10:22 [Press TV] (E)
Images from northwest Iran in recent years have told a grim environmental story: of a vast lake in retreat, of a beached ship and piers that jut out onto arid salt flats. But against the odds, one of the world’s largest salt lakes is now coming back to life, in a piece of good news from Iran. A combination of man-made efforts and higher rainfall in recent years is “slowly, but surely reviving what was once the second largest saltwater lake in the world,” says Claudio Providas, Resident Representative in Iran for the United Nations Development Program (UNDP), which is involved in a project to save the lake.
9:22 [Electroverse] (E)
On the back of substantial SMB gains over the past few years, the Greenland ice sheet looks set to continue that trend in 2019-20. From April 14 through April 18, 2020, the world’s largest island added a monster 27+ gigatons to its ice sheet. According to climate alarmists, this simply shouldn’t be happening in a warming world. In fact, it might as well not be happening as developments like these NEVER receive MSM attention, meaning alarmists are NEVER privy to the full and unalarming picture…
19:35 [The German Way & More] (E)
Germany’s Baltic Resorts and Attractions. You’ve heard of the French Riviera, the Italian Riviera, and maybe even the Mayan Riviera of Mexico, but how about the German Riviera? Although Germany has no Mediterranean Sea coast it does have coasts on two seas: the North Sea (Nordsee) and the “East Sea” (Ostsee), the Baltic. Germany’s Baltic coast stretches almost 1500 miles (counting islands and bays) from Flensburg on the Danish border in the west to Świnoujście (Swinemünde) at the German-Polish border on the island of Usedom (Polish Uznam) in the east. Although Germany’s North Sea and Baltic Sea coasts are sometimes referred to as the “German Riviera,” it is mainly the Baltic coast that is semiofficially known as the German Riviera.
20:18 [express.co.uk] (E)
GIANT Asian hornets which have the potential to kill a human with ONE sting have invaded the UK - and they could cause more than £7million worth of damage, scientists have warned.
23:09 [youtube/Guardian] (E)
A large crowd of monkeys has been filmed brawling over a pot of yoghurt in a street in Thailand. A fall in tourist numbers amid the Covid-19 outbreak has resulted in far fewer people offering them food.