The Daily Populous

Thursday August 16th, 2018 morning edition

image for White supremacist rally leader gets yelled at by his dad during livestream

White supremacist rally leader Jason Kessler was interrupted while filming a livestream on Tuesday by his father, who scolded his son for recording in his bedroom.

Kessler was filming an interview with Patrick Little, a neo-Nazi who ran an unsuccessful campaign for Senate in California.

Kessler’s father is heard to shout during the livestream, a clip of which was shared on Vox.

The livestream was originally posted on June 28, but clips from the video went viral this week following the "Unite the Right 2" rally.

Kessler organized the “Unite the Right 2” rally in Washington, D.C., last weekend to mark the one-year anniversary of the deadly Charlottesville rally.

Fewer than 30 white supremacists attended the event and were met by hundreds of counterprotesters.

He says in the video that he may have to start renting the boat out or sell it at a loss due to his expenses. »

Does drinking ice water burn calories?

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If you simply want to know if your body burns calories warming up the water, the answer is yes.

And unless your urine is coming out ice cold, your body must be raising the temperature of the water.

So to warm up all that water in the course of a day, your body burns 70,030 calories, or 70 Calories. »

Grand jury report: Priests ran child porn ring in Pittsburgh Diocese

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Robert Wolk, were part of a “ring of predatory priests” who raped children, shared intelligence on potential victims and manufactured child pornography in parishes and rectories.

According to Tuesday's report, Zula “engaged in violent sexual activity” with a child at a rectory in the Pittsburgh Diocese.

“Today, we would have handled the Zirwas case much differently,” an attorney for the Pittsburgh Diocese wrote in a response to the grand jury report. »

U.S. $23 trillion will be lost if temperatures rise four degrees by 2100

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Economic modelling suggests this is the reality facing us if we continue emitting greenhouse gases and allowing temperatures to rise unabated.

However, based on current emissions, climate models range in their predictions from a 3.2 degrees Celsius increase in global temperatures to a 5.9 degrees Celsius increase.

We examine both the 4 degrees Celsius and 3 degrees Celsius scenarios, compared to the 2 degrees Celsius case. »