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Found 16 results

  1. King Charles´ arrival at the palace came as world leaders began to arrive in London ahead of Monday´s state funeral.
  2. We know that biryani is not just any other dish, but a feeling, but will you line up for a feeling at 4 AM in the morning outside an eatery, and wait in a 1.5 kilometre long queue? Well, that’s exactly what a few people in Bengaluru did, outside Anand Dum Biryani in Hoskote. © ANI Just a few weeks ago, the iconic eatery opened after months since it was shut for the pandemic, and people started queueing up at 6 AM in the morning. Not anticipating the fervour with which Bangaloreans would line up for their biryani, Anand Dum Biryani had to send people away, empty-handed, once it ran out of biryani. So what did the sweet people of Bengaluru do this time? They started queueing up outside the eatery at 4 in the morning. © ANI One of the customers told ANI that he was waiting since 4 AM in the morning, and had only received his order at 6:30 AM, after waiting for two and a half hours. Mind you, it’s actually raining in Bengaluru, and the temperature has taken a sharp dip. So was it worth it? “Absolutely,” quipped the customer. #WATCH Karnataka: People queue up at an eatery in Hoskote to buy biryani. A customer says, "I came here at 4 am, but got my order at 6:30 am, as there's a long queue of about 1.5 km for biryani. The food is too delicious, it's worth the wait." pic.twitter.com/ThiT3zmEM6 — ANI (@ANI) October 11, 2020 As per locals, Anand Dum Biryani has always attracted a huge crowd, especially on weekends, when people would go out for morning drives and would reward themselves with the biryani. © WhiskAffair But given the weather in Bengaluru, and the COVID-19 pandemic, one would have assumed that people would be a little cautious. And by the way, who eats biryani in the morning, anyway? Well, people who really love their biryanis, that’s who. © ANI Twitter, of course, had a lot to say, and people also had the same question, as to who would eat biryani that early in the morning. Who has Biryani in morning?????????? — Devvrat Mody (@DEVM84) October 11, 2020 Never seen /heard before..Biryani k liye bhi 4.00 am se "Q" mei hai log — SirishaRao (@SirishaRao17) October 11, 2020 Who eats rice at 6am?something fishy — Papa Penguin Ji (Boti Boti Bot) (@momo62244128) October 11, 2020 Then there were some, who were a little bitter. Perhaps because they couldn’t get their hands on some delicious biryani themselves. No Biryani can so delicious to make a man or women wait like beggars in queue. Just eat the food made by ur mother or wife and That should settle the issue of taste once and for all. — Venkatesh Sagar (@Venark21) October 11, 2020 No food is too delicious to go or wait that long... I am happy with simple meal. — You know me (@YouknowMe1992) October 11, 2020 “Biryani Jihaad,” seriously man??? Why would you say something like that, even as a joke? WOW Hindus in queue for biryani looks like it's conspiracy for biryani Jihaad 🤪 — Critical Thinker (@waseems16339443) October 11, 2020 Bangaloreans must really love their biryanis… In Bangalore it's a tradition... All that 1.5 km queue makes you crave for it — 🇮🇳 Ravi Shetty (@ravi_shetty_Ind) October 11, 2020 Kuch bhi…??? This is the result of the glorification of biryani . I don't know what's so special with biryani, I can make fried rice which tastes better than this. — Priyanka (@Priyanka_J99) October 11, 2020All in all, as much as we love biryani, lining up at 4 AM is taking things a bit too far. Would you ever do something like that? For any dish, for that matter? Do let us know in the comments below. View the full article
  3. Thailand's King Bhumibol Adulyadej waves as he returns to Siriraj Hospital after a ceremony at the Grand Palace in Bangkok in this December 5, 2010. REUTERS BANGKOK: Almost 12 million people, or almost one sixth of Thailand?s population, have visited the glittering Grand Palace in Bangkok to pay their respects to the late King Bhumibol Adulyadej since he died last October, the palace said on Thursday. Thousands lined the streets of Bangkok?s historic area near the Chao Phraya River to enter the palace on Thursday, the last day to see the late king before the royal cremation on Oct. 26. Queues stretched for more than two km (1.2 miles), officials said, with many lining up since Wednesday. ?I?ve been here since 6 pm and I managed to pay respects at 7 am,? Tossapon Thongmak, 33, a Bangkok resident. ?We were rained on last night but this is a must - we must pay our respects to father,? he said. King Bhumibol died last October aged 88 and his body has laid in state in a gold hall at the palace. He was widely seen as a father figure and regarded as the nation?s moral compass during decades of on-off political turbulence including several coups, bloody street protests and a region-wide 1997/98 financial crisis. He was succeeded in December by his only son, King Maha Vajiralongkorn, known as Rama X, who has since overseen a shake-up at the palace to give himself greater authority. The royal funeral will be a mix of Buddhist religious ceremonies and Hindu Brahmin rituals. ?This is the first time that many Thais will experience a royal funeral for a monarch. So the grandeur, the beauty, and the determination of everyone involved in the preparation is a new experience for all,? Tonthong Chandransu, a public relations official for the funeral organization committee and an expert on the Thai monarchy, told Reuters in an interview. ?From the architecture, the craftsmanship, the various preparations and their fine details, I have never seen this sort of dedication.? Builders have been working for months on a royal crematorium that was built from scratch on a green in front of the palace. ?Time was needed in order to build heaven, based on imagination and belief systems that fused Buddhism with Brahmin Hindu traditions that are important in Thai society,? Tonthong said. The palace has said it expects 250,000 mourners to attend the royal cremation. Thailand?s tourism body has asked tourists to respect Thai sensitivities during what promises to be an emotionally-charged time.
  4. Millions of Iranians queued up to vote on Friday, showing strong turnout in an unexpectedly tight election pitting President Hassan Rouhani, who wants to normalize ties with the West, against a hardline judge who says he has already gone too far. Voting was extended by at least four hours to 10:00 pm (1730 GMT) because many voters were still queued to cast their ballots, state television reported. Rouhani, 68, who swept into office four years ago promising to open Iran to the world and give its citizens more freedom at home, faces an unexpectedly strong challenge from Ebrahim Raisi, a protégé of supreme leader Ali Khamenei. The election is important "for Iran's future role in the region and the world", Rouhani, who struck a deal with world powers two years ago to curb Iran's nuclear program in return for the lifting of most economic sanctions, said after voting. The initial signs of strong turnout could be good news for Rouhani, whose backers have long said their biggest worry was apathy among reformist-leaning voters disappointed with the slow pace of change. Raisi has blamed Rouhani for mismanaging the economy and has travelled to poor areas holding rallies, pledging more welfare benefits and jobs. He is believed to have the backing of the powerful Revolutionary Guards security force, as well as the tacit support of Khamenei, whose powers outrank those of the elected president but who normally steers clear of day-to-day politics. "I respect the outcome of the vote of the people and the result will be respected by me and all the people," Raisi said after voting, according to the semi-official Fars news agency. In the last election, Rouhani won more than three times as many votes as his closest challenger. But this time the outcome might be much closer, as other conservative rivals have backed out and thrown their support behind Raisi. The Guards and other hardliners hope that a win for Raisi, 56, will give them an opportunity to safeguard economic and political power they see as jeopardized by the lifting of sanctions and opening to foreign investment. During weeks of campaigning the two main candidates exchanged accusations of graft and brutality in unprecedentedly hostile television debates. Both deny the other's accusations. Some 350,000 members of the security forces were deployed around the country to protect the election, state television reported. The interior ministry said at mid-day that it had no reports of electoral offences so far, state television reported. Rouhani has urged the Guards not to meddle in the vote, a warning that reflects the political tension. Suspicions that the Guards and the Basij militia under their control falsified voting results in favor of hardliner Mahmoud Ahmadinejad led to eight months of nationwide protests in 2009, which were violently suppressed. Stark choice For ordinary Iranians, the election presents a stark choice between competing visions of the country. Rouhani, known for decades as a mild-mannered establishment insider rather than a gung-ho reformer, has taken on the mantle of the reform camp in recent weeks, with fiery campaign speeches that attacked the human rights records of his opponents. "I voted for Rouhani to prevent Raisi's victory. I don't want a hardliner to be my president," said Ziba Ghomeyshi in Tehran. "I waited in the line for five hours to cast my vote." Many pro-reform voters are still lukewarm Rouhani supporters, disappointed with his failure to make broader changes during his first term. But they are anxious to keep out Raisi, who they see as representing the security state at its most fearsome: in the 1980s he was one of four judges who sentenced thousands of political prisoners to death. Iran extends presidential voting by another two hours: state TV "I am on my way to vote for Rouhani. I like his detente policy with the world. I know he is not a reformist, but who cares? What matters is that he is not Raisi," government employee Yousef Ghaemi, 43, said by phone in the western city of Kermanshah. For conservatives, the election represents a chance to restore the values of the 1979 revolution, which requires elected officials to be subordinate to the Muslim clergy and supreme leader. "I cast my vote already - I voted for Raisi because he is a follower of Imam Khamenei. He will not confront the leader if elected. He will protect our Islamic identity," said Mehran Fardoust, 36, a shop keeper near the Imam Reza Shrine in the holy city of Mashhad, Raisi's home town. In public, Khamenei has remained neutral, repeatedly calling for a high turnout. But Iranians in both political camps suspect he is in fact backing his protege Raisi -- not only for the presidency but potentially also as a possible successor to his own post of supreme leader, which the 77-year-old cleric has held since 1989. Raisi has focused his campaign on the economy, visiting rural areas and villages and promising housing, jobs and more welfare benefits, a message which could resonate with millions of poor voters angry at the Tehran elite. Two other conservative candidates are still officially in the race. If no candidate wins more than 50 percent of the vote, the top two, presumably Rouhani and Raisi, would face each other a second time in a run-off in a week. Ballot counting was expected to start at midnight and final results are expected within 24 hours of polls closing, TV reported. The elections are also for city and village councils.
  5. What would you do if you spotted your ex in a public place? Reminisce the past maybe, or steal a glance or just avoid an eye contact, right? Well, some people find enthusiasm in literally ‘facing’ their past and that’s exactly what this 23-year-old woman did. She was in a bank queue in Nashik, cursing and reaping demonetisation repercussions like all of us, when she spotted her ex lover in the bank queue. © YouTube The story started unfolding when instead of nostalgia, she was gripped with sheer anger and she called her brother and father on the spot, who ended up thrashing the poor guy. The woman then went on to file a complaint against him and then the cops intervened. Apparently, the woman explained that this 35-year-old man left her stranded four years ago. The poor guy was badly bruised and had to be sent to a civil hospital. Talk about sweet revenge!
  6. The demonetisation drive is driving everyone towards the nearest ATM and banks. © Twitter People even came up with some easy ways to curb the pain of sticking to each other and standing so close © Twitter However, India is a land of ‘jugaad’ and startups and there is a hidden entrepreneur budding inside all of us, waiting for an opportunity. ‘Bookmychotu’ is exactly the service that every common man dreams of right now. This unique service allows you to hire someone to stand in queue for you, and charges you 90 bucks for an hour. We are a land harbouring a large population and more people mean more opinions. That is really offensive. @bookmychotu Not cool. Your branding and messaging could me more progressive than that. https://t.co/1NBMCKdFNW — Merril Diniz (@MerrilD) November 17, 2016 BookmyChotu. Com, is this even real? Rs. 90/hr... Seriously? :) pic.twitter.com/sdwkX4XKZD — Abhijit Chokshi (@abhijitchokshi) November 22, 2016 One cannot foresee the fate of this service, but for now it’s catching up big time.
  7. After Prime Minister Narendra Modi announced the much debated decision of demonetizing 500 and 1000 rupee notes, it seems that Delhi Chief Minister has made it his aim in life to criticize anything and everything that is related to Modi. Earlier, he took a dig at him for being featuring on a PayTM ad and even stated that PayTM is turning out to be the biggest beneficiary of the demonetization process. Recently, when Modi’s 96-year-old mother, Heeraben Modi, stood in the queue to get her currency notes exchanged, Kejriwal didn’t refrain from slamming Modi for that too. He tweeted in Hindi, “it isn’t right on Modiji’s part to make his mother stand in the queue for politics. If needed, I would stand in the line but wouldn’t let my mother stand.” मà¥à¤¦à¥à¤à¥ नॠराà¤à¤¨à¥à¤¤à¤¿ à¤à¥ लिठमाठà¤à¥ लाà¤à¤¨ मà¥à¤ लà¤à¤¾ ठà¥à¤ नहà¥à¤ à¤à¤¿à¤¯à¤¾à¥¤ à¤à¤­à¥ लाà¤à¤¨ मà¥à¤ लà¤à¤¨à¤¾ हॠतॠमà¥à¤ à¤à¤¼à¥à¤¦ लाà¤à¤¨ मà¥à¤ लà¤à¥à¤à¤à¤¾, माठà¤à¥ लाà¤à¤¨ मà¥à¤ नहà¥à¤ लà¤à¤¾à¤à¤à¤à¤¾ pic.twitter.com/wEO1TYATO7 — Arvind Kejriwal (@ArvindKejriwal) 15 November 2016 While he was expecting some positive response from people, he was majorly trolled by Twitterati. Some people even referred to his past statements where he swore on his children during political campaigns. @ArvindKejriwal People like U who don't care about mother India, ethically don't hv any right to raise any question on PM's mother. #shame — Mahesh Herambha (@MahiHerambha) 15 November 2016 à¤à¤­à¥ à¤à¤­à¥ लà¤à¤¤à¤¾ हà¥à¤ à¤à¥ @ArvindKejriwal सर मà¥à¤¦à¥ à¤à¥ à¤à¥ सास हà¥à¤, हर बात पॠतानॠमारतॠरहतॠहà¥à¤ððð — Surgical Gabbar™ (@khud_gabbar007) 15 November 2016 .@ArvindKejriwal Remember how you used "Baachon Ki Kasam" for elections. We Indians have sharp memory. — Ashish (@ashishtikoo31) 15 November 2016 @ArvindKejriwal लà¥à¤à¥à¤ à¤à¥ à¤à¤° भॠà¤à¤¾à¤® हà¥à¤¤à¤¾ हॠसर। लà¥à¤à¤¿à¤¨ à¤à¤ª तॠà¤à¤°à¤¾à¤® सॠलठà¤à¤¾à¤à¤à¥, à¤à¥à¤¯à¥à¤à¤à¤¿ à¤à¥à¤à¤¼à¤²à¥ वालॠà¤à¥à¤µà¥à¤ तॠलाà¤à¤¨ मà¥à¤ लठà¤à¥ भॠà¤à¤°à¥ à¤à¤¾ सà¤à¤¤à¥ हà¥à¥¤ — Smoking Skills (@SmokingSkills_) 15 November 2016 @ArvindKejriwal Cheap minister of Delhi Shri Kejriwal is busy Tweeting on #BlackMoney . pic.twitter.com/uQiyUj0g5T — PhD in Sarcaxm !! (@I_Atheist_) 15 November 2016 @ArvindKejriwal bhai tu Delhi ka smog dekh ð — Swagshank (@zZoker) 15 November 2016
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