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The_King

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  1. KUALA LUMPUR, July 23 — A Malaysian woman’s extramarital relationship with a foreigner came to light after she filed a police complaint against him for removing his condom mid-sex. Assistant Commissioner of police Ahmad Dzaffir Mohd Yussof said Kajang police received a complaint from a Malay woman last Saturday against a foreign man she met and with whom she had sex at an apartment in Cheras. He also acknowledged that the incident has been viralled on social media. The Kajang police chief related that prior to intercourse, the woman had told the foreigner they could have sex provided they used a condom. However, he ripped it off midway through the act. “Investigations found the woman made the police report for fear of contracting HIV and feeling cheated by the man. https://sg.news.yahoo.com/fearing-hiv-infection-woman-runs-064130403.html
  2. https://www.facebook.com/OfficialJerr/videos/697806610659100/
  3. GEORGE TOWN, July 23 — The Domestic Trade and Consumer Affairs Ministry (KPDNKK) found no elements of profiteering in the case of a woman who had paid RM937 for two Black Thorn and one Musang King durian. Penang KPDNKK deputy director Chin Ching Chung said the prices for the three durians were found to be reasonable without any profiteering after the enforcement team scrutinised the documents and costs related to the sale of the durians. “When we first received a complaint that the durian stall sold three durians — two Black Thorn and one D200 — for almost RM1,000, our enforcement team went to investigate the stall,” he said in a press conference at the KPDNKK office here. He said KPDNKK had issued a notice to the stall owners — operated by two men — and requested that they furnish the sales invoice, the sales record and business accounts to assist in investigations into the complaint. “The two owners cooperated and furnished all the required documents and after looking through the documents, we find that the durians were sold at a reasonable price with no elements of profiteering,” he said. However, a probe into the stall revealed that the stall had used confusing signages on the prices of the durians sold. “First, the signages were written in Chinese when it should be in Malay,” “Secondly, the Black Thorn durians were priced at between RM65 and RM95 per kilogram which is confusing as it did not state clearly the actual price for the durians,” he said. He said this method of pricing could confuse consumers and be manipulated by the stall owners to overcharge consumers. The two stall owners, a 42-year-old and a 52-year-old, were issued two compounds of RM1,000 each for two offences with regards to the price tag of the durians. “They were ordered to change the price list to Malay and to display the prices clearly so as not to confuse consumers,” he said. In June, a woman took to social media to complain that she was charged close to RM1,000 for two Black Thorns and one Musang King durian after she asked for the “biggest and tastiest” durians. Chin said throughout the durian season in Penang, KPDNKK has issued 10 compounds of about RM1,500 to durian stall owners. Seven of the compounds were for expired weighing scales while three others were for not displaying price lists on the durians. Chin said the enforcement team will continue to conduct regular checks on all durian sellers to ensure that they adhere to the law and do not overcharge consumers. https://sg.news.yahoo.com/penang-authorities-rm937-three-durians-123042270.html
  4. hope they ban it, or make them be responsible if there a fire, and they have to pay for everything
  5. Results from a new study may have bad news for chili addicts, with researchers finding that eating a spicy diet may be linked to an increased risk of dementia. Carried out by researchers from Qatar, Australia, and the USA, the new study looked at 4,582 Chinese adults aged over the age of 55 and followed them from 1991 to 2006. Chili intake, which included both fresh and dried chili peppers but did not include sweet capsicum or black pepper, was assessed six times during the study using a three-day record of dietary intake. Cognitive function was assessed four times during the 15-year period. The findings, published in the journal Nutrients, showed that those who consistently ate more than 50 grams of chili a day appeared to have almost double the risk of memory decline and poor cognition compared to those who didn't consume chili. A decline in memory also appeared to be stronger in participants with a low body mass index (BMI) than those with a high BMI. Participants who ate a lot of chili also tended to have a lower income and a lower BMI and were more physically active compared to non-consumers. The researchers suggest that people of normal body weight may be more sensitive to chili intake than those who are overweight, which could explain the impact of chili on memory and weight. They added that education levels may also play a role in cognitive decline -- and is a factor which requires further research. Capsaicin, the active component in chili, has previously been found to have a positive effect on health by speeding up metabolism and fat loss and inhibiting vascular disorders. To the authors' knowledge, this is the first longitudinal population study to investigate how chili intake could affect cognitive function. "Chili consumption was found to be beneficial for body weight and blood pressure in our previous studies. However, in this study, we found adverse effects on cognition among older adults," said lead author Dr. Zumin Shi from Qatar University. "Chili is one of the most commonly used spices in the world and particularly popular in Asia compared to European countries," added researcher Dr. Ming Li. "In certain regions of China, such as Sichuan and Hunan, almost one in three adults consume spicy food every day." The researchers note that the mechanisms linking chili intake and cognitive function decline are still not fully known, adding that more studies are needed to investigate further, as well as to test whether reducing chili intake can prevent cognitive decline. https://sg.news.yahoo.com/chili-lovers-might-higher-risk-cognitive-decline-finds-103842350.html
  6. https://www.facebook.com/popcorn.com.my/videos/465183744005080/
  7. The GX-5 Extreme Swing and Trampoline Bungy, for the uninitiated, are two adrenaline-spiking attractions in Singapore‘s bustling nightlife district of Clarke Quay. Many tourists with an interest in giving themselves a scare have attempted the Extreme Swing ride, even with its Extremely Expensive price of S$45 per person. But for locals, it’s no big deal, especially when you’ve seen the contraption launch and heard the shrieks one too many times during a drinking sesh by the river. Enter the latest vid to go viral, featuring a bemused bungee worker accompanying a young boy on the ride just to help ease his fears. The clip, which has made the rounds on Twitter since it went up yesterday, was posted by the employee who said she strapped on to go along with the terrified tourist from Indonesia because “he was scared to go alone.” Aww. Adorably, the boy’s reactions when the ride first kicked off with a whoosh were priceless. Think arms and legs flailing, and hands tightly gripping the safety harness for dear life, while the staff member yells in a more restrained manner and visibly relaxes soon after. Props to the young sir for bravely stepping up to the plate and conquering his fears.
  8. SINGAPORE - A suspected World War II bomb was found by a construction worker in a Geylang street near Aljunied MRT station on Tuesday (July 23). The worker was digging the grounds of a half-constructed building in Lorong 23 when he made the discovery at around 9.15am. Police were called to the scene at 10am, and by 12.15pm, the entire street was cordoned off. Seven police vehicles were spotted there. Officers from the Singapore Armed Forces’ Explosive Ordnance Disposal (EOD) team were at the scene. By 1.15pm, the cordon had been scaled back to just the construction site. The EOD officers were seen leaving the site 15 minutes later, while around 30 construction workers were seen taking shelter under the nearby MRT track. The safety officer of the construction site, who wanted to be known only as Mr Subari, confirmed that the object, estimated to be about 30cm long, was not a live bomb. He said the construction firm contacted a third-party specialist to remove and dispose of it by 6.30pm. Work at the construction site was stopped for the day. Mr Roslan Abdul Ghani, 58, a driver who works in a building next to the site of the discovery, said: “The police came into our building and asked us to evacuate the place at around 11.30am.” This is not the first time a war relic has been found in the vicinity. In 2012, another World War II bomb was found at the junction of Lorong 22 and Guillemard Road, a few roads away from the site of yesterday’s finding. It was found on a patch of grass between a disused four-storey apartment and a drain. https://www.straitstimes.com/singapore/police-cordon-at-geylang-lorong-23-after-suspected-wwii-bomb-found
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