The Daily Populous

Monday April 22nd, 2019 morning edition

image for Ugandan President wants to ban oral sex; says the mouth is for eating

The president of Uganda has said he wants to ban the nation’s citizens from practising oral sex because ‘the mouth is for eating’.

President Yoweri Museveni blamed ‘outsiders’ for trying to convince Ugandans to perform oral sex on one another – and said he was issuing a public ‘warning’ about it.

He told press: ‘Let me take this opportunity to warn our people publicly about the wrong practices indulged in and promoted by some of the outsiders.

Ugandan President, Yoweri Museveni Source: Getty Images.

‘One of them is what they call oral sex.

The mouth is for eating, not for sex.We know the address of sex, we know where sex is,’ he said.

In 2014, after introducing the law, Museveni said oral sex could cause worms. »

26 U.S. states ban or restrict local broadband initiatives

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But this isn’t an option for everyone, as 26 states either severely restrict or outright ban community broadband initiatives.

According to a new report by comparison site Broadbandnow, 26 states have implemented laws that prohibit or severely limit community broadband projects.

While the Community Broadband Act of 2018 was ultimately unsuccessful, it’s at least a sign that this is an issue that Congress is aware of. »

Rampant Chinese cheating exposed at the Boston Marathon

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If it feels like you’ve heard about Chinese marathon runners being less than honest, you’d be right.

The report quoted veteran marathon runner Wang Yiping as saying, “The Boston Marathon has very strict guidelines…and you must reach their lowest threshold to successfully register.

The investigation further claimed that these allegations, if true, “would shock the global running community, and completely dishonor Chinese runners”. »

Notre Dame fire pledges inflame yellow vest protesters

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While the protests started out peacefully, almost with a carnival-like atmosphere, violence erupted as thousands of demonstrators approached the Place de la Republique.

In fact, in some ways, the fire on Monday inflamed some protesters because of the hundreds of millions of euros raised immediately afterwards to restore the 850-year-old Notre Dame.

"It's difficult to say the protests are no longer legitimate because of the Notre Dame fire," Aphatie said. »