
Saint Lucia 204 2 60
Seychelles 163+ 0 159
Caribbean Netherlands 158 3 152
Antigua and Barbuda 139 4 128
St. Barth 127 0 94+
St. Vincent Grenadines 84 0 78
Dominica 72 0 55
Grenada 41+ 0 30+
Vatican City 27+ 0 15
Laos 25 0 23
Falkland Islands 16 0 13
Saint Pierre Miquelon 16 0 12
Solomon Islands 16 0 5
Western Sahara 10 1 8
Marshall Islands 4 0 1
Wallis and Futuna 2 0 1
Samoa 1 0 0
Vanuatu 1 0 0
Total: 58,460,874 1,385,649 40,438,294

Countries with No Active Cases

Country Cases Deaths Rcvrd
Anguilla 3 0 3
Greenland 18 0 18
Macao 46 0 46
New Caledonia 32 0 32
Saint Kitts and Nevis 19 0 19
Timor-Leste 30 0 30
Total: 148 0 148

Countries with All Cases Resolved

Country Cases Deaths Rcvrd
British Virgin Islands 71 1 70
Brunei 148 3 145
Fiji 35 2 33
Total: 254 6 248

International Conveyances

Intl Cnvy Cases Deaths Rcvrd
Diamond Princess 712 13 659
MS Zaandam 9 2 0
Total: 721 15 659
Source Notations * Full Chart
submitted by IIWIIM8 to nCoV [link] [comments]


2020.11.21 09:28 d3jam0n Weddings, Funerals and Coronations... musings on improving narrative and immersion!

I've really enjoyed CK3, but based on the prerelease videos I was expecting a bit more of a dynamic narrative experience than what I am seeing. Like, my heart kind of sank a bit when I saw that the decisions tab was still there.
Let me explain.
The decisions tab isn't a good role playing tool, it is just a catch all for basically gold conversion and a few things that they didn't have a clear place for. These lead to very predictable stories that are just speed clicked once you've done them a few times. They aren't really part of a broader narrative, I just need some prestige to declare a war so I bang out a hunting expedition.
Meanwhile, weddings and funerals are just minor notifications. I think that the design team has missed an opportunity to both streamline the game and create stories around the kind of events that actually mean something to the characters that we are role playing as.
It has happened more than once that I didn't even notice my own kids dying.
I would say get rid of the feast button and replace it by turning funerals, weddings and coronations into "feast" type events. There is so much more meat to a narratives that derive from being at the funeral of my first born son, the wedding of my eldest daughter or being invited to the coronation of a new Holy Roman Emperor.
This is part of a broader theme on narrative development.
We (humans in general) don't like stories that are lead by antagonists. If you've ever wondered why Atlas Shrugged is such a bad book, its because the main character is an antagonist not a protagonist. In a good story the lead is a protagonist, a person who maybe has goals but has to weed his way through the difficulties made for him by the antagonists to get there.
So for a game thats unique feature is its roleplaying/storytelling aspect, it is not good to let the players drive the bus too much. They should be reacting at least as much as driving the story with their decisions. Reacting to the death of a child or wife is a life changing moment that is out of your control, but now you get to chose how this PC is going to deal with that. That is interesting, those are the moments that great characters are made.
Things like hunting, going on a pilgrimage, hosting a feast, should be tied to lifestyle choices and lifestyle attributes. Maybe when you were younger you were on a domain focus, you have both good martial and stewardship so you gain the Huntsman attribute.
Now for the rest of the game, if you are healthy and doing nothing else, maybe saving for the next war or recovering from one, you simply go hunting because its part of your lifestyle even though you are now maybe on a different focus. Other hunters in your realm will join you and be more likely to become friends with you.
Same for anything. If you're a blademaster you maybe wouldn't get a direct bonus, but will spar in your spare time leading to events that then give you opportunities to get prowess buffs and make friends with others in your court who also like to bang steel. Kind of spit-balling here, but again I think that it would be better for roleplaying and immersion in your character, their likes and dislikes and the NPC's that they are likely to spend most of their free time with, their posse as it were.
-------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
And that leads me to a couple other ideas that make good stories that we connect with.
Love.
What is a story without love? Not everyone in the west understands this, but our idea of romantic true love was an invention of medieval Europe, the Queen of Aquitaine's court to be precise and only became a thing elsewhere in the world after contact with the west. Not to suggest that other people didn't experience romantic love, they just didn't idealize it over arraigned marriage like we do now.
The most classic archetypal story of the medieval age is the daughter who is betrothed to someone she hates and she dreams of being rescued by her true love. The Princess Bride, Tristan and Isolde. Not having that in the game seems like a missed opportunity.
Every teenage character should fall in love, at least once. I have never met a human who didn't fall in love at least once in their lives, and I've never met a human who hasn't done insane shit because of it. An early betrothal would increase the odds of them loving their future partner, but its not a sure thing.
Having your own character pining away for his true love that got away, or having such a character arrive at court after her husband died. Oh the dilemma, I've learned to love my wife but its not true love, and now she's here. I am about to do a lot of things that are totally out of character aren't I!?!?
This should also be a problem for rulers in the game. Having your daughter run off with one of your knights on her wedding night, throwing all of your carefully made plans into chaos. How can I get her back, maybe I have to offer my other daughter to make this alliance happen now and they are insulted an confused, oh dear the dilemmas.
Or what about a love that is not returned? Maybe that would be most common with "true love" being the rare thing it is. Or the betrayal of someone you love. That's enough to turn the most compassionate of men to murderous thoughts. Love too often leads to hate.
Love is so powerful that it should be capable of changing you to your core if not handled correctly. In fact, I'd go as far as to say that rejection, love, or the lack of it, is really the gateway to becoming a cynical, sadistic, evil person. I mean some are just born that way, but most bad people are really just deeply hurt people. The inverse is also true, love really can warm a cold heart.
Again, these are themes that echo throughout history.
Yes its not easy, its not necessarily going to make you happy when it happens, but when you resolve a difficult problem it is REWARDING.
Feuds.
Everything is there for blood feuds. In any storytellers book of motivations, skulking behind love is its inverse, vengeance. Obviously these would be most intense in Clan government type societies, but you can't spell Feudal without feud.
In my last game, on a scan of Arabia there were three vassal wars going on between my Farasid clan and the Abbasids. I was allied the the Caliph through a betrothal but was also ready to break away and form the Persian Empire, so I broke the betrothal, declared independence, he gave up without a fight, founded the empire, then re-betrothed my heir to his oldest daughter so we could fight off a crusade. IN THREE DAYS. Meanwhile one of my vassals killed his brother by torture after their war autostopped.
I mean, that should all start a feud between our families that would probably go on for hundreds of years. There are active feuds in that part of the world that are still going on today that date back to the period of the game. A feud would be a big opinion penalty and make it almost impossible to form alliances, friendships, council positions or any other relationship with the other clan without taking big penalties from your own clan, especially vengeful characters.
It also means that once a blood feud starts, you may lose councilors and even friends because of it. Assassinations, claims, factions all being driven and supported by your rivals. Only love can break through a blood feud, see Romeo and Juliet.
There are tons of roleplaying and gameplay opportunities in feuds, whether you are trying to stop them or inflame them for your own purposes they again just reduce random and create narrative.
Then they could take out all of the "why is my generous, gregarious, content son suddenly murdering random people?" and replace them it "shit, my spymaster brother just killed the heir of my most powerful vassal over a minor dispute at my wifes funeral and they will want revenge how can I stop this from spiraling into a cycle of violence that will weaken the kingdom while I grieve the loss of my one true love, oh, and two of our kids are in love too, faaack!" I guess I actually have to imprison him at least...
And finally, the Diet or Parliament or Duma or whatever.
Getting all of your lords together was a historical thing that rulers could resort to when things were really bad or important for the whole realm, but also just to gather financial and military support for wars. They are high risk high reward things, your lords may also have demands of you or expect favors in return. See the reign of Edward I for the benefits and dangers of calling Parliaments, he was able to win major reforms but often had to pay a steep price to his lords to achieve them.
This would allow for mini-crusade type events for prepared invasions for example. But it should also be an option to ease resistance to big policy changes like founding or embracing heresies, inheritance laws or bulk changing feudal contracts.
It creates a chance for you or your chancellor to make a pitch to all of your lords at once, or your steward to ask for funds to get the crown out of bankruptcy or your bishop to make the case for breaking away from Mother Rome. Again, its always a risk to put them all together, but sometimes desperate means call for desperate measures.
---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
Just thought I would share some ideas I've had while playing. Maybe people with modding experience might feel inspired. I know not how to mod, but if anyone feels inspired I would help how I could to see some of this added to the game.
submitted by d3jam0n to CrusaderKings [link] [comments]


2020.11.20 20:46 sebastianxce Proof of Dragons?

Proof of Dragons?

\"Figure 8 Sketch of the Skeleton of the Dragon from Rome\"
I have come across this too much for me to ignore now, I began to research into dragons and found numerous quotes and evidence pointing towards their existence. Most quotes surround a flying snake with bat-like wings in Arabia/Egypt but this opens the reality that flying reptiles such as dragons may not be just a myth. Here is everything I have.

https://gallica.bnf.fark:/12148/btv1b8404741n
As you can see this is an artistic drawing of Africa and I added some statues and other dragon themed artifacts, I will continue to show more pictures as I find them. Doing more digging I found some old Latin books I could not read that seemed to explain more in some image format.
The Bible: We can focus on some quotes, starting with the Bible. God sent these flying poisonous snakes on Israelites for losing faith. "And the Lord sent a fiery serpents among the people, and they bit the people; and much people of Israel died." Bibles come in many translations, there is one where these snakes are called by name. The "Seraphim"
Greek historian Herodotus"Egyptian tales of flying snakes captured the curiosity of the Greek historian Herodotus (ca 460 BC). These winged drakontes were said to live under frankincense (Boswellia) trees in the Arabian Desert."
https://www.wondersandmarvels.com/2013/03/flying-snakes-in-ancient-egypt.html(edited))

Book in 1909 about Folk Stories: An aged inhabitant of Penllyn, who died a few years ago, said that in his boyhood the winged serpents were described as very beautiful. They were coiled when in repose, and “looked as if they were covered with jewels of all sorts. Some of them had crests sparkling with all the colors of the rainbow.” When disturbed they glided swiftly, “sparkling all over,” to their hiding places. When angry, they “flew over people’s heads, with outspread wings, bright, and sometimes with eyes too, like the feathers in a peacock’s tail”. He said it was “no old story invented to frighten children”, but a real fact. His father and uncle had killed some of them, for they were as bad as foxes for poultry. The old man attributed the extinction of the winged serpents to the fact that they were “terrors in the farmyards and coverts.” (Trevelyan, Marie, 1909, Folk-Lore and Folk Stories of Wales, p. 168-169.)(edited)

Cartographers: As western pioneers colonized tribal lands around the world, reports of dragons continued to come back to Europe. It became standard practice for cartographers to identify the unexplored regions at the periphery of their maps with the cryptic words: “Here be dragons!” But as civilization took hold even in remote regions, the changes to the ecosystem and hunting down of predators took its toll on the remaining dinosaurian remnants.(edited)

The Congo: The 16th century Italian explorer Pigafetta, in a report of the kingdom of Congo, described the province of Bemba, which he defines as “on the sea coast from the river Ambrize, until the river Coanza towards the south,” and says of serpents, “There are also certain other creatures which, being as big as rams, have wings like dragons, with long tails, and long chaps, and divers rows of teeth, and feed upon raw flesh. Their colour is blue and green, their skin painted like scales, and they have two feet but no more. The Pagan negroes used to worship them as gods, and to this day you may see divers of them that are kept for a marvel. And because they are very rare, the chief lords there curiously preserve them, and suffer the people to worship them, which tendeth greatly to their profits by reason of the gifts and oblations which the people offer unto them.” (Pigafetta, Filippo, The Harleian Collections of Travels, vol. ii, 1745, p. 457.)

Historian Gaius Solinus: A third century historian Gaius Solinus, discussed the Arabian flying serpents, and stated that “the poison is so quick that death follows before pain can be felt.” (Cobbin, Ingram, Condensed Commentary and Family Exposition on the Whole Bible, 1837, p. 171.)

Aelian, On Animals 2. 38 (trans. Scholfield) (Greek natural history C2nd A.D.) :"The Black Ibis does not permit the Winged Serpents (Ophies Pterotoi) from Arabia to cross into Aigyptos (Egypt), but fights to protect the land it loves."(edited)

Historian Josephus: Ancient explorers and historians, like Josephus, told of small flying reptiles in ancient Egypt and Arabia and described their predators, the ibis, stopping their invasion into Egypt. (Epstein, Perle S., Monsters: Their Histories, Homes, and Habits, 1973, p.43.)

Herodotus, Histories 2. 75. 1-4 (trans. Godley) (Greek historian C5th B.C.) : Winged serpents (ophies pteretoi) are said to fly from Arabia at the beginning of spring, making for Aigyptos; but the ibis birds encounter the invaders in this pass and kill them. The Arabians say that the ibis is greatly honored by the Aigyptoi (Egyptians) for this service, and the Aigyptoi give the same reason for honoring these birds."

So too if the vipers and the Winged Serpents (ophies hypopteroi) of Arabia were born in the natural manner of serpents life would be impossible for men; but as it is, when they copulate, while the male is in the act of procreation and as soon as he has ejaculated his seed, the female seizes him by the neck, and does not let go until she has bitten through. The male dies in the way described, but the female suffers in return for the male the following punishment: avenging their father, the young while they are still within the womb gnaw at their mother and eating through her bowels thus make their way out. Other snakes, that do no harm to men, lay eggs and hatch out a vast number of young. The Arabian Winged Serpents do indeed seem to be numerous; but that is because (although there are vipers in every land) these are all in Arabia and are found nowhere else. The Arabians get frankincense in the foregoing way."

17th Century Bible Scholar Samuel Bochart: The seventeenth century Bible scholar Samuel Bochart penned an in-depth study of the animals in the Bible. He describes how winged serpents are not only a thing of the Old Testament but were still alive in his day: “If on your travels you encounter the serpent with wings who circles and hurls himself at you, the flying snake, hide yourself because of its reputation. Lie down when the snake appears and guard yourself in alarm for that snake’s manner is to go away calm, considering it a victory… There are winged and flying serpents that can be found who are venomous, who snort, and are savage and kill with pain worse than fire…” (Bochart, Samuel, Hierozoicon: Sive De Animalibus S. Scripturae, Vol. 2, 1794.)

The word “seraph” is also employed of poisonous serpents (Num. 21:4ff.) which could fly (cf. Isa. 14:29; 30:6)…. Those who favor the identification with serpents appeal to the statements of the classical writers; e.g. Herodotus (2.74) mentions holy serpents found at the temple of Jupiter at Thebes…. The seraphim are personal, spiritual beings, for they have faces, feet and hands, they employ human speech and understand moral concepts. The only relation which they sustain with the fiery serpents is that they have wings and are burning creatures (Young, 1993, pp. 239-240).
----------------------------------------
Proof Of Mass Extinction: Here are quotes proving these dragons being quotes were mass murdered, mainly for being such a toxic beast. This is only the flying snake, not the one we see as pets, most likely a cockatrice.

Greek Researcher Herodotus (again): The well-respected Greek researcher Herodotus wrote: “There is a place in Arabia, situated very near the city of Buto, to which I went, on hearing of some winged serpents; and when I arrived there, I saw bones and spines of serpents, in such quantities as it would be impossible to describe. The form of the serpent is like that of the water-snake; but he has wings without feathers, and as like as possible to the wings of a bat.” (Herodotus, Historiae, tr. Henry Clay, 1850, pp. 75-76.)
---------------------------------
Pet Dragon / Cockatrice

Grown Too Big

Taken in the back

For those of you who know Tartaria:
Tartarian Flag
The great wall of China, old map. I will try to find the link to this, dont know if I will. Can this be the real reason of why the Great wall was built..?
https://preview.redd.it/6d7tm8k88g061.png?width=899&format=png&auto=webp&s=c85394b481cb91ee07c4758cddd68ae1fa8bafd1

Fossil Remains Found? Also Carbon dating is bunk xD, 5 Million Years ago?
https://www.livescience.com/59136-fossilized-winged-serpent-found-in-sinkhole.html
Article on Flying Snakes:https://www.jstor.org/stable/23861425?seq=1
---------------------
Join our Discord: We have more topics like this, if you want to post something or read through our articles, check out what we havehttps://discord.gg/nrjHqjp

submitted by sebastianxce to conspiracy [link] [comments]


2020.11.20 14:47 IIWIIM8 Global COVID Cases For 20NOV20

Summary As Of: 20NOV20 @ 22:37 GMT
Countries 218 + 2
Cases 57,839,896
Deaths 1,376,041
Recovered 40,047,138
Active Cases 16,416,717
Countries reporting new cases in this update: 162
Countries reporting new deaths in this update: 105
w/Active cases w/No Active cases w/All cases rcvrd
Cntry’s 209 3 6
Cases 57,839,896 232 146
Deaths 1,376,041 5 0
Rcvrd 40,047,138 227 146

Daily totals of new: cases, deaths & recoveries

Date Cases Deaths Rcvr’s
18NOV 619,355 11,239 391,162
19NOV 656,736 11,023 381,666
20NOV 604,258 10,319 319,278

Cases, Deaths, Active by Continent *

Cont Cases Deaths Active
Oceania 43,312 1,003 32,954
Africa 2,055,879 49,190 1,734,346
S A 610,969 315,404 9,561,371
N A 14,328,138 387,618 8,872,490
Europe 15,225,539 15,225,539 347,993
Asia 15,575,338 274,818 13,977,795
World 57,839,896 57,839,896 1,376,041

Countries with Active Cases *

Country Cases Deaths Recoveries
USA 12,238,876+ 259,946+ 7,291,717+
India 9,050,442+ 132,761+ 8,475,748+
Brazil 6,020,164+ 168,613+ 5,422,102+
France 2,109,170+ 48,265+ 149,521+
Russia 2,039,926+ 35,311+ 1,551,414+
Spain 1,589,219+ 42,619+ N/A
UK 1,473,508+ 54,286+ N/A
Argentina 1,349,434 36,532 1,167,514
Italy 1,345,767+ 48,569+ 520,022+
Colombia 1,233,444+ 34,929+ 1,138,581+
Mexico 1,019,543+ 100,104+ 766,361+
Peru 943,917 35,446 871,534
Germany 901,659+ 14,076+ 579,100+
Iran 828,377+ 43,896+ 589,025+
Poland 819,262+ 12,714+ 381,800+
South Africa 762,763+ 20,759+ 707,040+
Ukraine 598,085+ 10,598+ 274,324+
Belgium 550,264+ 15,196+ 34,792+
Chile 537,585+ 15,003+ 512,927+
Iraq 531,769+ 11,883+ 460,394+
Indonesia 488,310+ 15,678+ 410,552+
Czechia 484,729+ 6,996+ 379,991+
Netherlands 473,190+ 8,822+ N/A
Bangladesh 443,434+ 6,322+ 358,431+
Turkey 435,273+ 12,084+ 367,592+
Philippines 415,067+ 8,025+ 375,237+
Romania 403,123+ 9,756+ 278,676+
Pakistan 368,665+ 7,561+ 327,542+
Saudi Arabia 354,813+ 5,745+ 342,404+
Israel 327,748+ 2,744+ 316,544+
Canada 319,047+ 11,313+ 255,505+
Morocco 316,260+ 5,182+ 262,212+
Switzerland 290,601+ 3,992+ 180,700
Portugal 249,498+ 3,762+ 163,000+
Austria 235,351+ 2,224+ 156,483+
Nepal 216,965+ 1,298+ 191,002+
Sweden 208,295+ 6,406+ N/A
Ecuador 183,840+ 13,095+ 160,639
Jordan 174,335+ 2,116+ 103,834+
Hungary 165,901+ 3,568+ 38,074+
UAE 156,523+ 547+ 147,309+
Panama 151,089+ 2,922+ 131,315+
Bolivia 143,756+ 8,889+ 118,691+
Kuwait 139,308+ 861+ 131,049+
Qatar 136,888+ 235 133,914+
Dominican Republic 136,784+ 2,306+ 111,681+
Costa Rica 129,418+ 1,608+ 79,372+
Japan 125,267+ 1,943+ 108,423+
Kazakhstan 123,888+ 1,945 111,483+
Armenia 123,646+ 1,900+ 90,754+
Oman 121,360 1,365 112,406
Belarus 120,847+ 1,081+ 100,749+
Bulgaria 118,418+ 2,778+ 34,388+
Guatemala 117,757+ 4,067+ 106,725+
Lebanon 113,655+ 884+ 64,685+
Egypt 112,318+ 6,521+ 101,685+
Serbia 110,351+ 1,140+ 31,536
Ethiopia 104,879+ 1,620+ 65,325+
Honduras 103,551+ 2,853+ 45,825+
Venezuela 98,665+ 863+ 93,691+
Georgia 96,860+ 894+ 77,932+
Croatia 96,837+ 1,257+ 77,387+
Moldova 95,383+ 2,111+ 76,880+
Slovakia 93,396+ 614+ 40,816+
Azerbaijan 87,163+ 1,079+ 60,869
China 86,398+ 4,634+ 81,453+
Tunisia 86,265+ 2,684 60,486+
Bahrain 85,467+ 338+ 83,416+
Bosnia and Herzegovina 77,994+ 2,209+ 42,916+
Libya 76,808+ 1,068+ 47,587+
Myanmar 76,414+ 1,695+ 56,601+
Kenya 75,193+ 1,349+ 50,984+
Paraguay 74,495+ 1,636+ 53,060+
Algeria 72,755+ 2,236+ 47,581+
Uzbekistan 71,208+ 603+ 68,451+
Ireland 68,768+ 606+ 57,879+
Palestine 68,702+ 1,223+ 59,789
Kyrgyzstan 68,362+ 778+ 53,470+
Denmark 65,982+ 1,165+ 61,782+
Nigeria 62,580+ 995+ 41,691+
Slovenia 58,143+ 28 58,058+
Singapore 52,638+ 329+ 39,088+
Malaysia 52,449+ 1,462 30,952+
North Macedonia 50,631+ 323+ 49,103+
Ghana 44,443+ 1,661+ 35,370+
Afghanistan 42,757 357 10,498
Lithuania 37,250+ 1,064+ 33,984+
El Salvador 31,722+ 305+ 20,956+
Norway 31,459+ 672+ 15,055+
Albania 30,079+ 429 18,907+
Montenegro 30,017+ 501+ 26,263+
S. Korea 29,762+ 260+ 20,014+
Luxembourg 27,790+ 907+ 25,509+
Australia 23,528+ 435+ 22,177+
Cameroon 21,099+ 129 20,748+
Ivory Coast 20,747+ 375+ 15,300+
Finland 19,061+ 73 13,271+
Sri Lanka 17,431+ 168+ 8,547
Uganda 17,373+ 356 16,606+
Zambia 17,310+ 250+ 16,592+
Madagascar 15,848+ 330 15,452+
Senegal 15,299 1,179 9,670
Sudan 14,877+ 121+ 13,053+
Mozambique 14,267+ 334+ 7,117+
Angola 13,712+ 143+ 13,191+
Namibia 12,816+ 62+ 4,842+
French Polynesia 12,743+ 75+ 11,789+
Guinea 12,546+ 45 11,497
Maldives 12,129+ 324 11,242+
DRC 12,102+ 146 1,557+
Latvia 11,815+ 86+ 11,188+
Tajikistan 10,987+ 70+ 9,995
French Guiana 10,151+ 235 5,432+
Jamaica 10,082+ 104 9,557
Cabo Verde 9,594+ 31 7,296+
Botswana 9,208+ 232 7,820+
Haiti 9,131+ 59+ 8,976+
Gabon 9,120+ 265 8,229
Zimbabwe 9,076+ 87 5,296+
Estonia 8,681+ 108 6,406+
Malta 8,225+ 144+ 2,242+
Guadeloupe 8,075+ 169+ 7,560+
Mauritania 7,979 41+ 2,021
Cyprus 7,763+ 131+ 7,267+
Cuba 7,367+ 163 5,516
Bahamas 7,298+ 34 5,928+
Réunion 7,079+ 368 2,986+
Syria 6,233 113 5,531
Trinidad and Tobago 6,185+ 119+ 5,839+
Eswatini 6,142 76 5,239
Andorra 6,003+ 185 5,439+
Malawi 5,725+ 159 4,225+
Nicaragua 5,660+ 61 5,551+
Djibouti 5,632 93 3,887
Congo 5,586+ 46 5,159+
Rwanda 5,518+ 108+ 5,239
Hong Kong 5,284+ 116 5,161+
Suriname 5,251+ 26 4,993+
Iceland 5,121+ 85 4,975+
Equatorial Guinea 5,036+ 48+ 2,964+
Mayotte 5,018 102 2,743
Belize 5,005 143 3,984
Guyana 4,907+ 63+ 1,924+
CAR 4,732+ 37 98+
Martinique 4,698+ 45 4,580
Aruba 4,382 108 3,384
Somalia 4,377+ 69 3,479+
Uruguay 4,169 143 3,003
Mali 3,892 60 3,745
Thailand 3,706+ 122+ 3,578+
Gambia 3,016+ 59 1,290+
South Sudan 2,916+ 43 2,579
Benin 2,796 64 2,148
Togo 2,686 68 2,476
Burkina Faso 2,421+ 43+ 2,286+
Guinea-Bissau 2,399+ 74 1,827+
Sierra Leone 2,090 608 1,434
Yemen 2,066+ 44 1,276+
Lesotho 2,013+ 25 1,948+
New Zealand 1,626+ 101 1,465+
Chad 1,620+ 3 977
Curaçao 1,551+ 82 1,331+
Liberia 1,395+ 43 1,082+
San Marino 1,395+ 43 1,082
Niger 1,335+ 70 1,153+
Vietnam 1,305 35 1,142
Liechtenstein 1,094+ 8 883
Channel Islands 1,080+ 48 869+
Sao Tome and Principe 974+ 16 920
Sint Maarten 973+ 24 878
Gibraltar 943+ 3 820+
Turks and Caicos 726+ 6 698+
Saint Martin 690+ 12 598
Burundi 641 1 575
Taiwan 611 7 546
Papua New Guinea 604+ 7 586+
Comoros 592 7 563
Monaco 577 3 504
Mongolia 557+ 0 337+
Eritrea 527+ 0 456+
Tanzania 509 21 183
Faeroe Islands 498 0 495
Mauritius 494 10 433
Bhutan 378 0 357
Isle of Man 368 25 332
Cambodia 304+ 0 291
Cayman Islands 259 2 243
Barbados 253+ 7 241
Bermuda 227 9 200
Saint Lucia 203+ 2 60
Seychelles 163 0 159
Caribbean Netherlands 158 3 152
Antigua and Barbuda 139+ 4 127+
St. Barth 127 0 94
St. Vincent Grenadines 84 0 78
Dominica 68 0 41
Grenada 36 0 30
Fiji 35 2 32
Vatican City 27 0 15
Laos 25 0 23
Falkland Islands 16 0 13
Saint Pierre Miquelon 16 0 12
Solomon Islands 16 0 5
Western Sahara 10 1 8
Marshall Islands 4 0 1
Wallis and Futuna 2 0 1
Samoa 1 0 0
Vanuatu 1 0 0
Total: 57,839,896 1,376,041 40,047,138

Countries with No Active Cases

Country Cases Deaths Rcvrd
Anguilla 3 0 3
Greenland 18 0 18
Macao 46 0 46
New Caledonia 30 0 30
Saint Kitts and Nevis 19 0 19
Timor-Leste 30 0 30
Total: 146 0 146

Countries with All Cases Resolved

Country Cases Deaths Rcvrd
British Virgin Islands 71 1 70
Brunei 148 3 145
Montserrat 13 1 12
Total: 232 5 227

International Conveyances

Intl Cnvy Cases Deaths Rcvrd
Diamond Princess 712 13 659
MS Zaandam 9 2 0
Total: 721 15 659
Source Notations * Full Chart
submitted by IIWIIM8 to nCoV [link] [comments]


2020.11.20 13:50 BotLikeCuler MAKE it, or BREAK it. Tightest 4 months of the season is incoming. Visca el Barca!

MAKE it, or BREAK it. Tightest 4 months of the season is incoming. Visca el Barca!

Mes Que Un Club
Hello Culers,
With all the ups and downs at Barcelona, Presidency and Leo Messi, we are going through a rollercoaster ever since the last few weeks of last season.
With the commencement of 3rd phase of the 2020/21 season this weekend, (after 2nd international break) the most competitive, tightest yet most decisive 4 months of club football is ahead. YES it includes the presidential elections and winter transfer window as well.
We all know January's gonna be a crucial crucial month for Barcelona with all the speculation surrounding Messi and the incoming president. Whatever happens, we should believe that this transition period will be far from being worse and we all could see the glory days are coming back soon. Let's embrace this challenge.
Visca el Barca!
Important fixtures until next international break:
  • 22 Nov 20 - At Madrid Barca (Liga)
  • 25 Nov 20 - Dynamo Barca (CL)
  • 03 Dec 20 - Ferencvaros Barca (CL)
  • 09 Dec 20 - Barca Juve (CL)
  • 17 Dec 20 - Barca Sociedad (Liga)
  • 13-17 Jan 21 - Supercopa finals (in Saudi Arabia)
  • 24 Jan 21 - Presidential Elections (proposed date)
  • 16-18 Feb 21 - UCL Knockouts stages start
  • 28 Feb 21 - Sevilla Barca (Liga)
  • 21 Mar 21 - Socieda Barca (Liga)
(Cope del Rey is going to commence in mid December)
submitted by BotLikeCuler to Barca [link] [comments]


2020.11.20 10:05 finecertconsulting ISO 27001 Certification in Kuwait

ISO 27001 Certification in Kuwait
In today’s blog I will be taking you through ISO 27001 certification in Kuwait. I will try to discuss every minute detail regarding its specification, benefits of getting ISO certified and its implementation in Kuwait. International Organization for Standardization commonly known by its abbreviation ISO is an international body that is involved in the process of setting market relevant international standards. It was founded in the year 1947 and is headquartered in Geneva, Switzerland; it has members from across 167 countries which meet annually at the General Assembly to discuss and strategize future objectives of the organization. It has published around 21,000 standards till date and one among them is ISO 27001 (Information Security Management System).

Information Security Management System
Specifications of ISO 27001
Let’s get deeper into it and understand about ISO 27001 standards; ISO 27001 belongs to the ISO 27000 family which deals with Information Security Management System. This standard is designed to keep the information assets of the organization under management control. It helps organization to the information of its business and its clients safe and secured. With up gradation in digital technology keeping data safe and secured from third party has been the utmost important thing for organizations. So, it is very important for organizations to employ an effective secured system to keep data safe. If any organization is ISO 27001 certified then it means the data security of the organization is complied with international. The latest version of this standard was published in the year 2013 so it is also represented as ISO 27001:2013 technically.
Benefits of getting ISO 27001 certified
There are multiple benefits of getting your organization ISO 27001 certified. I will try to list down few of the benefits below to help you understand better.
  1. The most important aspect of this standard is; it never lets data to get into unauthorized hands.
  2. It instills a sense of confidence among customers that their data can be modified, altered or changed apart from the moderators.
  3. It helps your organization stand apart in terms of data management policies (data privacy, data security, data breach).
  4. It helps boost the reputation of your organization and keep your organization away from malware attacks.
  5. It also increases the confidence of the stakeholders as information security of the organization is complied with international standards.
  6. It acts as an added advantage to attract investors as the data security is of international standards.
ISO 27001 in Kuwait
The State of Kuwait popularly known as Kuwait is country in the Middle East. Kuwait is surrounded by water (Persian Gulf) on one side and land border with Saudi Arabia and Iraq. The major portion of the economy is driven by its oil export, ISO certification in Kuwait thus plays a very important role because of the developing infrastructure and industry set up. Keeping information safe and secured and away from unauthorized personnel becomes of utmost importance. With continuous digitalization it is important for developed countries to keep in check about their data policies. ISO 27001 is applicable to any organization irrespective of its size, nature of operation, number of workforce.
Assistance from Finecert
I have tried my best to explain you everything about ISO 27001 (Information Security Management System) which is very much essential for every organization who wish to keep the information assets of their organization safe and secured and away from unauthorized persons. Having explained this I would like to add that International Organization for Standardization (ISO) only sets standard and is not involved in the process of providing certificates to organization; this is done by external bodies.
Finecert is one of the leading organization with a team of dedicated professionals having expertise in providing ISO certification and consultation, check ISO 27001 in Kuwait. We have a team of highly trained consultants that cater to all your queries regarding ISO certification and consultation. We believe in establishing a long term connection with our clients by providing them with the best experience. We at Finecert employ a very cost effective and a transparent model of approach towards our clients and integrity for us is of utmost virtue.
To know more about ISO certification and consultation in Kuwait, you can write to us or request a quote at [[email protected]](mailto:[email protected]) or visit www.fincert.com for more information and check us out.
submitted by finecertconsulting to u/finecertconsulting [link] [comments]


2020.11.19 18:21 Loli72Hunter A build for 1440p 60hz gaming

What will you be doing with this PC? Be as specific as possible, and include specific games or programs you will be using.
Gaming in general. FPS,RPG and Adventure games.
What is your maximum budget before rebates/shipping/taxes?
1000$
When do you plan on building/buying the PC? Note: beyond a week or two from today means any build you receive will be out of date when you want to buy.
During this week.
What, exactly, do you need included in the budget? (ToweOS/monitokeyboard/mouse/etc)
Nothing.
Which country (and state/province) will you be purchasing the parts in? If you're in US, do you have access to a Microcenter location?
Saudi Arabia/Eastern province.
If reusing any parts (including monitor(s)/keyboard/mouse/etc), what parts will you be reusing? Brands and models are appreciated.
Mouse and keyboard.
Will you be overclocking? If yes, are you interested in overclocking right away, or down the line? CPU and/or GPU?
Yes if I need the extra power, gpu and cpu.
Are there any specific features or items you want/need in the build? (ex: SSD, large amount of storage or a RAID setup, CUDA or OpenCL support, etc)
M.2 for os and ssd for storing games.
Do you have any specific case preferences (Size like ITX/microATX/mid-towefull-tower, styles, colors, window or not, LED lighting, etc), or a particular color theme preference for the components?
Mid tower, white theme.
Do you need a copy of Windows included in the budget? If you do need one included, do you have a preference?
No.
Extra info : the cheapest store for me to order from is newegg it will much appreciated if the build is from it
submitted by Loli72Hunter to buildapcforme [link] [comments]