Fort night With the new Chonkers off-road tires, fans should have more time to easily browse the most rugged terrain on the map. Epic Games has released a new trailer that shows the actual usage of the tires. It looks like this will make the player’s travel easier and also make things more confusing! In the trailer, we can use the off-road option to see several different vehicle types, including semi-automatic, sports car, pickup truck, etc. After being equipped, we can see that the vehicle has more space to cover. The end of the video even shows a car driving on a hillside!
The trailer can be found in the Tweet embedded below.
Designed to deal with the harshest driving conditions, Chonkers off-road tires make off-road driving of any vehicle easier 🚗
The new tires are now available in the game, so players will be able to personally observe the tires in advertising. It’s not hard to imagine the potential impact they might have on the game and how it can make things more exciting. On Twitter, many fans quickly pointed out that the tires did not match the “Primal” theme of this season, but Epic Games didn’t seem to mind, it was enough for most players!
In addition to the new tires, today Epic Games also announced horizon Zero dawn.From the subject, the role is more suitable Fort night Chapter 2, Season 6, given her tendency to use weapons. Aloy will join other guest stars this season, including Lara Croft. In fact, these two video game characters will also appear in Team Up! The limited time mode will start on April 16.Readers can find more information about Aloy and what fans expect of her Fort nightRight here.
Have you been enjoying the new season Fort night So far? What do you think of off-road tires?Let us know in the comments or share your thoughts directly on Twitter at Mar Talk about everything about the game!
Historians say the more than 200 newly discovered documents could provide new insights into Western Australia’s earliest European history and pre-settlement Indigenous culture.
Kept for nearly 200 years in the NSW State Archives, many of the reports, journals and ledgers have not been seen since they arrived in Sydney in the 1820s and 1830s.
A team of six historians, archaeologists and experts on Indigenous Australian culture, including Notre Dame University senior lecturer in archeology and history, Shane Burke, hopes the document will deepen knowledge of WA history.
He said the initial written reports on the Noongar Aboriginal language, contained in the diary found among the files, could also be of great historical value.
French fears prompted a settlement race
Brig Amity landed on King George Sound, now Albany, on Boxing Day in 1826.
A crew of sailors, soldiers and convicts had left Sydney less than two months earlier, tasked with establishing the continent’s first western settlement – an area that, at the time, was still known as “New Holland”.
Led by Major Edmund Lockyer, the settlers likely believed that their task was equally important and urgent.
Fearing that the French had plans to settle in the west, settler groups were dispatched along the continent’s north and south coasts to set up military outposts and assert British ownership of the entire continent.
Within weeks of arriving in King George Sound on WA’s south coast, some of the area’s first permanent buildings had been built, and the British flag was raised.
Hidden away for nearly two centuries
Although these details were previously published, it is the records that were recently discovered, unpublished, and in the recently restored era that are what excited historians.
The 210 documents are part of a summary, which Dr Burke knows is stored somewhere in the NSW State Archives, and which he wants to find before WA’s bicentennial in 2026.
After asking archivists to search for documents, the document was found last year among many other items.
They haven’t been opened since being stored in a warehouse in the 19th century.
Funded by the WA Heritage Foundation, a team from the University of Notre Dame, the University of Western Australia and the University of New England are now planning to research the document in the coming months.
Each has been digitally scanned and sent to them by the NSW State Archives.
They are understood to include details such as the names of the state’s first white settlers, the first trials and the sentences handed down to offenders.
They also contain the area’s first census, and details of land clearing and its first buildings.
For Dr Burke, maps and reports of the area could aid him in another project on the south coast – finding the foundations of WA’s first permanent building, which he believes is underground in popular Albany park.
Overview of early Indigenous culture
Dr Burke said the initial written reports of the Noongar Aboriginal language were a very interesting discovery.
The Noongar are a traditional Indigenous community in southwest Australia.
The Menang community, who lived in the vicinity of the King George Sound area, quickly became acquainted with the settlers and helped them find water and animals for hunting in the unspoiled coastal areas.
Dr Burke said among the reports his team received was the diary of Philip Parker King, who visited the area years before the settlement and documented his experiences with Menang.
The journal contains transcripts of conversations with Aboriginal people.
Dr Burke said the information contained in the document could improve how Western Australians think about their country’s earliest European history and about the people who lived here before the white settlers arrived.
History buffs are giving a helping hand
It took the team quite a long time to read and transcribe each of the more than 200 documents.
Due to variations in the quality of the handwriting, Dr Burke describes the process as being closer to translation than transcription for some texts.
To ease the burden, the team intends to offer historic communities across the country the opportunity to help – and potentially discover some of the history that was lost along the way.
Teams will be given access to these documents online and tasked with recording what they find.
Sharing the workload will increase the number of eyes working on the project from a dozen to potentially hundreds.
“With everyone’s help, we will be able to translate and copy it,” said Dr Burke.
“These documents will add to the amount of material we have.”
Dr Burke said he hoped the new information would contribute to WA’s bicentennial celebrations by the end of this decade.
Over the past year, food trucks have been the safer choice for many of us who want to eat out. One of the chefs from Wind River Indian Reservation started his own food truck serving Indigenous cuisine.
Goose’s Kitchen is one of the eight finalists The Challenge of Starting the River of Wind, competition between startup businesses for funding. The business is planned to be up and running in August and feature healthy Indigenous cuisine.
Leslie Spoonhunter has been cooking all her life. He’s North Arapaho and notices his food truck has a rotating menu.
“Choke cherry gravy, Indian Tacos, I want to have buffalo, deer and reindeer on the menu. Our ancestors used big game day after day. They harvested berries and whatever else they could find,” said Spoonhunter.
Spoonhunter was taught by his family how to cook, and hopes to pass what he learned to his children to keep the tradition alive.
Spoonhunter also graduated with his culinary degree this month. She said that she wanted to continue cooking the way she was taught to prepare food and help unite people with her cooking.
“We have a family motto. We have a big family. Our motto is ‘meet for food’. My aunt and mother taught me how to cook through life and how to bring people together,” he said.
Spoonhunter said his menu would provide healthier food choices for people.
ISLAMABAD: Prime Minister Imran Khan Friday reiterates in categorical terms that trade with India cannot continue and relations cannot be normalized unless Jammu and Illegally Occupied Kashmir (IIOJ & K) India regains its constitutional status and Kashmir is granted their right to determine fate alone. .
He said this while chairing a ministerial meeting on relations with India with a major focus on the plight of Kashmiris and the lingering Kashmir dispute. Minister of Foreign Affairs Shah Mehmood Qureshi, Minister of Planning Asad Umar, Minister of Human Rights Dr. Shireen Mazari and other senior officials attended the meeting.
Secret sources of the meeting said foreign ministry officials briefed the meeting on the overall situation and trade relations with India. Several proposals were also filed by the ministry on trade relations with India.
Referring to the ECC summary on imports of cotton, yarn and sugar, the prime minister explained that any kind of trade with India was only possible after India withdrew its illegal and unconstitutional measures on 5 August 2019 and restored India’s constitutional status. Kashmir.
He stressed that in the current circumstances, trade with India would give the Kashmiris the wrong impression. The meeting reaffirmed the government’s stated position on the Kashmir issue and relations with India.
Likewise, the prime minister stated that normal relations with New Delhi were only possible after giving Kashmiris their right to self-determination in line with the UNSC resolutions.
Meanwhile, Imran Khan chaired a meeting on improving communication in Gilgit-Baltistan. Federal Minister for Kashmir and Gilgit-Baltistan Ali Amin Gandapur, Minister of Information Technology Aminul Haq, Chief Minister of Gilgit-Baltistan Muhammad Khalid Khurshid and other senior officials attended the meeting.
The meeting discussed various projects and related issues to further improve communication and internet facilities in the region. Responding to the meeting, the prime minister said the government was committed to the development of Gilgit-Baltistan. He added that a historic building package for the Gilgit-Baltistan development has been approved, opening a new chapter of development in the region.
The prime minister said for tourism promotion in the region, there needs to be 3G and 4G services available in the region so that young people can learn online through information technology and develop their skills. The prime minister said that the government has paid special attention to improving connectivity in Gilgit-Baltistan compared to the past.
Australia’s Covid-19 response has been the envy of many countries with Dr. Fauci recently praised the country for being a world leader in “the containment and management of an emerging variant”. As well as a few brief lockouts in certain states, most Australians have been enjoying a relatively normal life with a Broadway production Hamilton recently opening in Sydney with a full-capacity theater.
As of March 23, 2020, Australia only had five new cases of Covid-19. The majority of these new cases are not from community transmission but from a hotel quarantine system housing Australians returning from overseas. Even after experiencing a second spike in cases last year, Australia is quickly learning from its mistakes and cases have never increased by more than 1,000 for a population of 25.36 million. All of this was achieved without vaccination. Australia only started its vaccination program on 21 February 2021, but as you can see in the chart below (Figure 1) cases have remained low for almost six months. While Australia does have considerable advantages in terms of geographic isolation and population density, there is still much we can learn from their responses. Australia’s success proves that a strong public health response enforced by a democratic government focused on vigilant testing, tracking and quarantine is key to fighting the pandemic. Below I have outlined some key lessons from the Australian response that can be applied globally.
1) Acting fast and decisively based on incoming data
When Covid-19 first became a real threat to Australia in March last year, the Federal government responded quickly to closing international borders and implemented a mandatory home isolation program for returning Australian citizens. Police were dispatched to homes to check whether returning travelers were complying with quarantine requirements and when violations were discovered, Australia immediately shifted to a mandatory hotel quarantine system where hotel rooms are often guarded by the police or the military. States and territories also temporarily closed their borders for the first time since 1919 during the Spanish flu pandemic.
This initial border closure halted the rapid spread of the virus and allowed Australia to establish a testing and tracking system that was not immediately overwhelmed and therefore highly effective in controlling the spread of the virus. Closing national borders also means that states like New South Wales and Western Australia can reopen their local economies after only two months of lockdown. State progress does not affect the entire country. State and territorial borders have now reopened but international borders remain closed due to variant threats. Australia has also imposed restrictions on incoming international flights carrying returning nationals to ensure the quarantine system is not overwhelmed. Although this has been an effective policy, it is not without controversy. About 40,000 Australians are currently stranded overseas, in dire need of space on limited flights that are considered a violation of human rights by several.
Australia’s lockdown restrictions and behavioral security protocols were also rapidly enforced. While the restrictions vary between states and rural and urban residents, they are clearly communicated through daily televised press conferences, signboards and public advertisements and further media reach. Non-essential businesses close immediately, everyone is given a limited radius they cannot leave except for essential work, medical or nursing appointments, and households are not allowed to mingle with a few exceptions. Anyone found violating these restrictions face a sizeable fine. Easing these restrictions and ultimately restricting indoor and outdoor encounters was associated with a reduction in infection rates. This provides Australians with a clear and logical way to reopen and encourage compliance.
This swift and decisive action has enabled Australia to achieve zero cases at any given stage of the pandemic. When there is a slight increase in cases (usually from workers at quarantine hotels) they have systems in place to track exposures and lock down specific areas over several days. With a very low number of cases, the media were able to publish exposure location visited by infected people in addition to traditional contact tracing. Despite some complaints, the public happily complied with this brief lockdown because they knew they would soon return to their normal, luxurious life.
2) Bipartisan unity is essential for emergency response
Australia’s two main political parties are clearly closer to the center than Republicans and Democrats, but have grown more and more aggressively in the last 10 years, with laws frequently bogged down in both Houses of Parliament. However, when Covid-19 struck, they put their differences aside to work on a unified pandemic response. Although Australia’s current conservative government usually clashes with the trade union movement, they recognize that union cooperation will be essential in implementing their emergency measures and giving them a role in shaping policy.
Early in the pandemic, the federal government introduced a $ 130 billion dollar economic bailout that included a six-month wage subsidy scheme. The law was passed through Parliament in just one sitting day to provide assistance to Australians who need it most. Country leaders met in March 2020 to coordinate their response and form a National Cabinet that will share data and strategies. Conservative Prime Minister Scott Morrison also preached a message of unity, saying “There is no blue or red team. There are no unions or bosses. There are only Australians now ”. A political ceasefire between the parties did not last longer than the crisis stage of the pandemic but was important in the early days.
3) Social capital builds public trust
While Australians will always find much to criticize about their government, including their poor record on climate change, immigration policies and reconciliation with Indigenous people, there is always a basic level of trust in government because of the basic social support of all citizens. receive. Australians will never think twice about the price tag associated with a Covid-19 test or avoid emergency rooms for fear of bankruptcy. This is all thanks to Australia’s universal health care known as Medicare.
Australia was an early leader in Covid-19 testing when the Peter Doherty Institute in Melbourne was founded the first laboratory outside of China to successfully grow the coronavirus of the patient sample. It provides international laboratories with vital information to help fight the virus. Australia was one of the first countries to implement a drive-through COVID-19 testing clinic in March 2020. This means that Australians can confidently access Covid-19 testing whenever needed through a health system they trust. Even as case rates start to fall or hit zero, Australia remains wary of testing, nearly 15 million Covid-19 tests have been carried out, the equivalent of more than half of the country’s population. But countries cannot rely on an accessible health system alone to fight a pandemic. Countries such as France have universal health care systems and have failed to control some of the waves of infection as can be seen in the graph (Figure 2) below. Accessible health care needs to be paired with vigilant public health measures and social support.
In addition to a strong health system, businesses and employees are provided with rapid economic assistance. The Jobkeeper program pays biweekly salaries (up to $ 1500.00) for employees such as hotel workers who were unable to work during the lockdown period, so they can continue their work seamlessly when the economy reopens. The Job Seekers Program provides unemployment benefits. This social support, combined with consistent and clear communication, builds trust in the government’s response and consequently on public compliance. Australians are known for their rebellious nature, often describing themselves as “larrikin”. Yet very few Australians have protested against the use of masks and the restrictions and approval ratings have swelled for leaders (even those previously unpopular) even during the toughest of lockdowns.
4) Meaningfully engaging with different communities to find out what they need.
Indigenous Australians have worse health outcomes than other Australians, with a life expectancy 8 years a little from non-Indigenous Australians. When Covid-19 hit, they insisted on going it alone response and the government listens once and provides the resources. The remarkable result was that Indigenous Australians were six times less likely to catch Covid-19 and there were no deaths. Only 148 contracted disease, and only 15 percent of these people are hospitalized. Remote communities closed to outsiders, food provided to limit travel, and information campaigns full of humor and Indigenous value. A passion for protecting older people is a major part of that response. Hopefully, Australia will use the success of this program as a stepping stone to addressing other Indigenous health outcomes.
Australia’s worst outbreak is in the state of Victoria, partly because migrant communities living in public housing are unable to access public health information or signage in their own language. A critical mistake that could have been avoided with better community involvement by the government or local health authorities. This pandemic has taught all of us the benefits of engaging with different communities to better understand their needs and or why they are not responding to certain policies or initiatives. These are lessons we can use not only in the face of a pandemic but also to address other health inequalities.