SHARUK KHAN NEXT MOVIE

August 28, 2008

Sharuk is one of the best actor in bollywood consider by me. his next movie is with kajol.

Kajol and Shah Rukh Khan first starred together in the romantic family drama Dilwale Dulhania Le Jayenge (1995), a film that was so successful it continues to run uninterrupted till date in a theater in Bombay!

Their last film together Kabhi Khushi Kabhi Gam (2001), produced and directed by Karan Johar, was a huge success too.

Kajol is currently working on U, Me Aur Hum in which she is paired opposite her husband Ajay Devgan, who is also the director.

In addition she has signed up for Raj Kumar Santoshi’s Ramayan.

A few days earlier she had told Bombay Times she would not sign any more films.

“I can’t handle any more assignments at the same time,” she said.

According to an HT insider the dusky 31-year-old found it hard to turn down Karan Johar with whom she enjoys an excellent professional rapport. Besides, Kajol feels, while taking on more work may keep her away from her daughter Nysa it will allow her to spend more time with her husband Ajay Devgan.

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WORLD AIDS DAY

August 25, 2008

Over 600 HIV positive people from 19 districts of West Bengal took part in a marathon run here Sunday ahead of World AIDS Day Monday.

Organised by Bengal Network of People living with HIV/AIDS (BNP plus) – a state-level network for and by people affected with the deadly virus – the Red Ribbon Marathon saw men and women from various strata of life take part on the theme for 2008: “Take the lead and combat HIV/AIDS”.

The runners started off from the north gate of the city’s landmark Victoria Memorial and returned there after passing through various parts of the city as part of the programme. The run was supported by Unicef and the West Bengal State Aids Control Society.

BNP plus has 4,654 members in its network. In 2007, there were 33 million HIV positive people in the world, and 2.5 million of them were from India.

Everyone says smoking is injurious to health. the americans are one the top smoke country in the world.

If there’s one thing a smoker needs in order to quit, it’s moral support — mostly from friends and family subjected to the short temper and irritability that usually accompany one of mankind’s most daunting tests of willpower. In 1977, the American Cancer Society offered smokers even more support, launching the Great American Smokeout on the third Thursday in November. On this day every year, smokers across the country try to do what feels impossible — give up their cigarettes for 24 hours. The idea is that many will quit puffing away altogether. (In this spirit, this year’s campaign includes an aptly named initiative for next week called “Stay Quit Monday.”)

The idea of quitting collectively came 12 years after the landmark  connecting tobacco use to lung cancer, low birth weight and coronary disease. Lynn Smith, a newspaper editor in Monticello, Minn., and a former smoker, wrote editorials in the 1970s urging others to quit. Smith, who once told the New York Times he started smoking “as a teenager by picking up butts from the street during the Depression,” organized a local event called “D-Day,” or “Don’t Smoke Day,” in 1976. The next year, the California chapter of the American Cancer Society sponsored a similar event, and by 1977, the Great American Smokeout was born. In subsequent years, the Smokeout has encouraged millions of Americans to set aside their packs and cartons, if only for one brief, breathable day.

STRESSFUL LIFE

August 15, 2008

There is a stressful life in each and everyones life which is cause by the bosses in the company. they become very moody in homes which causes problem.

Experts said that feeling undervalued and unsupported at work can cause stress, which often fosters unhealthy behaviours, such as smoking, that can lead to heart disease.

Previous work has shown that unfair bosses can drive up their employees’ blood pressure, and persistent high blood pressure can increase heart disease risk.

For the latest study, researchers from the Karolinska Institute and Stockholm University tracked the heart health of the male employees, aged between 19 and 70 and working in the Stockholm area, over a period of nearly a decade.

During this time 74 cases of fatal and non-fatal heart attack or acute angina, or death from ischaemic heart disease, occurred.

All the participants were asked to rate the leadership style of their senior managers on competencies such as how clearly they set out goals for their staff and how good they were at communicating and giving feedback.

The staff who deemed their senior managers to be the least competent had a 25% higher risk of a serious heart problem.

And those working for what was classed as a long time – four years or more – had a 64% higher risk.

The findings held true, regardless of educational attainment, social class, income, workload, lifestyle factors, such as smoking and exercise, and other risk factors for heart disease, such as high blood pressure and diabetes.

MICKEY MOUSE

August 10, 2008

Many of them likes mickey mouse which is most watched by the children in each and everyone’s house. here is some great history of micky which is so interested.

Sure, he’s a little rounder, a little squatter, and he’s been wearing the same clothes for decades, but all in all he looks pretty good. Sure, Mickey hasn’t had a movie in two years (his last one went direct-to-video), but his cheerful face remains one of the most recognizable images in the world, even beating out Santa Claus. Disney threw a big party for the mouse’s 75th birthday, so this year’s festivities will be comparatively subdued.

Mickey’s story, however, starts with a rabbit. Disney Brothers Studio was just another cog in Universal Pictures’ animation machine when, in 1927, Walt Disney created a character called Oswald the Lucky Rabbit. With his round, white face, big button nose and floppy black ears, the smiling Oswald was an instant hit and Universal ordered a series of shorts. When Disney met with executives to negotiate another contract in 1928, the rabbit was still riding high and the animator thought he had the upper hand. Instead, the studio told him that it had hired away all of his employeees and retained the rights to Oswald. Univesral offered to keep Disney if he took a lower salary, but he refused. He and Ub Iwerks — the one loyal animator who stayed with Disney Bros. — returned to work and held a series of hair-pulling, late-night brainstorming sessions for Oswald’s replacement. They shortened the ears, added some extra padding around the middle, and turned the rabbit into a mouse. Named Mortimer. The moniker didn’t last; there are a number of tales attempting to explain how and why — the most popular being that Disney’s wife hated the name and suggested its replacement — but soon he was ready for his debut as Mickey.

FERRARI’S looks gets vanished. the latest ferrari lossing their good looks.Gavin Green of Car magazine in Britain raised an issue I’ve thought about quite a bit lately.

Mr. Green took issue with the fat rear end of the new California model, but didn’t stop there. “The 612 is fussy and ill-proportioned,” he said. “The Enzo is more bug than bird. Even the F430 lacks the visual grace and profile poetry of the old F355, the last lovely Ferrari.”

Mr. Green points to its recent Formula One drivers, Michael Schumacher and Kimi Raikkonen, both staid individuals, and asks: Has Ferrari lost that innate Italian coolness?

More likely, it has to do with aerodynamics. And Mr. Green recounts a recent conversation with Luca di Montezemolo, president of Ferrari. “He said the styling was dictated by aerodynamics and the need to keep a Ferrari glued to the road at 180-plus,” Mr. Green writes. “That’s why the Enzo is all wedge and scoops and slats and chunky lines. That big fat rump of the California — more bustle bum than bikini bottom — helps aero performance, or so Luca says.”

It hasn’t helped that a whole slew of beautiful vintage Ferraris were on the auction block this year, including Steve McQueen’s  once owned by James.sandra