12.14.2013


NEWS
December 21, 2013 



December 21, 2013 


 
Police chase top PLO leader 
 
Speeding Mercedes almost causes diplomatic incident after ex-Palestinian PM found in car
Quriea in car (Photo: Ma'an news agency)
 
Third Gaza incident in week 
 
IDF say Palestinian placing explosive on border shot, wounded. Hamas: He was hunting birds
Gaza (Photo: Roee Idan)
 
'God created marijuana' 
 
Thousand people, MKs march in support of decriminalizing cannabis for personal usage






 

'No IDF in future Palestinian state' 
Kerry with Arab League head Nabil Elaraby (Photo: AFP)





























Jonathan and Esther Pollard










The Salzburg home of German art collector Cornelius Gurlitt
















Armored personnel carrier patrolling streets (Photo: Isaac Lavi) 
Armored personnel carrier patrolling streets 


APC under Jerusalem Chords Bridge (Photo: Itay Cohen)
APC under Jerusalem Chords Bridge 


IDF personnel with Jerusalemites (Photo: Gil Yohanan)
IDF personnel with Jerusalemites







Palestinian worker in West Bank 
Neo-Nazis riot in Sweden


Neo-Nazis, anti-Nazis clash in Sweden (Photo: Reuters)
Neo-Nazis, anti-Nazis clash in Sweden


Peter O'Toole as Lawrence of Arabia

O'Toole was 30 when he played 
Lawrence of Arabia
O'Toole in Hamlet

O'Toole is seen backstage at the opening night of 
Hamlet at the Old Vic theatre in London in 1963

Peter O'Toole with Audrey Hepburn
Peter O'Toole starred with Audrey Hepburn in 
1965's comedy How to Steal a Million





Iranian fast food restaurants



 






































EU's Ashton, Iran's Zarif, in Geneva talks in November (Photo: AFP)
EU's Ashton, Iran's Zarif, in Geneva talks in November 












'Mistreatment of Kabbalah Center is fundamentally
 unjust and not in keeping with any Jewish values






The Obama administration appears 
as determined as ever to advance a
 resolution to the Israeli-Palestinian 
conflict and to curtail the Iranian 
nuclear threat in a way that will 
enhance, not endanger, 
Israeli Security


Prime Minister Binyamin Netanyahu and US Secreatry of State John Kerry in Jerusalem, Dec. 5, 2013














Ofek Birenholtz and his guests spend a snowy Shabbat together in Jerusalem.
Ofek Birenholtz and his guests spend
 a snowy Shabbat together in Jerusalem.








Snow storm hits Homs (Photo: Reuters)
Snow storm hits Homs


Muslim Brotherhood supporters throwing stones at police during a protest in Cairo, November 2013.  (Photo: AP)
Muslim Brotherhood supporters throwing stones
 at police during a protest in Cairo, November 2013



First monkey Iran sent to space in January 

An Israeli Soldier's Mother




Wilfrid Israel Museum at Kibbutz Hazorea 

Habima 

Shrine of the Book at Israel Museum 

Haifa's Glass House

Weizmann House in Rehovot 

Workers' Houses B in Rehavia neighborhood


Sleep Down Your Blood Sugar













Research shows that sleep plays a critical role in fighting diabetes. Here’s how to get the rest you need so you can keep your blood sugar in check.





 




As a diabetic, you probably already know how important it is to eat right, exercise, and take your meds. Here’s something you may not know about controlling blood sugar: Sleep plays a vital role in maintaining normal blood sugar levels.

Get less than six hours on most nights and you're three times more likely to have elevated blood sugar levels, according to recent research published in the Annals of Epidemiology. Even just one sleepless night can interfere with your body's ability to use insulin (and therefore regulate glucose), according to Dutch researchers.

Too little sleep also leads to more weight gain: In a national survey of 87,000 people, one-third of participants who slept less than six hours were obese. And when researchers at Columbia University analyzed 20 years' worth of data on more than 68,000 women, they found that those who got five hours or less weighed about five pounds more and were 15% more likely to become obese than those who slept seven hours. (LearnHow to Prevent Weight Gain from Lack of Sleep.)


Most adults need between seven and nine hours a night, yet one in five Americans regularly sleeps less than six hours, and nearly 70% of women report frequent sleep troubles, according to national polls. The best strategy to improve sleep, according to experts: Hit the sack and set your morning alarm for the same time every day (even on weekends)—maintaining a consistent sleep schedule keeps your biological clock in sync so you rest better. Here are nine more tips to help you sleep 

well and stay healthy:




Workplace stress can literally kill you. According to
 the Mayo Clinic, "stress that's left unchecked can 
contribute to health problems, such as high blood 
pressure, heart disease, obesity and diabetes."





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