1939: Nerys Watkins leaves rural Wales to accompany her husband on a missionary posting to India. Travelling from lonely Ladakh, high in the Himalayas, Nerys discovers a new world in the city of Srinagar. Here, in the exquisite heart of Kashmir, the British live on carved wooden houseboats and dance, flirt and gossip as if there is no war. But the battles draw ever closer.
"Panoramic, Beautiful, Smart Historical Drama"
"News Crackdown in Kashmir Leaves Locals 'Surrounded by Rumors'" is from the July 18, 2016 World section of The New York Times. It was written by Nida Najar and Hari Kumar and narrated by Sam Scholl.
Terrorist violence and a nightmare drive Shamsuddin Bandey, head priest of a shrine in Aishmuqam village in Jammu and Kashmir, is sent to find out more about some of the 300-year-old scrolls kept in his family's custody for generations. But his actions arouse the suspicions of a top bureaucrat and a history professor. The corrupt duo believe the scrolls may point the way to a vast, buried treasure and they will stop at nothing to get it. Elsewhere, militants break into a museum in Srinagar and steal valuable artefacts to fund their war against India.
When young Sarah Parrish takes a skiing vacation to Gulmarg, a resort nestled in the mountains above the fabled Vale of Kashmir, she anticipates an entertaining but uneventful stay. But when she discovers that the deaths of two in her party are the result of foul play, she finds herself entrusted with a mission of unforeseen importance. And when she leaves the ski slopes for the Waterwitch, she discovers to her horror that the killer will stop at nothing to prevent Sarah from piecing the puzzle together.
"The wrong Narrator"
For Captain Don Headley of the SAS, the police antiterrorist exercise on the outskirts of Heathrow Airport was to have been just another training job. But in the grey suburban sprawl on the edge of London, another far more sinister plot is about to unfold - a plot that sees him dispatched on a hostage-rescue mission to the Indian subcontinent.
Taser's cloud storage service, Evidence.com, can run $15 to $55 per officer per month. Some 75% of the law-enforcement agencies that bought cameras in the last quarter signed up for Evidence.com, as opposed to storing the video on their own servers.
In Stephen Davis Band-Biografie, die das Genre begründete, bleibt kein Aspekt der unglaublichen Karriere von Led Zeppelin unberücksichtigt...