SUN SUNI KHABAR APRIL 24TH, 2016
Senator Sherrod Brown of Ohio is a relatively accessible fellow, but when asked for an interview on the subject of the schisms in his Democratic Party, his schedule was full. Instead, he sent a statement that the Hillary Clinton-Bernie Sanders presidential primary battle was strengthening the party in contrast with the “divisive” Republican fight. He’s right about the Republicans. The personal invective and policy splits threaten to tear the party apart and produce an electoral cataclysm in November. Yet that is obscuring serious problems on the Democratic side: deep divisions on policy and an almost certain nominee, Mrs. Clinton, who if not for Donald J. Trump would be the most unpopular presidential front-runner in recent times.
GUNMAN DEAD AFTER INJURING 2 STUDENTS
Captain Bradley Grimm was based at al-Asad airbase in the western Iraqi province of Anbar when he provided intelligence to his superiors that allowed them to foil the attempted bombing of a school in Denmark. In addition to his duties, Grimm gathered intelligence from documents captured in Iraq which mentioned the use of homemade explosives to attack a Danish school. He was awarded the Danish Defense Medal for Special Meritorious Effort by the Danish Chief of Defense in the Danish embassy.
'HUNTSMAN' FLOPS'; 'JUNGLE BOOK' ROARS
Universal's big-budget fairy tale falls flat in another miss for actor Chris Hemsworth; Tom Hanks' 'A Hologram for the King' easily beats 'Elvis & Nixon' at the specialty box office. Without Kristen Stewart as Snow White, Universal's The Huntsman: Winter's War flopped at the North American box office, grossing $20.1 million from 3,792 theaters despite a net budget of $115 million.Rather, The Jungle Book remained king of the multiplex as it raced past the $500 million mark globally. The Jon Favreau-directed film continued to defy expectations in its second weekend, falling a scant 41 percent to $60.8 million from 4,028 theaters for a 10-day domestic total of $191.5 million.
USING SEAWATER FOR HEATING?
It is known that using renewable energy saves money and helps the environment that is why the Alaska SeaLife Center made a way to convert using fossil fuel to renewable seawater to heat and cool the center. The Alaska SeaLife Center in Seward announced April 22 that 98 percent of heating and cooling within the center is no longer using fossil fuel; instead, it converted into an alternative low-cost energy derived from seawater.