Chelsea dominates today’s Paper Chase as three of their players have emerged as targets for other clubs. David Luiz, Demba Ba and Kevin de Bruyne are the men in question, while Sergio Ramos has been linked with a move to Stamford Bridge. Check out these and more rumors by clicking here.
That first touch from Shane Long. Wow.
A man and his dog on the Overhanging Rock in Yosemite National Park, May 1924.Photograph by Educational-Bruce Photograph
What a day of football.
Cristiano Ronaldo scored a tremendous hat trick to lead Portugal into the 2014 World Cup — besting Zlatan Ibrahimovic’s brace, which had briefly revived Sweden’s hopes — while France became the first nation ever to qualify for a major…
"I came over from Greece when I was 17 and started out working in a market. I worked so much that I supported my mother, my father, and put my brother through college. Now my kids have everything, and don’t appreciate anything. You Americans cut em’ off when they’re 18. And that’s probably for the best. But we can’t do that, cause we’re Greek. They’re ours until they’re married."
Kumis is a fermented dairy product traditionally made from mare’s milk. The drink remains important to the peoples of the Central Asian steppes. In Mongolia, the drink is called airag. Traditionally, this fermentation took place in horse-hide containers, which might be left on the top of a yurt and turned over on occasion, or strapped to a saddle and joggled around over the course of a day’s riding. Today, a wooden vat or plastic barrel may be used in place of the leather container.
Kumis is made by fermenting raw unpasteurized mare’s milk over the course of hours or days, often while stirring or churning. During the fermentation, lactobacilli bacteria acidify the milk, and yeasts turn it into a carbonated and mildly alcoholic drink.
(Kazakh: қымыз; Turkish: kımız; Tatar: кымыз; Kyrgyz: кымыз; Bashkir: ҡымыҙ; Yakut: кымыс; kymys; Tuvan: хымыс; Uzbek: qimiz).
Nazilerdin soğışğa şaqırtuv posterni oquğan Tatarlar. 1940’lı cıllar, Qırım.
Tartars read a German recruitment posterin Crimea.