Judge Criticizes Plan to Use Shortcuts to Reunite Families

A federal judge, responding to a plan to reunify children separated at the border, said he was having second thoughts about his belief that the Trump administration was acting in good faith to comply with his orders.

The Justice Department on Friday filed a plan to reunify more than 2,500 children age 5 and older by a court-imposed deadline of July 26 using “truncated” procedures to verify parentage and perform background checks, which exclude DNA testing and other steps it took to reunify children younger than 5.

The administration said the abbreviated vetting puts children at significant safety risk but is needed to meet the deadline. Chris Meekins, the deputy assistant Health and Human Services secretary for preparedness and response, filed a declaration that he is fully committed to meeting the deadline. However, he does not believe “the placing of children into such situations is consistent with the mission of HHS or my core values.”

Judge reconsiders ‘good faith’

U.S. District Judge Dana Sabraw took umbrage at Meekins’ statement, disputing the official’s interpretation of his orders and saying that safe reunification could and will occur by July 26.

“It is clear from Mr. Meekins’s declaration that HHS either does not understand the court’s orders or is acting in defiance of them,” he wrote late Friday. “At a minimum, it appears he is attempting to provide cover to defendants for their own conduct in the practice of family separation, and the lack of foresight and infrastructure necessary to remedy the harms caused by that practice.”

Sabraw, an appointee of President George W. Bush, said Meekins’ statement “calls into question” his comments in court hours earlier that the administration was acting in good faith.

Monitoring progress

Sabraw said in court Friday that the administration had largely complied with orders but, at the same time, he indicated he will be monitoring its actions ahead of the deadline.

The judge said the administration must provide a list of names of parents in immigration custody and their children by Monday and complete background checks for them by Thursday. He scheduled four hearings over the next two weeks for updates, including one Monday.

“The task is laborious, but can be accomplished in the time and manner prescribed,” he wrote in his order.

Trump: 'Low Expectations' for Putin Summit

U.S. President Donald Trump is setting low expectations for his Monday’s summit in Helsinki with Russian President Vladimir Putin.

“I go in with low expectations,” the American leader told CBS News in an interview broadcast Sunday. “I’m not going in with high expectations.”

Trump declined to offer his goals for the first summit between the two world leaders, but promised that “nothing bad” would come out of it. Trump and Putin have talked previously on the sidelines of international gatherings.

“I think it’s a good thing to meet,” Trump said. “I do believe in meetings. I believe that having a meeting with Chairman Kim [Jong Un of North Korea] was a good thing. I think having meetings with the president of China [Xi Jinping] was a very good thing. I believe it’s really good. So having meetings with Russia, China, North Korea, I believe in it. Nothing bad is going to come out of it, and maybe some good will come out.”

Trump’s summit with Putin is coming three days after special counsel Robert Mueller indicted 12 Russian intelligence officers, accusing them of meddling in the 2016 U.S. presidential election to help Trump win the White House.

Russia has no extradition treaty with the U.S. so it is unlikely that the Russia would turn them over to the U.S. to stand trial. CBS television anchor Jeff Glor asked Trump if he planned to ask Putin to allow their extradition, but he said, “I hadn’t thought of that.”

“Well, I might,” Trump said. “But I certainly, I’ll be asking about it. But again, this was during the Obama administration. They were doing whatever it was during the Obama administration.”

Trump’s national security adviser, John Bolton, told ABC News he thought it would be “pretty silly” for Trump to ask Putin to extradite the accused intelligence officials, “something he can’t do legally under Russian law.”

Nonetheless, Bolton said the indictment is a “serious matter” that Trump needs to talk about it with Putin. He said the Russian leader in the past has said the “Russian state” was not involved in the interference, but “we’ll have to find out now what he means,” since the military intelligence agency GRU has now been directly accused of hacking into computers of Trump’s political opponents at the Democratic National Committee.

Bolton said, “I find it hard to believe” that Putin did not know of the meddling, which the U.S. intelligence community concluded he directed in an effort to help Trump defeat his Democratic challenger, former U.S. Secretary of State Hillary Clinton.

The national security adviser said Trump and Putin would also be discussing Russia’s 2014 annexation of Ukraine’s Crimean peninsula and subsequent U.S. economic sanctions in protest, Russian support for Syrian President Bashar al-Assad and the continuing involvement of U.S. and Russian troops in Syria and efforts to demand North Korea end its nuclear weapons development.

Trump has long dismissed Mueller’s probe as a “witch hunt,” including Friday at a news conference in Britain ahead of the announcement of the indictment of the Russian intelligence officials, even though Trump had been briefed about the impending charges before he left Washington. Trump has asked Putin in the past whether Russia meddled in the election, and then in Twitter comments repeated Putin’s denial of interference. Mueller’s latest indictment accused no Americans of wrongdoing, but his 14-month investigation is continuing.

The Republican Trump, rather than criticizing Russia for hacking into computer servers to linked to U.S. Democrats, laid the blame on his political opponents at the Democratic committee for lax computer security two years ago compared to the Republican National Committee.

“And I heard that they were trying, or people were trying, to hack into the RNC, too,” Trump said. “The Republican National Committee. But we had much better defenses. I’ve been told that by a number of people. We had much better defenses, so they couldn’t. I think the DNC should be ashamed of themselves for allowing themselves to be hacked. They had bad defenses and they were able to be hacked. But I heard they were trying to hack the Republicans too. But — and this may be wrong — but they had much stronger defenses.”

On Saturday, in a tweet, Trump said, “These Russian individuals did their work during the Obama years. Why didn’t Obama do something about it? Because he thought Crooked Hillary Clinton would win, that’s why. Had nothing to do with the Trump Administration, but Fake News doesn’t want to report the truth, as usual!”

Syria, Arms Control Likely to Figure Prominently at Helsinki Summit

As the 2018 World Cup reached its climax Sunday, no one could draw more satisfaction from the tournament than Russian leader Vladimir Putin. The mega sporting event, which Putin personally lobbied to secure for Russia, has allowed the Kremlin to burnish the country’s image abroad, say analysts and even Putin’s domestic critics.

And Monday the Russian leader will once again be center stage with a meeting with U.S. President Donald Trump, ending in some ways the international ostracism the Russian leader has faced since his forcible annexation of Crimea in 2014.

This file combination of pictures shows Russian President Vladimir Putin, left, and U.S. President Donald Trump.

This file combination of pictures shows Russian President Vladimir Putin, left, and U.S. President Donald Trump.

Monday’s meeting in Helsinki for the first face-to-face summit between the leaders of the World’s two biggest nuclear-armed nations has been a hastily-pulled together encounter. European leaders are apprehensive about what may come out of it, fearing Trump may bank too much on personal chemistry and gloss over substance. Former U.S. government officials worry there’s been too little preparatory work by the White House ahead of the high-stakes sit-down.

Both U.S. and Russian diplomats have been playing down expectations for the four-hour summit in the Finnish capital, which will include a lengthy one-on-one discussion between the two leaders, saying they expect no breakthroughs on contentious issues — including on accusations of Russian meddling in the 2016 U.S. Presidential race.

No set agenda

With no set formal agenda, President Trump has suggested the encounter is more about breaking the ice between the two men, who have met briefly twice before on the sidelines of international summits, than anything else. He told reporters last week that he’s going into the meeting “not looking for so much.”

And that is what America’s European allies and some former U.S. officials, who have publicly expressed doubts about the wisdom of holding the summit, hope is the end result, too — namely, nothing much.

NATO Secretary General Jens Stoltenberg, Poland's President Andrzej Duda, Greek Prime Minister Alexis Tsipras, U.S. President Donald Trump, Portugal's Prime Minister Antonio Costa, Hungarian Prime Minister Viktor Orban pose for a group photo at NATO meeting.

NATO Secretary General Jens Stoltenberg, Poland’s President Andrzej Duda, Greek Prime Minister Alexis Tsipras, U.S. President Donald Trump, Portugal’s Prime Minister Antonio Costa, Hungarian Prime Minister Viktor Orban pose for a group photo at NATO meeting.

They have expressed fears that Trump, who last week berated NATO allies, and hinted unless they increased their defense spending rapidly, he’d consider pulling the U.S. out of the nearly 70-year-old security alliance, will be lured by the more experienced summiteer Vladimir Putin into offering concessions — possibly agreeing to lift sanctions imposed on Russia for the 2014 annexation of Ukraine’s Crimea.

Some media commentators have suggested Trump might even agree to recognize formally the annexation — predictions the freewheeling U.S. President prompted after telling reporters on Air Force One on June 29 that he might consider doing so. “We’re going to have to see,” Trump said.


In June, too, at an ill-tempered G-7 summit in Quebec, Trump reportedly told other Western leaders — possibly to shake them up — that Crimea might as well belong to Russia because most people living there speak Russian.

FILE - G-7 summit participants pose for a family photo in Charlevoix, Canada, June 8, 2018.

FILE – G-7 summit participants pose for a family photo in Charlevoix, Canada, June 8, 2018.

The White House, though, has firmly denied that Crimea’s status is up for grabs.

White House spokeswoman Sarah Sanders told a July 3 press briefing in Washington: “We do not recognize Russia’s attempt to annex Crimea.” She added: “sanctions against Russia remain in place until Russia returns the peninsula to the Ukraine.”

And Ukraine’s President, Petro Poroshenko, who met with Trump for 20 minutes during last week’s NATO meeting, has discounted Trump offering any concessions on Crimea, saying he’s satisfied with the assurances he got from the U.S. President.

He told France 24 that he’s certain Trump won’t negotiate about Crimea during his meeting with Putin.

So what will the two men talk about in Helsinki? Trump has declared no issue off the table. And in the past few days he has reiterated his desire to establish warm relations with Putin, saying he doesn’t see him as an enemy but as a competitor, who might one day become a friend.

European concerns

But it is remarks like that which are prompting European apprehension and the alarm especially not only of the British, French and Germans but also Baltic and Polish leaders. They view Putin’s Kremlin as an implacable foe, one determined to sow divisions in the West, drive a wedge between America and Europe and to reassert Russian influence over Central Europe.

Trump’s position is that dialogue is important. The U.S. leader has said in the past that “getting along with Russia [and others] is a good thing, not a bad thing” to explain why he wants to improve relations with Moscow. And his ambassador to Russia, Jon Huntsman, has pressed the importance of channels of communication being open between Washington and Moscow, saying not to talk would be irresponsible.

Tense relations

Not since the Cold War have relations between the West and Moscow been so fraught with clashes over Russia’s 2014 annexation of Crimea and its pro-separatist operations in eastern Ukraine, as well as its military intervention in Syria. There are also ongoing disputes over nuclear arms treaties, NATO policy, and cybersecurity.

FILE - Russian President Vladimir Putin, right, and Russian Foreign Minister Sergey Lavrov attend talks with U.S. National security adviser John Bolton in the Kremlin in Moscow, Russia, June 27, 2018.

FILE – Russian President Vladimir Putin, right, and Russian Foreign Minister Sergey Lavrov attend talks with U.S. National security adviser John Bolton in the Kremlin in Moscow, Russia, June 27, 2018.

On Saturday, Russian foreign minister Sergei Lavrov seemed to echo Washington’s position — that the summit is about initiating U.S.-Russian dialogue. “The ideal outcome would be to agree to engage all the channels on all divisive issues…and also on those issues where we can already usefully cooperate,” he said.

Lavrov also said Putin is “ready to answer any questions” about the alleged involvement of Russian military intelligence officers in the hacking of Democratic Party computers in 2016. His comment came less than 24 hours after the U.S. Justice Department issued criminal indictments of a dozen Russians for interfering in U.S. politics.

Trump’s domestic foes fault him for shying away from criticizing Putin personally, arguing it gives credence to claims made by a former British spy that the Kremlin holds compromising information on the U.S. president. Trump has angrily dismissed the claims.

Russian officials say Putin has no intention of raising Ukraine and Crime. But it seems clear that NATO will come up. Lavrov pointedly criticized Saturday NATO expansion, saying it was “swallowing countries” near Russia’s borders. “Today we have common threats, common enemies. Terrorism, climate change, organized crime, drug trafficking. None of this is being effectively addressed by NATO expansion.”

European officials worry that Putin will seek to exploit disunity within NATO days after last week’s contentious summit in which President Trump clashed repeatedly with European leaders, shaking them up with demands for defense spending hikes beyond previously agreed targets.

European officials worry Trump may during his meeting with Putin offer to axe planned NATO war games in Baltic in a gesture of goodwill. On Thursday, the U.S. President said: “Well, perhaps we’ll talk about that.” In June, Trump shocked South Korea and Japan by telling North Korean leader Kim Jong-un during their meeting in Singapore that he would pause joint military exercises.


U.S. and Russian officials say Syria will figure prominently in the discussions between Trump and Putin— including ways to wind down the multi-sided conflict in the Middle East.

Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu met with President Putin in Moscow last week for talks focusing on the Iranian presence in Syria, prompting speculation that he was laying the groundwork for the Russian leader and Trump to reach a deal that would see the withdrawal of Iranian forces and their proxy Hezbollah militia from areas bordering Israel.

FILE - Russian Su-25 ground attack jets prepare to land after return from Syria at a Russian air base in Primorsko-Akhtarsk, southern Russia, March 16, 2016.

FILE – Russian Su-25 ground attack jets prepare to land after return from Syria at a Russian air base in Primorsko-Akhtarsk, southern Russia, March 16, 2016.

Netanyahu told his Cabinet Sunday that he had spoken by phone with Trump on Saturday to discuss Syria and Iran. The prime minister said Trump reaffirmed his commitment to Israel.

But it is arms control that’s likely to prove the most fruitful issue for the two leaders. Despite the Cold War-style strains between the U.S. and Russia, the two countries met a February verification deadline required by the 2010 New Strategic Arms Reduction Treaty, which among other things requires both countries to limit their deployed strategic nuclear warheads and bombs to 1,550 apiece. U.S. ambassador Huntsman told VOA in April that he saw the meeting of the deadline as “a kind of opening,” adding he hoped it would lead to broader discussions on nuclear arms control, something he believes can be built on to help improve U.S.-Russia relations.

EV startups Alta, Energica, and Zero could reboot the motorcycle industry

Three e-mobility startups are accelerating into the U.S. motorcycle market.

Italy’s Energica and California based Alta Motors and Zero Motorcycles have revved up promotion, distribution, and sales.

You may see their machines zip by on American roads before the big two-wheel gas powered companies get EVs to showroom floors.

These startups could reboot U.S. motorcycle sales while shifting the global motorcycle industry toward electric.

The market

Since the recession, America’s motorcycle sector has been in the doldrums. New bike sales have dropped roughly 50 percent since 2008—with sharp declines in ownership by everyone under 40. [Chart: MOTOSALES] Most of the market is now aging baby-boomers, whose “Live to Ride” days are winding down.

Two bright spots in the space are women and resales. Females are one of the few growing U.S. ownership market segments. And per an Insurance Institute for Highway Safety study, total motorcycles on the road actually increased from 2008 to 2017, though nearly 75 percent of registrations are for bikes over 7 years old.

So Americans are buying motorcycles, but for some reason not choosing new ones.

On the e-moto front, two-wheel gas manufacturers have mostly stagnated around EV concepts. None of the big names—Honda, Kawasaki, Suzuki, BMW—offer a production electric street motorcycle in the U.S.

Harley Davidson jolted the industry in February by committing to produce an EV for sale by August 2019.

On U.S. e-motorcycle sales, Global Market Insights (GMI) recently tallied 2017 combined American e-scooter and moto sales at 245K units worth $155M. Following worldwide trends, GMI projects that to grow to 598K and $304M by 2024, with the share of U.S. e-motorcycles to scooters increasing.

The startups and motorcycles

Alta, Energica, and Zero have niche markets for their unique tech and design.

Italy’s Energica is targeting the high performance, higher priced superbike segment. On disrupting existing market leaders such as Ducati or Kawasaki, “Of course we want to do that,” CEO Livia Cevolini told me.

Energica offers three models in the U.S.: the EVA ($26,240), EVA ESSEESSE9 ($24,940) and top line 145 horsepower, 150mph EGO ($26,460).

All three share innovative features, including a patented cooling system to optimize performance of their motors and high energy lithium polymer batteries.

08-01-2017 Torino, calcio campionato serie a Tim, gara Juventus-Bologna, nella foto: .photo damiano fiorntini

Energica’s proprietary Vehicle Control Unit syncs to a digital dash and MYEnergica app. The VCU regulates everything from power output and preset riding modes to ABS and regenerative braking.

As a member of the ChargePoint EV network, Energica integrates the group’s 20 minute DC Fast Charging tech “because if want to ride Saturday with your sport bike friends nobody is going to wait 2 hours for you to charge,” said U.S. CEO Stefano Benatti.

He explained the company is expanding its American dealer network from San Francisco, to Chicago, Florida, and New York. Energica is also entering racing. Its EGO motorcycle was named the class bike for FIM’s 2019 Moto-e World Cup.

Brisbane, California based Alta Motors focuses primarily on producing electric powered off-road machines. Four of Alta’s five models—including the three that are street legal—are specialized for dirt riding. The MX and Redshift MXR motorcycles are full on motocross racers.

The startup has raised $45M and counts Tesla co-founders Marc Tarpenning and Martin Eberhard among its investors.

From a design perspective Alta’s two-wheelers are distinctly minimalist and produce significant power to weight. “We pioneered a new approach to building 18650 based packs,” Chief Product Officer Marc Fenigstein told TechCrunch—referring to the lithium-ion battery cells used by Tesla.

Alta recently launched its second generation—waterproof, 350 volt, 66 pound—battery. “That pack gives us unique…range per pound­­ for a battery pack and unique economics, not just for the world of electric motorcycles…but pretty much everything smaller than a passenger car,” he said.

Fenigstein estimated “the premium off-road motorcycle market is bigger than people think, at [roughly] $2BN.” He would not divulge Alta Motors revenue or sales figures.

Shortly after their EV commitment, Harley Davidson took an (undisclosed) equity stake in Alta, along with a board seat, and entered into a co-development partnership.

Alta’s CEO revealed Harley’s recent EV announcement “isn’t the program we’re working on”, but confirmed the Alta-HD partnership “should result in a motorcycle.”

Of the three startups, Scotts Valley, California based Zero Motorcycles has the widest market and model breadth. The company has six base models, three with dual sport capabilities, distribution in 30 countries, and had sales of $90M in 2017 (according to GMI—Zero wouldn’t confirm revenue data).

“We’re the number one full sized electric motorcycle manufacturer in the world. We sell more every year than all our competitors combined,” CEO Sam Pascheltold TechCrunch—though Zero did not provide exact figures.

Like Alta, Zero manufactures its EVs in the USA. The startup’s ZForce battery connects to an internal magnet driven motor. Both are governed by a proprietary Main Bike Board (MBB) processor “the brain…that houses all of our algorithms,” said Zero’s VP for Product Development Brian Wisman.

“The specific energy that’s achieved on Zero’s lithium ion batteries is far greater than anything achieved by automotive EVs right now,” he said.

Zero motorcycles connect via Bluetooth to an app that allows riders to monitor and adjust performance from devices. The company’s EV’s can be fast charged from charging stations or by plugging into the same home outlet that powers your toaster.

In addition to citizen motorcyclists, Zero has started specialized fleet sales to the U.S. military and police departments.

The ride

I got a chance to test models from all three companies. The most significant distinctions between their e-motos and gas two-wheelers are power delivery and no shifting.

Zero, Alta, and Energica’s machines are fully automatic—no clutch or gears.

Simply flick the on switch and twist the throttle to go. When you do an immediate and uninterrupted stream of voltage powered torque launches you forward. The wind is louder than the motor—though each e-motorcycle has a distinct sound—and when you stop there’s silence.

Energica’s big battery acceleration is akin to striking a lightning bolt to the pavement. Alta’s lightweight RedShift MXR is quick, nimble, and flight capable on a motocross track. And Zero’s SR feels distinctly balanced across power, performance, and rideability. I didn’t find myself misting gas motorcycles at any point of the tests.

The biz play

Energica, Alta, and Zero face their own steep climbs to profitability—and the e-moto space has already seen two flops in Mission Motorcycles’ collapse and Brammo sputtering out.

“We do have a burn rate. Like any sub-scale EV manufacturer such as Tesla, we are pre-profit,” said Zero CEO Sam Paschel. “The way to win is scale.”

And while these electric startups probably can’t revive new U.S. motorcycles sales to seven-figures annually—that would take 12 years of five percent growth—they could play a role in transforming the global motorcycle industry.

As their models close gaps on price, performance, weight, recharge times, and ride distance—Zero, Alta, and Energica could shift the market from gas to electric.

Their tech appeal and simplicity to ride could bring more first-time and younger riders into motorcycling, including women.

This — and Harley’s EV production commitment — could pressure the likes of Honda, Yamaha, and Ducati to produce electric motorcycles sooner.

These factors (and regulatory tailwinds) could thrust Alta, Zero, and Energica into an active space for partnerships, mergers, and acquisitions. Their compact, lightweight technology has application for other non-auto, non-motorcycle e-mobility solutions.

Growing competitive pressure and a shift in two-wheel consumer preferences could also make Energica, Zero, and Alta acquisition targets for mainline motorcycle manufacturers.

That’s a lot of speculation, but the big gas manufacturers are apparently watching. “Since Harley’s EV announcement, three of the big motorcycle companies bought one of our bikes,” an exec from one of the startups told me on background.

“We’d like to think they’re just curious to ride our e-motos, but more than likely it’s to break them down and study the tech,” the exec said.

इन 10 बॉलीवुड सितारों का बन चूका है मोम का पुतला, असली नकली में फर्क नहीं कर पाएंगे आप

अपने किये गए किसी भी अच्छे कार्य के लिए सम्मान पाना हर किसी की खवाहिश होती है. एक कलाकार के लिए उसकी कला का सम्मान उसके लिए दुनिया की सबसे बड़ी दौलत होती है. फ़िल्मी कलाकरों को भी दुनिया में इनके योगदान के लिए तरह तरह के सम्मान दिए जाते है. इनसे एक है मौम का पुतला बनाना. लन्दन में तुसाद मुसियम इसके लिए दुनिया भर में फेमस है. इस तरह की पुतले बनना किसी भी कलाकार के लिए एक बड़े ही सम्मान की बात होती है. आज हम आपको बॉलीवुड के उन सितारों के बारे में बताने जा रहे है जिनका मोम का पुतला बन चुका है. ये पुतले इतनी बारीकी से बनाये गए है की इनको देखकर असली और नकली में फर्क करना भी बेहद मुश्किल हो जाता है. आइये देखते है कुछ तस्वीरें…

1.. ऐश्वर्या राय 

2. शाहरुख़ खान

3. कैटरीना कैफ

4. सलमान खान

5. ऋतिक रौशन 

6. माधुरी दीक्षित

7. काजोल 

8. अमिताभ बच्चन

9. अनिल कपूर 

10. करीना कपूर

Small Screen Stars Who Gave Unique Names To Their Little Munchkins

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Small Screen Stars Who Gave Unique Names To Their Little Munchkins

Kids are the special gifts from Almighty that come in our lives to spread love, happiness and bliss. All moms and dads all over the globe ardently desire a unique name for their child that must boast of a special meaning.

We have created a list of some small screen biggies who preferred some hatke names for their little munchkins.

1. Gauri Pradhan and Hiten Tejwani

The cute pair named their twins Nevaan and Katya. The happy pair who tied the nuptial knot during the year 2004 got blessed with twins on November 11, 2009. They named their son as ‘Nevaan’ that entails ‘holy’ and ‘Katya’ means ‘pure’ in Russian language.

image source

2. Aamna Sharif and Amit Kapoor

The stunning beauty, who tied the knot to movie maker Amit Kapoor on December 27, 2013, got blessed with a baby boy on September 14, 2015. The pair named their bundle of joy as ‘Arain’ , which means ‘a godly person’.

image source

3. Arpit and Nidhi Ranka

Arpit and Nidhi Ranka named their kid Arnidh, which is a striking combination of their own names.

image source

4. Salman Yusuff Khan and Faiza Harmain

Salman Yusuff Khan and Faiza Harmain tied the nuptial knot in 2010. Faiza delivered her baby boy during March, 2016. The couple named their newborn son Hamdan that entails ‘the chosen one’ in English and ‘tarif’ in Urdu.

image source

5. Romit Raj and Tina Kakkar

The young actor with a certain boyish charm, Romit Raj, is a known face on Indian television. He became famous with his role in Adaalat. And, it might come as a surprise to many, but he is a doting dad to his beautiful daughter, ‘Reha’. He and his wife Tina decided to name their princess Reha, which means ‘star’ in Arabic.

image source

6. Kanchi Kaul and Shabir Ahluwalia

Kanchi and Shabir have two cute kids. Their elder kid was born on July 24, 2014 and they named him ‘Azai’ that entails ‘strength’.

image source

The younger son took birth on February 18, 2016 and named ‘Ivarr’, which entails ‘bow warrior’.

7. Manasi Parekh and Parthiv Gohil

Manasi Parekh and Parthiv Gohil tied the knot during 2008 and they got blessed with a baby girl after 8 years on November 28, 2016. The named the girl ‘Nirvi’, which means ‘bliss’.

image source

Well, these were some really interesting names!

Published by Mamatha on 15 Jul 2018

कुछ ही सालों में इतना बदल चुकी है टीवी की ये 5 मासूम बच्ची, तस्वीरें देख पहचान नहीं पाएंगे आप

अपनी मीठी आवाज और प्यारे से चहरे और शानदार अदाकारी से लोगो के दिलों में जगह बनाने वाले बाल कलाकार कब बड़े हो जाते है पता ही नही चलता. जिन्हें हम कुछ सालों पहले तक एक बाल कलाकार के तौर पर देखते थे वे आज बड़े हो चुके है और उनके ये बदलाव अक्सर हमे हैरान कर देता है. हम हम आपको टीवी सीरियल में काम करने वाले कुछ उन छोटी बच्चियों से मिलवाने जा रहे है जो कुछ ही सालों में पूरी तरह बदल चुकी है.

1.अवनीत कौर

बेहद कम उम्र में एक्टिंग की दुनिया में आने वाली अवनीत कौर काफी बदल चुकी है. अवनीत पहली बार लाइफ ओके के शो “मेरी माँ”में झिलमिल के किरदार में दिखी थी जिसके बाद इन्होने कई सुपरहिट धारावाहिकों में बाल कलाकारा का काम किया अब ये बड़ी और खूबसूरत हो गई.

2.अशनूर कौर

अशनूर हमे अभी आय फिल्म “संजू”में रणबीर कपूर की छोटी बेहेन का किरदार निभाती हुई दिख रही 14 साल की ये अदाकारा बहोत ही जल्दी बड़ी हो गयी और सोशल मीडिया पर इनके बहोत जायदा फोल्लोवेर्स भी है.

3.अनुष्का सेन

अनुष्का सेन को “बालवीर”इस शो में महक का किरदार निभाने के लिए  जाना जाता है. ये टीवी सीरियल के अलावा भी कई टीवी एड का हिस्सा रह चुकी है. महेंद्र सिंह धोनी जैसे बड़े सितारों के साथ ये एक टीवी एड में नजर आ चुकी है.

4.रोशनी वालिया

ये हमे महाराणा प्रताप जैसे शो में दिखा दी थी जो अब काफी बड़ी हो गई है. ये सोशल मीडिया पर काफी एक्टिंग है और अपनी तस्वीरें शेयर करती रहती है. ये कई बार इसके लिए ट्रोल भी हो चुकी है.

5.अनन्या अग्रवाल

अनुष्का हमे अब तक धारावाहिकों में बाल कलाकारा के दौर पर दिख चुकी है इन्होने अभी कुछ ही दिनों पहले स्टार प्लस की सीरियल “मेरी दुर्गा”में दुर्गा का किरदार निभाया था. ये सोशल मीडिया पर भी डेब्यू कर चुकी है और अपनी खूबसूरत तस्वीरें शेयर करती रहती है.