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UFOs And Alien Looking Vehicles In Ancient Artworks

Did the artist deliberately try to tell us something about Alien visitors and did they try to tell us something about the elites they were painting? 
Did the artist have a good sense of humor and thought "this will get them thinking in the future"? But then there's the onvious question;
Is this a deliberate attempt at telling the world of Aliens and UFOs visiting and that they've been contacted or seen them in the air and this is the only way they can get this maybe life changing event off their chest? 
It's a good way to get something off your chest? 
Expression in art is of what the artist loves most, right? 
My thinking is that these artworks are a message and they are trying to tell us that there has been a visit and this is how it's been recorded. 
How else would one report a UFO sighting?
Ancient history has some spectacular pieces of artworks to offer and these pieces are no exception actually except for the unusual and very bizarre looking things in the piec…
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U.S. sees strong shared interests with EU on Iran concerns

The United States on Sunday said it hopes to use strong shared interests that have emerged with its European Union partners in recent months to move forward on addressing Iran’s nuclear program, missile development and role in regional conflicts.
A State Department official said the shared interests could form a “foundation to continue to work together moving forward.”
Iran said on Sunday that it would join a meeting with diplomats from Britain, Germany, France, China and Russia in Vienna on Friday to discuss next steps after the May 8 decision by U.S. President Donald Trump to exit the 2015 nuclear accord.
It said Washington would not participate in the meeting of the joint commission set up by the six world powers, Iran and the European Union to handle any complaints about the deal’s implementation.
The German newspaper Welt am Sonntag cited an unnamed senior EU official as saying there were also discussions about a possible new pact between Iran and world powers that would cover the sa…

Bulgaria open to Russian role in nuclear power project

Bulgaria is reviving plans to develop its Belene nuclear power plant and is open to Russian participation in the project, Bulgarian President Rumen Radev said on Monday after talks with Russian Prime Minister Dmitry Medvedev in Moscow.
Bulgaria canceled the 2,000 megawatt plant in 2012 after failing to find investors. 
It had also faced pressure from Washington and Brussels to limit its energy dependence on Russia, which was under contract to build the plant.
The Bulgarian government decided last week to ask parliament to lift a ban on the development of the nuclear project.
“There are already announcements for the revival of the Belene nuclear project, which supposes Russian participation as well,” Radev told reporters on Monday after meeting Medvedev.
Bulgaria had to pay more than 620 million euros ($729 million) to Russian state nuclear company Rosatom for cancelling the Belene project, but also received nuclear parts for two 1,000 megawatt reactors. 
As a result, the country has to deci…

U.S. ready to respond if Iran decides to resume nuclear program: Pompeo

The United States is ready to respond if Iran decides to resume its nuclear program, U.S. Secretary of State Mike Pompeo said on Monday in a speech outlining demands on Tehran to change its behavior.
“Our demands on Iran are not unreasonable: give up your program,” Pompeo said in a speech outlining demands on Iran. 
“Should they choose to go back, should they begin to enrich, we are fully prepared to respond to that as well,” Pompeo said, declining to detail what the response could be.
“I hope they will make a different decision, choose a different path,” he added.

Germany calls on chip and hardware makers to tackle processor flaws

Germany’s federal cyber agency called on chip and hardware-makers to address new vulnerabilities discovered in computer central processing units, but said no complete fix was possible at the moment.
The BSI agency said its analysis showed the new flaws, dubbed Spectre-Next Generation, resembled the Meltdown and Spectre bugs discovered in January and could allow attackers to access personal data such as passwords and encryption keys.
While no new attacks were known outside laboratories, there was a risk that attackers could develop new methods based on detailed information that had been disclosed, it added.
“No complete eradication of the flaws is possible at the moment; the risk can only be minimized,” it said in a statement.
Temporary measures were needed since vulnerable processors and affected computer systems could only be swapped out in the longer-term, the agency said on Friday.
BSI also called on cloud and virtual solution providers to immediately investigate the impact of the flaws…

Syria's army captures last insurgent area near Damascus

The Syrian army has restored control over all areas surrounding the capital Damascus for the first time since early in the seven-year-old war, after pushing Islamic State militants out of a south Damascus pocket, the military said.
Pro-Syrian government forces have been battling for weeks to recover al-Hajar al-Aswad district and the adjacent Yarmouk Palestinian refugee camp from Islamic State since driving rebels from eastern Ghouta in April.
In a televised statement Syria’s army high command said al-Hajar al-Aswad and Yarmouk had been cleared of militants.
“Damascus and its surroundings and Damascus countryside and its villages are completely secure areas,” the statement said, adding that the army would continue to fight “terrorism” across Syria.
With its complete capture of the environs of the capital, the government of President Bashar al-Assad is now in by far its strongest position since the early days of the war, which has killed more than half a million people and driven more than…

Pakistan heatwave kills 65 people in Karachi - welfare organization

A heatwave has killed 65 people in Pakistan’s southern city of Karachi over the past three days, a social welfare organization said on Tuesday, amid fears the death toll could climb as the high temperatures persist.
The heatwave has coincided with power outages and the holy month of Ramadan, when most Muslims do not eat or drink during daylight hours. 
Temperatures hit 44 degrees Celsius (111 Fahrenheit) on Monday, local media reported.
Faisal Edhi, who runs the Edhi Foundation that operates morgues and an ambulance service in Pakistan’s biggest city, said the deaths occurred mostly in the poor areas of Karachi.
“Sixty-five people have died over the last three days,” Edhi told Reuters. 
“We have the bodies in our cold storage facilities and their neighborhood doctors have said they died of heat-stroke.”
A government spokesperson could not be reached for comment.
But Sindh province’s Health Secretary Fazlullah Pechuho told the English-language Dawn newspaper that no one has died from heat-str…