John Barnes Defend Liam Neeson on Racism


Liam Neeson news are all over the news, what he said to the journalist and how ashamed he was he felt this way and how angry he was at the time and his anger lasted a week, but as he said no violence took place at the end. It was an honest confession to a wrong person i guess and my first thought was " Oh my God he is a racist " and I never expected him to be one But Hold on i took a step back and ....


Read More About Racism

United Nations plot to depopulate 95% of the world by 2030



The United Nations for some people conjure up images of a benevolent organization intended for the preservation of human life wherever conflict occurs, and of encouraging international cooperation and peace. Far from this peaceful image, however, is their little-publicized plan to depopulate 95% of the world by 2030. Thus, it is no wild conspiracy theory, but fact.

And they called this UN plot: Agenda 21.


Read More About Agenda 21

Housing Eviction and What to Do



COMING OUT


kids came out to their parents, on average, at age 17, with some coming out as young as 14 This is a good thing — a sign of progress — and it should be applauded. Indeed, it makes sense that gays and lesbians want to come out to their parents. Research findings suggest that for openly gay kids, having a strong relationship with parents is good for their mental health and self-esteem, and may inoculate them from suicidal feelings, substance abuse, and risky sex.



 
 

You Are Not Doctor Who

Look After Your Heart

Small Devices, Big Job

Before surviving a heart attack, I knew virtually nothing about pacemakers (they were just something that old people have to get, right?) and absolutely nothing about the cardiac device called implantable cardioverter defibrillators, or ICDs.

“A pacemaker is a small device that’s placed under the skin of your chest or abdomen to help control abnormal heart rhythms. This device uses electrical pulses to prompt the heart to beat at a normal rate. Pacemakers are used to treat heart rhythms that are too slow, fast, or irregular. These abnormal heart rhythms are called arrhythmias. Pacemakers can relieve some symptoms related to arrhythmias, such as fatigue or fainting. A pacemaker can help a person who has an abnormal heart rhythm resume a more active lifestyle.

“An ICD is a small device placed in your chest or abdomen if you have an irregular heartbeat or are at risk for sudden cardiac arrest. It sends electrical pulses or shocks to the heart when it senses any abnormalities in heartbeat. For example, if a patient with an ICD has an irregular heartbeat or goes into sudden cardiac arrest, the device will send a shock to the heart to restore normal heart rhythm. ICDs can be life-saving, as cardiac arrest can cause death within minutes if not treated.

“The biggest difference between an ICD and pacemaker is that an ICD continually monitors heart rhythm and can send low- or high-energy electrical pulses to correct an abnormal heart rhythm. ICDs will initially send low-energy pulses to restore heart rhythm, but switch to high-energy pulses when the low-energy shocks are ineffective.

“Pacemakers, however, only give low-energy electrical pulses to restore regular heartbeat. “Therefore, ICDs are more effective in patients at high-risk for or with a history of sudden cardiac arrest, who may need these more powerful, high-energy electrical pulses to restore their regular heartbeat.”



DRUGS and THE GAY COMMUNITY




That's a subject worth mention. There is a stereotype that gay men use recreational drugs. While research tells us that sexual minorities, including gay men, may be more likely to use drugs, and at higher risk for substance use problems and addictions, the truth is that many gay men do not use drugs. For example, statistics showing that a third of gay men use drugs also indicate that twice as many do not.

Most of the focus of research into substance use in sexual minorities has been with gay men, largely because of concerns about HIV in the gay community. Research has shown that some gay men engage in dangerous party and play activities, during which substance use, and particularly the use of crystal meth, has been combined with unsafe sex, including sex with multiple partners. Yet research has also shown that one of many myths about gay meth use is that these activities are common among gay men — in reality, only a minority of gay men take meth and have unsafe sex.


Read More on Drugs & Gay Community

ENTERTAINMENT & HISTORY Plus MORE


All the News updated daily, easy to follow by just clicking on the picture








 

DEBATES & FACTS


Knowing your History is Knowing Who You Are


 

History of Islam
A Question She Shouldn't Ask

Debate About Gay Rights
UN Against Homophobia


UK, London Based Gay Charities


A List of Gay charities most of them based in London but you can have access from anywhere in UK. They help a lot of gay men in the past and they continue doing this today and hopefully for many years to follow. Any issues you may have small or big contact them and they will guide you to the right direction.



Stonewall

www.stonewall.org.uk

Terrence Higgins Trust

https://www.tht.org.uk

Gay Charities

www.gaytoz.com/gay_charities.asp

Stonewall

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Stonewall

LGBT

www.lgbt.uk.org

The Edystone Trust

www.eddystone.org.uk

London Friend

www.londonfriend.org.uk

LGBT People

www.ageuk.org.uk

Shelter Legal England

www.england.shelter.org.uk

Opening Doors London

openingdoorslondon.org.uk

Positevely UK

positivelyuk.org

Gay & Lesbian Parenting

www.fflag.org.uk

GMFA Health Equality & Rights Organisation

www.lgbthero.org.uk/gmfa

Mosaic LGBT

www.mosaicyouth.org.uk

The Kaleidoscope Trust

www.kaleidoscopetrust.com

Centred LGBTQ

www.centred.org.uk

GAYS IN THE CITY

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