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The_King last won the day on May 13

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  1. https://store.epicgames.com/en-US/p/borderlands-3 @chamfer
  2. A gang of thieves in India returned more than a dozen idols they stole from a 300-year-old temple after claiming to have been haunted by nightmares since the theft. The thieves had stolen 16 idols on 9 May from the Balaji Temple in the most populous Indian state of Uttar Pradesh. However, six days later, they returned 14 of the stolen statues in a sack near the house of the temple’s priest in Chitrakoot district, the police said. “They also left behind a confession letter which said they were returning the idols because they were having scary dreams,” police inspector Rajiv Singh told AFP. According to the police the thieves wrote: “We have not been able to sleep, eat and live peacefully. We are fed up with the scary dreams and are returning your valuables.” The idols, estimated to worth in millions, have been identified by the priest and deposited in the police station. Of the 16 stolen statues, one was made of ‘ashtadhatu’- an alloy of eight metals- weighing about 5kg. Three idols were made of copper and weighed 10 kg while four idols of brass weighed around 15 kg, said the complaint. All the idols were adorned with silver ornaments, the priest told the police. Authorities have lodged a case of theft against unidentified persons under section 380 of the Indian Penal Code and formed two teams to arrest the accused.
  3. Foodpanda is investigating an incident where a delivery rider was caught walking away with a pair of Crocs he allegedly took from outside a condominium unit. The unit's resident, Ms Cruz and her father, the owner of the Crocs, shared footage of the incident on Facebook but have since removed their posts. According to the timestamp on the video, the rider was seen dropping off an order on Tuesday (May 17) at about 12.09pm. The video did not show the man picking up the Crocs but he was seen holding them in his right hand while walking away. He was also not wearing Foodpanda's trademark pink uniform. The pair of Crocs the delivery rider allegedly took was adorned with several Jibbitz charms. According to the Crocs website, the average price for a pair of men's clogs is $69.95. A pack of five Jibbitz charms costs $19.95. In response to a Stomp query, a Foodpanda spokesman said their team is in contact with Ms Cruz and are currently investigating the situation. "Foodpanda does not condone any form of misconduct, and any rider who is found to have conducted themselves in an unprofessional manner will be dealt with accordingly, including potential blacklist."
  4. this one easy la no kick follow buy high sell low burn cash is better. they are the sexpect
  5. i say this before, born the60s for golden era, easy to earn money and i prefer to be teenage in the 80s. no need to worry about all these
  6. The_King

    Local food

    https://sg.style.yahoo.com/where-best-flakiest-curry-puffs-090500697.html Most Singaporeans are familiar with the curry puff, a blistered golden-brown purse stuffed with spicy fillings of potato, fish or eggs — simple, yet heartwarming. And while there’s plenty to be found around the island, here’s where you’ll find the best curry puffs in Singapore. Available all-day round, this bite-sized treat is convenient as a quick snack for at a small price. While it has become a part of Singapore’s food identity, it is also reflective of global cultural influences from the colonial past. The curry puff’s origins could be traced to Spanish empanadas or the British Cornish pastries. Despite the resemblance, the execution is largely different with local touches with spices and pastry. Since then, the curry puff has gone through several evolutions. The puff has become multi-racial — there’s the Malay ‘epok epok,’ the Indian ‘karipap’ as well as the Chinese ‘curry puff’ that most are familiar with thanks to snack food chains. With just a dollar, Singaporeans can easily get a snapshot of the country’s diverse culinary landscape. The little golden package of goodness now also sees more modern fillings — think durian, yam or chilli crab — but the humble potato-and-egg combo is still beloved by all. Here’s where to find the best curry puffs in Singapore: You might also like… Food & Drink Here’s where to find the best biryani in Singapore Food & Drink 7 places for the best kueh lapis in Singapore (Hero and featured image credit: @globalgastronaut via Instagram) 1 /8 Soon Soon Huat Curry Puff For over 27 years Soon Soon Huat has been frying up its unique take on the curry puff, which sports the signature multi-layered flaky skin. While the puffs are thin, they are stuffed to the brim with fillings. The curry chicken, for instance, has generous servings of diced chicken and hard-boiled egg within. The mother-daughter team have stuck to the same old recipe for its classic curry chicken, otah and sardine puffs. But over the years, Soon Soon Huat has introduced some ‘modern’ creations like custard and durian. (Image credit: @jiak_with_chirley via Instagram) Address 220 E Coast Rd, Singapore 428917 2 /8 J2 Famous Crispy Curry Puff Amoy Street Food Centre’s famous curry puffs have been consistently featured on the Michelin Guide’s Bib Gourmand list for good reason. Lee Meng Li and Wu Jing Hua, the couple running the humble hawker stall, make only about 500 puffs daily, and fries them fresh in a large wok throughout the day, so diners are always guaranteed a piping hot treat to enjoy for breakfast or afternoon tea. The fillings are simple, but flavourful all the same. Curried potatoes and sardines with egg are often sold out, but newer creations like black pepper chicken and yam are proving to be as popular too. (Image credit: @xinxuanyang22 via Instagram) Address 7 Maxwell Rd, #01-21 Amoy Street Food Centre, Singapore 069111 3 /8 AMK Curry Puff Fans of snack chain Tip Top Curry Puff will find the puffs at this hawker stall familiar. That’s because AMK Curry Puff is set-up by one of the Tip Top’s shareholders, holding on to the traditional ways of making the treat. The stall is run by former Tip Top employees who continues to fold and stuff every curry puff by hand. There’s only one filling available here, the curry chicken with hard-boiled egg — not too spicy, but still very satisfying. (Image credit: @esth3r_esth3r via Instagram) Address 184 Toa Payoh Central, Super 28 Coffee Shop, Singapore 310184 4 /8 Rolina Traditional Hainanese Curry Puff This popular stall, another Bib Gourmand listee, has been around for more than 50 years. Rolina’s curry puffs are more unusual in that they are smaller and thinner than most puffs, but holds more fillings. The Hainanese-style puff uses a more fragrant rempah to cook potatoes and chicken, making for a more satisfying bite. (Image credit: @wecanshoyutheworld via Instagram) Address 6 Tanjong Pagar Plaza, #02-15 Tanjong Pagar Plaza Market & Food Centre, Singapore 081006 5 /8 Epok Epok Central As its name suggests, Epok Epok Central offers what’s better known as the ‘Malay-style’ of curry puff. The hawker stall continues to use an old family recipe for its nostalgic puffs, from its dough to fillings. The bite-sized puffs tend to be crispier and not as buttery and are available with three different fillings: spicy potato, sardine with onions or egg — all for less than a dollar. Also worth checking out is the stall’s nasi lemak which can be enjoyed with a couple of too. (Image credit: @willcookwilleat via Instagram) Address 4A Eunos Cres, #01-09 Market & Food Centre, Singapore 402004 6 /8 Indian Muslim Bakery & Confectionery This Onan Road bakery offers two types of puffs, the karipap and the epok epok. The karipap is considerably different, a triangular treat with layers of thin pastry and spicy fillings like beef fat and rendang within. These are little spicier than the epok epok and curry puffs most are used too. The epok epok is also worth trying too, with potato, sardines or bean sprouts. (Image credit: @chubbybotakkoala via Instagram) Address 124 Onan Rd, Singapore 424536 7 /8 Tanglin Crispy Curry Puff Tanglin crispy curry puff has four types of curry puffs: Chicken, Potato and Egg, Sardine and Otah. These little pockets are packed generously with fragrant fillings, and are priced at a neat S$1.80, wrapped around little blankets of flaky pastry. (Image credit: @chiaksimi via Instagram) Address 531A Upper Cross Street, #02-34 Hong Lim Market & Food Centre, Singapore 051531 8 /8 Fong's Dee Curry Puff Fong’s Dee Curry Puff is known for their insanely thin crust, handmade and stretched by owner Kok Meng Teck. To say the fillings are viscous and is lavish in its serving is putting it lightly: you’ll probably get more of the lightly spiced, aromatic curried potatoes than the actual puff pastry with each bite. These curry puffs are dangerously additive, so be sure to order a couple more when you’re here. (Image credit: @thedeadcockroach via Instagram) Address 448 Clementi Ave 3, #01-31, Singapore 120448
  7. First, big daddy is watching, cctv and now this, really want to track me gao gao, with Biometric data + tons off CCTV out there. super easy to track me. back to dkgk mode, Biometric and i still passbook for other country
  8. SINGAPORE - Travellers flying out of Changi Airport will no longer have to present their passports or boarding passes when clearing immigration, after an initiative to use biometrics for verification is rolled out later this year. Senior Minister Teo Chee Hean on Tuesday (May 17) said: "We are working on an initiative where departing passengers at Changi need only present their biometrics for verification at the various departure touchpoints, without having to present any physical identity or travel documents." This will not only enhance user experience but also contribute to the new precautions needed for safe and healthy flying post-pandemic, he said during a closed-door dialogue at the Changi Aviation Summit. The Straits Times understands that the initiative will be rolled out progressively this year. A transcript of Mr Teo's speech was published on the Prime Minister's Office's website on Wednesday. The Immigration and Checkpoints Authority (ICA) had previously said that in future, Singapore residents leaving or arriving at Changi will be able to clear immigration without needing to present their passports. Instead, their identities will be verified using iris and facial biometrics as they walk through clearance gates. Earlier this month, ICA also said foreign travellers who have enrolled their facial and iris biometrics on their first visit to Singapore will be able to get automated immigration clearance on subsequent trips here, starting from the second half of this year. This is in line with the agency's goals to make automated clearance a norm for all travellers from 2023. Mr Teo, who is also Coordinating Minister for National Security, on Tuesday said the aviation sector should take the chance to improve its service levels and transform the customer experience. Technology and digitalisation are key to this, he added. At the same time, cyber security must be strengthened to protect customer data and ensure aviation systems are resilient, especially since these are often interlinked, he said. Securing passenger reservation and air traffic control systems, for example, has to be a collective responsibility, the minister added. "Any system is only as secure as the weakest link." Another priority is aviation safety, as the disruptions caused by the Covid-19 pandemic have introduced risks, both old and new, notably in the upkeep of aircraft and maintaining the competencies of air traffic controllers and pilots, Mr Teo said. On its part, Singapore released its first National Aviation Safety Plan last month, which sets out 50 actions that Singapore's aviation industry will take over the next three years. Other countries such as India, France and Australia have released similar plans. More On This Topic Foreign travellers with biometrics registered in S'pore can get automated immigration clearance Covid-19: Eye and face scans part of touch-free travel at Changi Airport Mr Teo also reiterated the sector's important role in combating climate change and reducing carbon emissions. "The data we have, reinforced by the images we see, and the actual experiences we encounter as we fly around the world, tell us that we need to deal with this issue of climate change urgently and decisively," he said. Travellers flying out of Singapore will not have to present their passports or boarding passes from later this year. ST PHOTO: LIM YAOHUI The aviation sector should be looking for ambitious, long-term, aspirational goals, he added. This means looking at the entire aviation chain - from more efficient aircraft, flight and ground operations to green fuels and green financing. Airlines should be encouraged to prioritise buying the most fuel-efficient fleets, Mr Teo said. Flight routes should also be optimised by improving air traffic management to significantly reduce fuel burn, emissions and costs. Singapore has already started to develop the next generation of air navigation service systems, which will be operational around the end of the 2020s, he noted. The systems will incorporate satellite-based navigation and communication technologies to increase the precision of flight paths and allow more optimal route placements and flight levels, he said. They will also enable new, cutting-edge concepts to be implemented to improve flight predictability and efficiency while reducing congestion. Coordination between air traffic management providers must also improve, Mr Teo added. "If you improve air traffic management, improve air traffic rules, reduce flight times and reduce waiting times, everybody benefits." On green fuels, he said the aviation sector will need to work closely with the energy sector to develop and scale the most viable technologies. It should also tap new green financing models to pursue various decarbonisation solutions. The twin challenges of Covid-19 and climate change present opportunities to reimagine aviation, he said. "We can transform the industry for a more resilient and sustainable future. Our customers, our shareholders and financial institutions will demand this, whether we like it or not."
  9. SINGAPORE: A teenager who was interested in explosives started looking up how to make bombs online during the COVID-19 "circuit breaker". He made two improvised pipe bombs and lit them up at East Coast Park in 2020, detonating one. No one was hurt in the incident. The youth, now 19, pleaded guilty on Thursday (May 19) to four charges of making explosives without a licence, committing a rash act with a dangerous substance likely to cause hurt or injury to others, and abetting such an act Another three charges will be considered for sentencing, which is set for June. The youth cannot be named as he was under 18 at the time of the offences and therefore protected by the Children and Young Persons Act. He is currently an aerospace engineering student in a polytechnic, and has received treatment for attention deficit hyperactivity disorder and conduct disorder. The youth previously told the court that he committed the offences because he liked to do "hands-on stuff", but realised "there's a right way and a wrong way to do it ... that's why I like engineering". District Judge Kessler Soh ordered a report to assess the youth's suitability for probation, but did not rule out the option of more severe reformative training. "You may like to tinker with things, experiment, but there's a right way to do it, as you said," the judge told the youth, stressing that he and his friends could have been injured. SPARKLER AND PIPE BOMBS The youth was already interested in explosives in April 2019, when he and a friend brought improvised sparkler bombs made by him to the beach at East Coast Park. The youth asked his friend to light one of the sparkler bombs up and throw it into the sea. It detonated, emitting a series of flashes and a loud explosion. The youth recorded this and posted the video on his Instagram account. Between May and June 2020, he decided to make improvised pipe bombs and bought 200 boxes of matchsticks for this purpose. After making two such bombs, on the evening of Jun 7, 2020, he and another friend went to a skate park at East Coast Park to try setting them off. The youth brought along his two pipe bombs and several sparkler bombs. He first lit up the sparkler bombs, which produced flames but did not explode. He then picked up one of the sparkler bombs and threw it towards a grass patch. This caused the bomb to explode on contact with the ground. After that, the youth placed the two pipe bombs on the same grass patch and lit them, before running away. One of the pipe bombs detonated, causing a loud explosion and emitting sparks. He recorded this and posted the video on his Instagram account. He took home the other pipe bomb that did not detonate and disposed of it in the rubbish chute. Police were alerted to these actions on Jun 19, 2020, when they received an online report that an Instagram user was posting photos and videos of homemade explosives. They raided his home at 1am the next day and seized several materials used to make improvised pipe bombs. The penalty for making explosives without a licence is up to three years' jail and a fine of up to S$10,000. Those who commit a rash act with a dangerous substance or combustible matter likely to cause hurt or injury to another person, or abet such an act, can be jailed for up to one year, fined up to S$5,000 or both. Source: CNA/dv(rw)
  10. A FIVE-ROOM flat in Henderson Road just changed hands for S$1.4 million this month, making it the priciest transaction in the HDB resale market yet. The unit in Block 96A, at 1,216 square foot (sq ft) in size, is on the 41st floor of the 48-storey block, which gives it panoramic views of the area. The lease commenced in 2019, making it only 3 years old. Lee Sze Teck, senior director of research at Huttons, said: “With construction delays due to Covid, this almost-new flat offers the opportunity for buyers to move in fast. It is also rare to have new 5-room flats in mature estates.” Amenities in the area, which include a market, hawker centre, swimming pool and shopping mall, are seen as draws, and Tiong Bahru MRT station is a 5-minute walk away; Alexandra Primary School is also within walking distance. Lee said, however, that the S$1.4 million record may well be pipped in the coming months: another 5-room flat on a higher floor in the same block has been listed at S$1.5 million. Data from the Housing & Development Board (HDB) shows that resale prices rose for the 8th consecutive quarter in Q1 2022, up 2.4 per cent from the fourth quarter of 2021, but slower than the 3.4 per cent clip notched in Q4 2021. The showing in Q1 was led by demand for larger flats. The median prices of 5-room and executive flats went up 2.6 per cent and 2.8 per cent quarter on quarter respectively. Analysts said that million-dollar HDB flat transactions also continued to give prices a boost, with 82 HDB flats sold for more than S$1 million in the previous quarter. But even as prices have grown, transaction volumes have fallen, owing to the Chinese New Year festive period as well as the limited stock of resale flats. Transactions declined to 6,934 units, down 12.7 per cent quarter on quarter and 8.5 per cent year on year; for the first time in almost two years, the figure dipped below 7,000 mark. Most of the quarter’s transactions took place in the Hougang/Punggol/Sengkang, Bukit Batok/Bukit Panjang and Sembawang/Yishun housing estates, with a large number of HDB flats in those areas having fulfilled their Minimum Occupation Period (MOP), analysts noted. Some 31,000 HDB flats are expected to reach the end of their MOP this year, and while this will give supply a lift, the fairly new flats could also command higher prices in the resale market. Still, property consultants have previously pointed out that the government will be ramping up the supply of public housing in the coming months, which may help take some of the heat off the resale market. HDB is offering some 5,300 build-to-order (BTO) flats across Bukit Merah, Jurong West, Queenstown, Toa Payoh and Yishun in May. In August, about 6,300 to 6,800 BTO flats in Ang Mo Kio, Bukit Merah, Choa Chu Kang, Jurong East, Queenstown and Woodlands will become available. https://www.businesstimes.com.sg/real-estate/5-room-hdb-flat-at-henderson-road-goes-for-s14m-in-priciest-deal-to-date
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