Iranian nuclear scientist killed by one ton automated gun in Israeli hit: Jewish ChronicleThe Iranian nuclear scientist assassinated near Tehran in November was killed by a one ton gun smuggled into Iran in pieces by the Israeli intelligence agency Mossad, according to a report by The Jewish Chronicle on Wednesday. Citing intelligence sources, the British weekly said a team of more than 20 agents, including Israeli and Iranian nationals, carried out the ambush on scientist Mohsen Fakhrizadeh after eight months of surveillance. Shortly after his death Iran pointed the finger at Israel, Foreign Minister Javad Zarif writing on Twitter of “serious indications of (an) Israeli role.”Pakistan commutes death sentence for 2 mentally ill convictsIn a landmark ruling, Pakistan top court on Wednesday commuted the death sentences of two mentally ill prisoners who have spent decades on death row, the first such ruling in this conservative Muslim majority nation.

Stashing those papers is only half the battle go beyond filing with a scanner to turn folios into digital files. “It’s really hard to stop any paper landing on your desk, but a scanner of this quality means it can be processed and gone in minutes,” she says. If you don’t want (or can’t) go paperless, embrace it: Whited recommends trashing your trash can so that whenever you need to junk something, you’ll have to get up and walk a few paces to the main recycling bin.

Google started the process of shutting down Google Play Music in October last year. By December, it officially shut down, and users were encouraged to shift to YouTube Music. Until now, Google has retained the music and data of users on Google Play Music but this will be deleted come February 24.

Open winner digging deep to see off Mihaela Buzarnescu of Romania 6 2 4 6 6 3 in the Australian Open first round on Monday. The 20 year old, playing her first match since retiring from the 2019 WTA Finals in Shenzhen with a knee injury, moved assuredly on court and showed no signs of discomfort against the world number 138. Muhammad Ali Sadpara, 45, of Pakistan, John Snorri, 47, of Iceland, and Juan Pablo Mohr, 33, of Chile, were last seen Friday around noon at what is considered the most difficult part of the climb: the Bottleneck, a steep and narrow gully just 300 metres shy of the 8,611 metre (28,251 ft) high K2.

Is there expensive plastic, really? I owned much more expensive (but still plastic framed) glasses and have never noticed a difference in quality.2. “Very poor fit”. Fair enough, I will offer though that I had a fitting at one of their brick and mortar locations and the glasses I got fit very well.3.