Download the new Indpendent Premium app Sharing the full story, not just the headlines Download now. Shape Created with Sketch. World news in pictures Show all An Israeli missile launching from the Iron Dome defence missile system, designed to intercept and destroy incoming short-range rockets and artillery shells. They were sent up to intercept rockets launched from the nearby Palestinian Gaza Strip.
Israel's military killed a commander for Palestinian militant group Islamic Jihad in a strike on his home, prompting retaliatory rocket fire and fears of a severe escalation in violence. A species of deer thought to be extinct, the chevrotain, has been spotted for the first time in 30 years in the wilds of Vietnam.
The deer is around the size of a domestic cat. The royal motorcade of Japanese Emperor Naruhito and Empress Masako, under tight security, passes through a street in Tokyo. Thousands of people gathered for the rare open-top car parade featuring the newly enthroned Emperor. Flames from an out of control bushfire from a nearby residential area in Harrington, northeast of Sydney.
Australian firefighters warned they were in "uncharted territory" as they struggled to contain dozens of out-of-control bushfires across the east of the country. Demonstrators shine lasers during a protest against Chile's government in Santiago, the capital. Activists from India's main opposition Congress party shout slogans as they are stopped by police during a protest against what the activists say is economic slowdown in the country, in Guwahati, India.
Smoke rises from a fire in downtown Lagos, Nigeria. Firefighters worked hard to try and extinguish a fire at the Balogun market. Thick black smoke and flames shot from the five-story buildings as fire trucks attempted to get access. Women run down a sand dune as they take part in the desert trek "Rose Trip Maroc" in the erg Chebbi near Merzouga.
It is a female-oriented trek where teams of three must travel through the southern Moroccan Sahara desert with a compass, a map and a topographical reporter. Riot police descend an escalator inside the City Plaza mall in Hong Kong after a bloody knife fight wounded six people there. A local pro-democracy politician had his ear bitten off during another chaotic day of political unrest in the city. People participate in the celebration of the 'muerteadas de Jalapa del Valle', as part of the Day of the Dead in Mexico. Firefighters work to control flames from a backfire during the Maria fire in Santa Paula, California.
The fashion event runs from 25 October to 2 November. Hindu devotees collect rice as offerings on 'Annakut' or 'Govardhan Puja' festival at the Madan Mohan temple in Kolkata. People in large numbers gather at the temple to collect the rice offerings in the belief that it will keep them in good health and they'll never face poverty or scarcity of food.
Authorities investigate after a Port Authority bus was caught in a sinkhole in downtown Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania. The Springboks will face England in next Saturday's final following fly-half Handre Pollard's match-winning penalty four minutes from time. The match ended Participants from Thailand pose in front of the Chiang Kai-shek Memorial Hall as they take part in the annual gay pride parade in Taipei.
Dead Bitch In A Bath Tub
Some two hundred thousand revellers marched through Taipei in a riot of rainbow colours and celebration as Taiwan held its first pride parade since making history in Asia by legalising gay marriage. A girl enjoys a ball bath as she is being photographed at the made-for-Instagram museum 'Cali Dreams' in Dusseldorf, Germany. No artworks are shown in this museum, rather each visitor himself becomes an artwork by staging himself in front of one of the 25 sceneries. Cali Dreams is initially open for three months. After this test phase, however, the museum is planned as a long-term project.
A fire lorry speeds towards a rampant wildfire near Geyserville, California. Protesters facing Lebanese army soldiers wave national flags in the area of Jal al-Dib in the northern outskirts of Beirut. A week of unprecedented street protests against the political class showed no signs of abating, despite the army moving to reopen key roads. Protests were sparked on October 17 by a proposed tax on WhatsApp and other messaging apps. A convoy of US vehicles is seen after withdrawing from northern Syria, on the outskirts of Dohuk, Iraq.
Japan players go over to thank their fans after South Africa beat them in the quarter-final of the Rugby World Cup. The Springboks will now face Wales in the semi-finals for a place in the final. A protester throws a tire on a fire to block the highway north of Beirut, Lebanon. Protesters, mainly civil activists, started demonstrating in the downtown area on 17 October, condemning proposed taxes in the budget. An unexpected addition to impose a daily fee for using WhatsApp calls caused outrage. However, according to the Telecommunications Minister Mohamed Choucair, the charge will not make it through the government palace after the impact it has made on the streets.
Children watch as army tanks are transported on trucks in the outskirts of the town of Akcakale, in Sanliurfa province, southeastern Turkey, at the border of Syria. Protesters create a burning barricade after the Supreme Court in Madrid handed lengthy prison sentences to nine of the detained Catalonian leaders for up to 13 years each. Protestors light their torches during a peaceful rally in central Hong Kong's business district.
The protests that started in June over a now-shelved extradition bill have since snowballed into an anti-China campaign amid anger over what many view as Beijing's interference in Hong Kong's autonomy that was granted when the former British colony returned to Chinese rule in Japan players celebrate victory after beating Scotland to reach the quarter-finals of the Rugby World Cup for the first ever time. The hosts head coach Jamie Joseph paid tribute to those who lost their lives in Typhoon Hagibis. People run to take cover after mortars fired from Syria, in Akcakale, Turkey.
An Associated Press journalist said at least two government buildings were hit by the mortars in Sanliurfa province's border town of Akcakale and at least two people were wounded.
dead bitch in a bathtub Manual
Policemen climb over a wall close to the site of a shooting where at least two people were killed at multiple locations in Germany, including near a synagogue in the city of Halle. Men, of course, breed without facing these risks. All male contraception does is keep a sperm from successfully hooking up with an egg; it does not save men from any life-threatening physical side effects. So it makes sense that there are a bazillion methods of female birth control available on the market, and most of them are fantastically effective and easy to use.
Hormonal birth control, which is very popular, tricks a woman's body into thinking it's pregnant, preventing ovulation release of an egg by maintaining a constant level of hormones. The problem for some women is that these artificially regulated hormones affect more than the ovulation cycle, just as fluctuating hormones during a regular menstrual cycle affect more than the reproductive organs. Hormones do a lot more than just give us the tools to make people: They affect every part of our bodies, including the chemicals in the brain responsible for telling our bodies what we feel moment to moment and how we experience every aspect of daily life.
Obnoxious, yes, but the cultural meme of the hormone-crazed woman is based on very real biological events. During a menstrual cycle, estrogen and progesterone levels fluctuate to make a woman ovulate. They also help make the uterus habitable for fertilization by building up the endometrial innermost tissue to allow a fertilized egg to implant and grow. At the end of the cycle, the uterus sheds the extra tissue if no egg implants.
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During these physical changes, the estrogen and progesterone and progestin, the artificial form of progesterone in hormonal birth control are abundant in the body and are usually just broken down and sent away. But sometimes they're not, and an imbalance in these hormones causes other chemicals to go nuts, like decreased serotonin which makes us happy and increased norepinephrine which makes us aggro.
The emotional effects from the fluctuation in birth-control hormones were, for me, much worse than the changes that happened during a regular menstrual cycle. Hormone-based pills made me bloat, bleed, barf, and so depressed that Morrissey lyrics held no irony.
The Mirena, a hormone-secreting IUD beloved by many of my lady friends—and my gynecologist—completely zapped my libido into oblivion. While a strong aversion to penis is an excellent contraceptive, it is not ideal if you're naturally inclined toward cock. A copper IUD got stuck somewhere in my uterus—they don't work that way, and it hurt like a bitch—and landed me in urgent care with severe hemorrhaging. And so in the interests of our relationship, our futures, and my physical and emotional health, my partner researched male contraception and discovered the ancient art of ball boiling.
S v Josephs and Others (SS13/2002)  ZAWCHC 1 (14 March 2000)
H e began boiling his undercarriage only a few months into our relationship, after that copper-IUD nightmare. He lived in a co-op at the time with four women, and he shared a bathroom with three of them. He's not a shy man—he's the one who suggested that I write about our birth-control history for The Stranger , for Chrissakes—and he'd commence the boiling with an open-door policy.
The ladies would come in and out to pee, to brush their teeth, to argue about who'd fed the chickens that day—and it kept his mind somewhat off his burning man parts. The baths suck, especially in the summer. One summer, he and I got tired of the rigmarole and he stopped boiling his balls for a month. But the question of what realities are possible should not just be answered by the measurable components of what already has been. Does maintaining the reality of your ghost hurt you or help you?
Bathroom ghost is a heuristic which is not a metaphor for considering what is desirable to allow for in our worlds, or to explain away. Because even though I could explain him away, he will still come and scare me. Ontologies are open ethical questions we have to ask again and again. This is no more true of, say, religious ontological commitments than it is of the sciences which foolishly believe themselves to have escaped ideology. A few decades ago, there was an critical-theory trend in making use of ghosts.