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seven last won the day on August 4

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About seven

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  1. You gonna love this milf freedom fighter lunatic republican Karen lying and making laws up as she pleases. FTBA I have lived in Orange county and this type of people actually exists there. Lenka Koloma (R), who claims to be from the "Freedom to Breathe Agency" confronts grocery store supervisor Liz Chavez (L) in a supermarket in Orange County, California on August 7, 2020.
  2. To not wreck the society and its citizens? Theres no way Germany or any modern progressive country would do that. Third world countries might do it out of fear and ignorance though.
  3. Yeah, that should work out just fine. 1000s of drunk thais. What could possibly go wrong.
  4. Because it's not a sustainable solution. In the long run, I think NZ is worst off in the world. "Prof Ekstrom added that evidence from elsewhere indicated that lockdowns were unsustainable. ‘You go crazy after a while,’ she said. 'Lockdown is a blunt, unsustainable and harmful instrument over any prolonged period, especially damaging for younger populations, wider healthcare and the economy, with poorer people hit hardest. Closing down primary schools especially is a huge mistake.’ Prof Ekstrom believes Stockholm, currently down to ‘two or three’ patients in intensive care in its infectious disease hospitals, may be coming close to herd immunity as shown by the sustained fall in critically ill patients and fatalities – and that this is a consequence of avoiding lockdown. " https://www.dailymail.co.uk/news/article-8607731/Why-Sweden-pilloried-world-refusing-lock-having-laugh.html
  5. seven


    Oops: Why Sweden, pilloried by the whole world for refusing to lock down - with schools staying open and no face mask laws - may be having the last laugh as experts say Stockholm is close to achieving herd immunity An official inquiry found almost half of Sweden’s Covid-19 deaths by end of June took place in elderly care homes concentrated in 40 of the country’s 290 municipalities. Yet despite this failure, Prof Franks sees lockdown as ‘a very blunt instrument’. So when I asked this thoughtful British expert if his host nation’s strategy was a success, he paused before replying carefully: ‘Sweden accidentally did not get a lot wrong.’ This sounds a strange response when the country’s fatality rate is so many times higher than all three of its Scandinavian neighbours (although lower than Britain). But Prof Franks pointed out that, according to the Imperial College model that sparked Britain’s sudden lockdown, Sweden should have seen between 42,000 and 85,000 deaths. So far, this country of 10.1 million people has seen 5,763 fatalities, despite the care home carnage and initial high infection rates in some migrant communities. The World Health Organisation warns the impact may be felt for decades. ‘Many countries that believed they were past the worst are grappling with new outbreaks,’ said director general Tedros Adhanom Ghebreyesus. ‘Some that were less affected in the earliest weeks are now seeing escalating numbers of cases and deaths.’ Yet Sweden is seeing a sustained drop in cases, with some experts even suggesting it may be close to herd immunity in the capital Stockholm. The number of deaths, new cases and patients in intensive care has fallen dramatically. On one key measure – percentage change in new confirmed cases over the past fortnight relative to the previous 14 days – Sweden is down more than a third. This contrasts with sharp rises in neighbouring Denmark, Finland and Norway, along with countries such as Belgium, France, Germany, Italy, Spain and the UK. 'Lockdown is a blunt, unsustainable and harmful instrument over any prolonged period, especially damaging for younger populations, wider healthcare and the economy, with poorer people hit hardest. Closing down primary schools especially is a huge mistake.’ Meanwhile, the latest data suggests Sweden is suffering less severe economic trauma than most major European nations, while it has, almost uniquely among Western countries, kept schools open. So what is the truth about the bold but controversial Swedish stance that sets it apart from most other developed nations? Tegnell openly told me that, like all global experts, he was ‘shooting in the dark’ when this new disease erupted, and he admitted that he expected to see spikes, especially when people return indoors as it gets colder in the autumn. We spoke after the release of data showing that Sweden’s economy, which grew marginally in the first quarter of this year, shrunk more than at any point since the Second World War during the pandemic’s three-month peak. Yet it outperformed most key rivals. It fell 8.6 per cent over the second quarter compared with a 12 per cent fall across the Eurozone. Analysts fear the UK economy may shrink 20 per cent over this period. ‘It’s grim by any normal standards but compared with other parts of Europe they have done well,’ said David Oxley, senior Europe analyst at Capital Economics. Sweden’s big exporters are seeing profits decline smaller than anticipated while there are fewer bankruptcies than feared. There are, of course, vociferous Swedish critics of this strategy designed to slow rather than stop the spread of coronavirus, including 25 academics who wrote to an American newspaper saying it led to ‘death, grief and suffering’. There has been fury from people whose relatives died in the care home fiasco. And I came across eight noisy protesters outside a Tegnell press conference demanding the imposition of face masks. Nicholas Aylott, a political scientist at Sodertorn University, said the approach adopted under a centre-Left coalition government confused the opposition. ‘The Right has been discomforted by the Left’s discovery of libertarianism,’ he said. https://www.dailymail.co.uk/news/article-8607731/Why-Sweden-pilloried-world-refusing-lock-having-laugh.html
  6. seven

    Thigh Land

    This is pure comedy gold. Go Donnie, you ignorant fuckstick. He can't even pronounce a national park in his country. Yo-semites.
  7. seven


    And all people do that? Not that it matters though. Sorry, I disagree with you. No pombem.
  8. seven


    Yup. Lying probably. Correctomundo. They don't.
  9. Nice lineup. Yorkky is the next supastar. Very sweet person.
  10. seven


    Ok, thanks for your answer. Dec 14-22 is too late, imo. I think it was around before that, November or even October and started in Wuhan. I tested negative for antibodies last week, btw. I am pretty sure I had it either in December or May. Maybe I did. I only know one person who have antibodies. She was very sick with high fever, body pains, cough and most distinguishing symptoms were a complete loss of taste and smell. She, in her forties, recovered fine after two weeks with no persisting symptoms.
  11. seven


    Coronavirus did come from bats, say WHO scientists sent to Wuhan https://www.yahoo.com/news/coronavirus-bats-wuhan-world-health-organization-112507142.html August 4, 2020, 1:25 PM The coronavirus outbreak came from bats and was probably passed to humans through another intermediary animal "host", World Health Organization (WHO) scientists have concluded. The team of WHO experts visited the city of Wuhan, understood to be the epicentre of the COVID-19 pandemic, to probe the origins of the virus and how it spread across the world. Scientists believe the virus jumped from animals to humans at a “wet market” in Wuhan. Rxpharm, what is your opinion on where ( country) Covid-19 originated from? Would be interesting to know.
  12. seven


    What say you, QG? Good Covid-19 News From Italy...and Sweden https://www.yahoo.com/news/good-covid-19-news-italy-053810746.html (Bloomberg Opinion) -- The lifting of Covid-19 lockdowns around the world was never going to be easy. But as infections are flaring up from Spain to Australia, it’s worth noting that two of the hardest-hit countries at the pandemic’s peak — Italy and Sweden — are keeping the virus’s spread under control. Daily confirmed cases in both nations are now averaging at around 200 each, well below their respective peaks, with no rebound in sight and no strain on hospitals. By contrast, the daily case count in Spain rose past 2,000 last week and France’s surpassed 1,000. This is by no means a second wave, but it’s worth asking what Italy and Sweden might be doing differently to manage the virus. These countries once stood out for the wrong reasons. Italy was the first European country hit by a Covid-19 surge and the first to impose a draconian lockdown. Sweden took a more liberal and controversial approach — at odds even with other Nordic countries — that kept schools open and broadly stuck to recommendations on social distancing and self-isolation rather than forced quarantine. While Italy’s lockdown arguably saved lives, it came late. Sweden’s, meanwhile, never came at all. On a per-capita basis, Italy’s death toll of more than 35,154 comes to about 600 per 1 million people, as does Sweden’s 5,743. Still, in the current post-peak phase, with Italy gradually reopening its economy and Sweden maintaining its policy, both countries seem to have found their stride in living with the virus. There’s no quick fix or perfect template for Covid-19, and everyone makes mistakes. Italy’s closure of schools came with a huge cost that brought little benefit, while Sweden’s botched handling of care homes for the elderly probably led to deaths that could have been avoided. But as we move into a new phase of this pandemic the two countries are clearly worth watching.
  13. seven


    I thought this nation and their accomplishments /contributions to the world deserves its own thread rather than spam the different covid-19 threads. While no one was looking they invaded Hong Kong again during the pandemic. Heres one of their favourite hobbies:
  14. Right, thanks. re: Casino. I know a good part of the hard earned cash some of the ladymen extract from farangs goes right back into that type of thai economy. One lost 50K on one occasion "Why I'm not lucky?" she cried.
  15. This is on hershey highway before the casino, same side, walking towards soi Buakhao? I always liked that place but never went inside.
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