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It is too late, unfortunately. Ever since Mahathir Mohamad reed as prime minister in February, politics has been in flux. But because Mr Muhyiddin has spent two and a half months in office without proving he has a majority in parliament, the politicking has continued see article.

Indeed, many speculate that the prime minister is avoiding a vote because he might lose it. The only way to stem the scheming is for Mr Muhyiddin to prove them wrong. The king, having consulted all MPs, believed that the turncoats, led by Mr Muhyiddin, had a majority. But the balance of power is held by fickle and mercenary regional parties. And it has only gradually become apparent where the loyalties of the 37 MPs from Bersatu, in particular, lie. Thirty-two of them support the government.

Parliament met this week, and could have set the record straight. As things stand, they will not meet again until July. The ostensible reason for the delay was covid Malaysia has suffered more than 7, cases. How could MPs even consider repaying the sacrifices ordinary citizens are making by descending into another bout of infighting, critics ask?

Worse still, what if no government is able to drum up a majority?

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How irresponsible would it be of MPs to pitch Malaysia into an election in the middle of a pandemic? But politicking will not go away. The wobblier Mr Muhyiddin appears, the weightier the incentives he must dangle before wavering lawmakers to keep their backing. Already he has dished out more than 60 jobs as ministers or deputies—in a parliament of just members.

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Castigating allies for insubordination is impossible. Squabbles between supposedly friendly parties within the government plague state politics. Moreover, a government of dubious legitimacy is making unprecedented and sweeping decisions whose effects will be felt for years.

As in many countries, the lockdown to curb covid is bludgeoning the economy. Decisions of such magnitude should be made only by a government that a majority of MPs and, by extension, a majority of Malaysians, support. A vote of confidence may also be a way to force awkward MPs to behave. Would they really want to precipitate an election now? Some may be induced to support Mr Muhyiddin by their conscience—imagine!

And if an election really is the only way out, so be it. It would have to be conducted safely, of course, ideally with lots of postal voting or over several days, to allow social distancing.

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But it is when difficult decisions are being made that democracy is most needed—not when the going is smooth. In a net-zero economy adding carbon dioxide, or another greenhouse gas, to the atmosphere is only allowed if an equivalent amount of greenhouse gas is removed from it. Offsets already play a role in some international agreements and government-backed programmes.

But the idea of including them in emissions-trading schemes triggers bad memories in Europe. International offsets are in the process of being expunged from the ETS, though they are still traded on the Californian emissions market. Despite this rocky start, offset-trading could still work.

Indeed, the Paris agreement already includes rules for how to properly for offsets, according to Kelley Kizzier of the Environmental Defence Fund, a campaign group. Many of the issues with monitoring offsets come from the fact that offsetting takes place in remote places where the rule of law is weaker, because planting trees and plants requires a lot of cheap land.

But it is likely to become easier. Ben Caldecott of Oxford University points out that technology used to monitor offsets has improved. The use of high-resolution satellite imagery means that it is possible to know exactly when a tree is cut down. In theory offset contracts could also be auctioned on mobile phones with payments sent via mobile banking. If the world is to achieve net-zero emissions, the only permissible offsets will need to be genuine negative emissions rather than schemes that simply reduce emissions. This may mean sucking carbon out of the air using machines. A nascent industry aims to do this, but the costs are big.

Direct-capture machines are much more efficient in terms of land. Mr Caledcott hopes that Britain, which has said it will leave the ETS now it is no longer in the EU, will pioneer the first net-zero emissions trading system including Greenwell Point girl but not italian lol offsets.

But for Anders-Erling Fjallas, one of the Sami people indigenous to northern Sweden, it is easy to tell which reindeer belongs to whom. Once hunter-gatherers, the Sami switched to herding reindeer caribou in the Middle Ages. Nowadays they move with their herds between the lowlands and the mountains. But their lifestyle is threatened by development. Until recently there was little they could do about this. But in Girjas, a Sami community, sued the government for control of hunting and fishing permits in their territory. Until the government passes new legislation, any Sami community can sue and win such rights across much of northern Sweden.

Not everyone is thrilled, particularly around the northern mining town of Kiruna. Elsewhere, Sami groups have opposed mining projects they said would interfere with herding. Like the Sami, Kiruna itself is migrating.

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The tunnels through its iron-ore deposits are caving in, forcing the whole town to move two miles 3. In February reindeer belonging to Sami started showing up dead, with bullet holes in them. Some Sami received death threats.

The city council condemned such nastiness. Still, critics argued that Sami should be treated like anyone else. The politics of indigenous rights in Sweden differ from those in America or Canada: ethnic Swedes consider themselves natives, too. The Sami have been in Scandinavia for millennia. They are linguistically and genetically distinct. In Sweden, a country of 10m people, there are only about 20, Sami. But the state owes them a fair shake. It long oppressed them on racial grounds.

Scandinavian Noir. By Wendy Lesser. Jo Nesbo, creator of the lugubrious Norwegian detective Harry Hole, has sold over 45m books worldwide. The Kurt Wallander novels, by Henning Mankell, have been turned into dozens of films and television episodes. One answer is that although, for some outsiders, Scandinavia is a beacon of social democracy, the reality of life is darker and more complicated. Social pressure to conform, the near-endless winters, the poverty and depression behind the sleek prosperity, rising xenophobia—all these drawbacks and more are explored by Wendy Lesser in her lively, perceptive guide to Scandi noir.

Its post-war wealth is rooted in wartime trade with Nazi Germany, to which the Swedes sold steel to make Panzer tanks and the ball-bearings on which their tracks turned. The book begins with a breezy, well-informed tour of the genre. Ms Lesser, the editor of the Threepenny Reviewa literary magazine, is especially sharp on the detective series written by the Swedish couple and co-authors Maj Sjowall and Per Wahloo in the s and s, widely regarded as the beginning of the trend. Its hero, Martin Beck—the model in part for Wallander and Hole—shone a light into the shadiest crevices of Swedish society.

After that comes an actual travelogue through Norway, Denmark and Sweden Ms Lesser elects to skip Finland and Iceland, too, even though that tiny nation produces lots of distinguished crime fiction. Beneath the romps lie more sinister themes. These books have a disturbing predilection for child abuse, she notes. As in reality, the abuser often turns out to have been abused.

This is a rich subject. But instead of probing deeply into the Scandinavian psyche, Ms Lesser moves on to discuss the weather. She might profitably have woven the two halves of her book together, introducing authors as she wanders around their countries and riffing off the people and places she encounters.

Her chatty voice sometimes slips into banality. Still, Ms Lesser is an engaging and amiable guide to a cultural phenomenon that has swept much of the planet. For more stories and our pandemic tracker, see our hub. She had a fever, a blotchy rash, mild congestion and cracked lips, and was refusing to eat. Her doctors diagnosed Kawasaki disease, a rare paediatric illness originally identified in Japan in Kawasaki disease is poorly understood, but is suspected to be the result of an overreaction by the immune system to some as-yet-unidentified stimulus—which some past evidence suggests may be a coronavirus.

If untreated which is usually a result of misdiagnosis, precisely because it is so rareit can result in potentially lethal cardiac complications. Recognise it in time to treat it, though, and patients normally recover. And in this case it was recognised, and the patient was treated appropriately. Moreover, as part of that treatment—because, although she had no respiratory problems she did have a fever—her doctors screened her for covid The tests came back positive. Not long after this incident, doctors in New York City started reporting a surge in cases of Kawasaki disease.

In a typical year, New York might see a few dozen instances. In Britain, meanwhile, the South Thames Retrieval Service, which provides intensive care to children in parts of south-east England, including London, handled eight Kawasaki cases during a ten-day period in mid-April.

All these patients, one of whom died, tested negative for the virus, but positive for antibodies related to it. South Thames would normally expect to see one or two Kawasaki patients in a period like this, so eight might just about have been written off as a blip—except for the overlap with those antibodies and the fact that, in the week after the team concerned submitted their report, they documented a further 12 cases. Something odd, it seems, is going on. This city has one of the worst local covid epidemics in the country. Between February 18th and April 20th it received ten.

This is equivalent to a monthly incidence 30 times that of the five years. Nor was the of these cases the only odd thing. The 19 had had an average age, on presentation at the hospital, of three. The patients have an average age of seven-and-a-half. The were intriguing. Only two of the swabs tested positive—an indication that a patient has a current, active infection.

Eight of the ten children, though, had pertinent antibodies. These included the two with positive nose swabs. But the other six had clearly been infected in the past. Moreover, further blood samples revealed that nine of the ten recent patients, including the two with negative antibody tests, had markedly reduced white-blood-cell and lymphocyte levels—traits commonly seen in adult covid patients who are severely ill.

How far the implications of all this extend is not yet clear. The elevated Kawasaki caseload may be seized on by those who would like to keep schools closed in the face of the epidemic. The illness does, nevertheless, remain rare, and recognising it early le to a good prognosis. More positively, understanding how the virus interacts with the immune system to produce these symptoms may help to develop weapons with which it can be defeated. In many parts of the world skies clear of pollution have helped photovoltaic power stations, which convert light into electricity, become more productive and reliable.

Declining Greenwell Point girl but not italian lol, meanwhile, has seen coal- and gas-fired stations taken offline. In Britain, on April 20th, solar generation peaked at 9. Though temporary, such figures are impressive. Solar power, they suggest, has come of age. The first practical solar cell Greenwell Point girl but not italian lol made in the s at Bell Labs in New Jersey. It did, though, prove to have a killer application in powering the satellites of the superpowers in the forthcoming space race.

That kept interest alive. For all that they have got better in detail, though, solar cells have stayed the same in principle. Two layers of ultrapure For gridscale electricity produced in standard solar farms this arrangement is likely to continue. But many people think solar energy has wider potential than that.

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