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HBO Friends: The Reunion (2021) English [Subtitles Added] Download | 480p [350MB] | 720p [900MB]

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✅ Download HBO Friends: The Reunion (2021) English [Subtitles Added] available to download in 480p, 720p, 1080p qualities. 480p in 350MB720p in 900MB, 1080p in 2.1GB in MKV Format. This Hollywood movie based on Comedy , romance labels. The main stars of the movie are Jennifer AnistonMatthew PerryCourteney Cox.

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Mom and dad try and break up Brooke and Danny by setting her up with Diego and Benjamin who takes her jet skiing and Conga dancing.

Download HBO Friends: The Reunion Movie English [Subtitles Added] Bluray Print Download 480p | 720p | 1080p – AllMoviesHub.in

Movie Information

Name: HBO Friends: The Reunion

Release Year: 2021

Language: English [Subtitles Added]

Resolution: 480p | 720p | 1080p

Size: 350MB | 900MB | 2.1GB

Quick Story Line

Six young (20-something) people from New York City (Manhattan), on their own and struggling to survive in the real world, find the companionship, comfort, and support they get from each other to be the perfect antidote to the pressures of life. This average group of buddies goes through massive mayhem, family trouble, past, and future romances, fights, laughs, tears and surprises as they learn what it really means to be a friend.

The misadventures of 20 something-year-old friends in New York City: Joey a struggling actor, Monica a chef, Rachel a waitress who hopes to work in fashion, Ross a paleontologist, Chandler who hates his job in data processing, and Phoebe a masseuse/musician.

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A million frontline Covid workers demand govt improve pay, work conditions

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Dressed in pink, the women have gone door to door for months, persuading people to get Covid-19 vaccines in some of India’s remotest corners, hinterlands and crowded urban slums, often risking their own personal safety.

For their trouble, they make about $40 a month, a wage barely enough to make ends meet. More than a million of these frontline healthcare workers across the country — pivotal to Prime Minister Narendra Modi’s goal of inoculating the nation’s entire population and reviving the $2.6 trillion economy — are soon about to snap.

Called Accredited Social Health Activists, or “Asha” the Hindi word for hope, these women are teaming up with trade unions with muscle to step up their fight against what they call chronic official apathy toward their complaints about poor pay and dismal working conditions.

Nine Asha workers Bloomberg News interviewed across India said authorities who earlier assured them better wages, personal protective equipment and safe working conditions haven’t kept those promises despite a two-day stoppage last year. Even worse, some say they haven’t been paid for months.

The All India Trade Union Congress is planning protests in New Delhi when the nation’s parliament is in session through Dec. 23, said General Secretary Amarjeet Kaur. “We are talking to other trade unions and are planning a national strike in December for all scheme workers,” said A.R. Sindhu, national secretary for the Communist-linked Centre of Indian Trade Unions.

The threat of another walkout by the workers comes at a critical time when India is still struggling with its vaccination targets. Only 32% of India’s 1.4 billion people had received two shots, according to Bloomberg’s vaccine tracker Wednesday, while Modi has an ambitious goal of getting all adults fully inoculated by the end of the year. A strike could also deal a blow as the omicron variant of the coronavirus poses a new risk to recovery efforts around the globe.

Bridge to Communities

Asha workers are crucial to Modi’s door-to-door Covid-19 vaccination campaign launched in November. They have detailed knowledge of their neighborhoods, and they are far more likely to persuade residents to get the shots. They act as a bridge between health authorities and local communities.

Created in 2005 as a stopgap arrangement to help provide more than 55 health-care services to people, especially women and children, in far-flung areas, the Asha program has been instrumental in eradicating polio from the developing country. Now the workers have the added burden of Covid-19, all for a paltry activity-based honorarium, which averages about 3,000 rupees ($40) a month for most of them. If lucky, some can earn double that amount.

But they want the government to set minimum wages for them, like farm hands or cleaners, some of whom can make as much as $260 a month.

“Time has come to give them minimum wages because now they have become crucial to the system,” said T. Sundararaman, New Delhi-based global coordinator for the People’s Health Movement. “When they were created we were talking about 12 hours a week. Now the whole burden of primary care has shifted on them and they are working more than the regular staff.”

The concerns being raised by the Asha workers aren’t new. Besides the issue of pay, two years into the pandemic, most of them still continue to work without gloves, masks or sanitizers. Those who need to travel far don’t have access to a safe place to stay overnight, or shelter when temperatures soar or dip.

Women in Pink

Irked at being ignored, the women in pink are escalating their stir, demanding minimum and timely wages and better working facilities. They joined other workers’ unions in September for a one-day strike, and the protests have gathered momentum since.

On Nov. 10, Asha workers in Kolhapur, a town about 230 miles south of Mumbai, stopped vaccine-related work over non-payment. In the northern state of Punjab, where local elections are likely early next year, they have stayed away from all services barring emergency care such as child birth since Nov. 25, according to Balbir Kaur, 51, who is the chief of the union in the district of Ludhiana.

“Since the assembly polls are nearing and they are seeking votes, may be they will now listen to us now,” said Kaur, adding she hadn’t been paid for months. A spokesperson for the state government did not reply to an email seeking comment.

As a result of the protests in pockets of the country, some experts are already starting to see a dip in the pace of vaccination. Vivekanand Jha, executive director for India at the George Institute for Global Health, said ignoring their concerns may undermine the fight against Covid-19.

“People who are marginalized would suffer,” Jha said.

Beaten Up

Poonam Pandey, 35, said when she and her associates had gathered in Shahjahanpur, a small district in the northern state of Uttar Pradesh, to present a letter of demands to Chief Minister Yogi Adityanath at a political rally, police beat them up. A spokesperson for the state government did not respond to a text message asking for a comment. The spokesperson for the federal Health Ministry also did not return a call and message asking for their response.

“We were called corona warriors and we did everything the government asked us to,” Pandey said on the phone, recounting the horror she endured. “Now we are being beaten up for asking our dues. I demand justice, where will I get it? They are the government, they can do anything. What can we do?”

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Ireland reports 1st case of Omicron variant of Covid-19, says govt

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Ireland has detected its first case of the Omicron coronavirus variant, said the country’s Department of Health.


The case is associated with travel from one of the southern African countries that have been declared by the Irish government as high-risk countries for the spread of the new variant, the department added on Wednesday in a statement, without giving further details.





The Irish national radio and television broadcaster RTE reported earlier on Wednesday that the Dublin-based National Virus Reference Laboratory had carried out tests on a number of samples over the weekend and one of the eight samples that underwent genome sequencing was confirmed having the Omicron variant.


The report said scientists are not aware of any additional cases associated with the confirmed case, and there is no evidence of community transmission of the variant so far, Xinhua news agency reported.


The Irish government last Friday declared seven southern African countries as high-risk countries where the Omicron variant was first detected, advising against all non-essential travel to and from these countries by tightening the issuance of visas.


The seven countries are Botswana, Eswatini, Lesotho, Mozambique, Namibia, South Africa and Zimbabwe.


The government also ruled that Irish citizens returning home from these countries shall undergo strict home quarantine with two PCR tests during quarantine.


The Irish Department of Health on Wednesday reported 3,793 new Covid-19 cases, bringing the national tally to 573,905.


Till date, there have been a total of 5,707 deaths related to Covid-19 in Ireland, including 55 deaths newly reported in the past seven days, said the department.


–IANS


int/khz/

(Only the headline and picture of this report may have been reworked by the Business Standard staff; the rest of the content is auto-generated from a syndicated feed.)

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Interactive map shows where the Covid omicron variant has been detected

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From the U.S. to Germany and Saudi Arabia to Australia, the Covid-19 omicron variant has spread to dozens of countries globally.

The World Health Organization has labeled omicron, which was first detected by South African scientists, a “variant of concern” due to a large number of mutations that could make the variant more contagious.

Much remains unknown about the variant, initially referred to as B.1.1.529. Scientists are studying if it is more transmissible, causes more severe illness and deaths, as well as whether tests, therapeutics and vaccines are effective against it.

Still, the emergence of the omicron variant has led some countries to tighten border restrictions and triggered fresh concerns about the health of the global economy. Meanwhile, dampening investor sentiment rocked global markets.

Ratings agency Moody’s said the omicron variant has injected new uncertainty just as many countries were moving to a semblance of post-pandemic normalcy.  

“The discovery of Omicron underscores our view that the COVID-19 pandemic remains a health threat, as well as the chief source of uncertainty to the global economy and a driver of financial market volatility,” Moody’s said in a Tuesday report.

The Covid pandemic — which started early last year — has seen more than 263 million reported infections globally and over 5.2 million known deaths, according to data compiled by Johns Hopkins University as of Wednesday.

More than 8 million doses of Covid vaccine have been administered, Hopkins data showed. But many low-income countries — particularly those in Africa — have vaccinated less than 10% of their population, according to statistics by online repository Our World in Data.  

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