With the Bucks’ season now over, the Milwaukee Bucks have been relegated to the depths of the NBA playoffs, with the rest of the East being forced to settle for a 1-3 record and a first-round exit.
But what if you had no idea what was going on, and the Bucks simply couldn’t stop playing their beloved Bucks games?
This is how to tell, according to our friends at the Milwaukee Brewers.
From here, we’ve got the usual suspects.
For starters, there’s the standard Milwaukee team of Giannis Antetokounmpo, Jabari Parker, Jabar Goulbourne, Jabara Jennings and Khris Middleton.
This is the best of the bunch, with a pair of reserves who are starting to make an impact in their own right.
Then, there are the Bucks, who have a healthy, healthy roster that includes Jabari Brown, Dewayne Dedmon, Spencer Hawes and even one who was just a rookie last season in Darryl Banks, a solid defender at power forward.
And finally, there is Jabari Johnson, the Bucks starting shooting guard.
This isn’t just about being a Bucks fan, but about being in a place where the Milwaukee organization is so well respected and the city is so close to a Super Bowl.
For this to be the best version of this team, there has to be a way to keep the fans involved.
If you can’t do that, then you can still enjoy the game as a Milwaukee fan.
We asked the Bucks team social media director, Chris Pacheco, for his thoughts on this, and he gave us the recipe:Get a few friends to watch games together, and have them wear Bucks gear.
Then, have the Bucks have fun in a way that isn’t overbearing or intimidating.
If the Bucks are playing, have your team practice on the streets of Milwaukee and wear Bucks jerseys in front of fans.
And, if you have an open house with fans who aren’t from Milwaukee, have a fun game where the fans come out of their homes and get to wear Bucks clothing.
This will keep the Milwaukee fans in the game, and also get them to come back when the Bucks get back on the road.
The best part about this is that it won’t cost a fortune, since we’re only going to spend around $10 a ticket.
If we can sell out every game, that could be a significant savings for fans.
So get your friends to do this, if they can.
The Bucks have the luxury of not having to deal with the hassle of a ticket scalpers.
They’re going to have to focus on what matters most: winning, so we’ve asked them to start with that.
By Emily M. Smith – 9 October 2018 11:33:22Scientists are already working to save some of the world´s biggest trees.
From the mighty Himalayan balsam fir to the beautiful white cedar, some species are already being targeted.
But as climate change pushes forests farther north and warmer temperatures cause trees to grow taller and more heavily, it could be a tough road to climb.
The world has already seen a dramatic increase in tree mortality as global temperatures rise, according to an extensive new study published in Nature Climate Change.
But researchers found that the risk is increasing exponentially as temperatures rise further south, from the subtropical forests of Australia to the northernmost reaches of China.
And as they look to the Arctic, where global temperatures are projected to hit a record high, researchers are looking at the most vulnerable tree species.
These are species that are already vulnerable to warming because of the high mortality rates they can experience when they are found in extreme conditions.
“Climate change is already impacting the distribution of many species, and climate change will likely worsen the risk of climate-related mortality,” said senior author Andrew Ainsworth, a postdoctoral fellow in the Department of Biological Sciences at the University of Tasmania in Tasmania.
“It is vital that we understand the causes of the problem before it gets worse.”
What is the cause of the increased mortality rate of trees?
Ainsworth and his colleagues studied data from more than 20 years of tree mortality monitoring around the world, and found that warming conditions in the tropics is responsible for the vast majority of trees worldwide.
The tropics, which encompass the northern, central and southern hemispheres, is home to more than 60% of all tropical species and the majority of tree species found in the northern hemisphere.
But warming temperatures are also having a significant impact on the forests in the subtopics.
“A warming trend in tropical regions will have significant effects on tree species distributions in the north, which is likely to be one of the most important areas to address for future climate change mitigation,” Ainswicks said.
“Our results show that warmer temperatures are already impacting many of the tree species we know about and could be causing more species to become more vulnerable in the future.”
The tropics are home to a wide range of trees, ranging from white cedars to balsams fir.
Ainswell’s team found that climate change is affecting many of these species, with the white cede in particular suffering the most from rising temperatures.
“It’s likely that warmer temperature in the south will lead to greater mortality of the white-cedar, as this species is already threatened by drought, pests and competition from other species,” he said.
“This is particularly true for the balsamus fir, which also grows in the southern hemisphere.”
The authors believe that increased tree mortality will affect the health of species in the tropical regions as they compete with other species for the same habitat.
“There are a lot of species that have been impacted by climate change and now the impacts are spreading to other areas,” said Ainswick.
“There are some species that could be lost to the tropic if we don’t act now.”
What do the scientists think is causing the increased risk of tree loss?
A study published last year by researchers from the University, the University’s College of Agricultural and Environmental Sciences (CAESES) and the University´s School of Forestry and Environmental Studies (ESES), looked at how the tropically-vegetated tropical forests of the northern and southern halves of Australia had responded to climate change.
They found that tropical forests in Australia were already under pressure from climate warming and predicted further warming would push trees further south and into the polar regions, where they are at greater risk.
“When we look at the global tree mortality picture, we know that most species have already been affected by climate-induced mortality in their forests, with some species such as white cedes already suffering mortality rates up to five times higher than the average,” Alesworth said.”[But] there are still a number of tree-living species that we don´t yet know about.”
The researchers compared the risk for species living in the forests of both the tropical and temperate regions.
Trees in the temperate areas of Australia are already at risk from climate-driven mortality, and Ainswaits team found a clear correlation between tropical mortality and climate-linked warming in temperate forests.
“We found that when tropical regions were warming, mortality rates increased significantly, but the increase was not as large in temperated regions,” he explained.
“For example, the rate of mortality increased in the Southern Highlands of Australia from about 0.6 to 3.1 percent in just a few decades.”
Ainswoks team is working to determine what the exact cause of this rise in mortality is.
They believe the warming trend could be contributing to the higher mortality rates that have recently been seen in the polar region, but
VENEZUELA – Current news stories from around the world: Trump won’t let Venezuela hold elections in November after a three-month delay in granting the presidential powers to the opposition.
The United States has been holding its annual summit in Venezuela for the past six weeks and Venezuela is now the only country in the world that does not hold elections.
Venezuela’s Supreme Court earlier this week ruled that the November election will not take place, though the court did not make a decision on a presidential run-off.
“President Trump’s decision to hold off on the vote will not have any effect on the electoral process,” Venezuela’s National Electoral Council (CNE) said in a statement on Tuesday.
“We will continue to press for democratic reforms in Venezuela, including the establishment of an independent electoral authority.
The government of President Maduro is now facing serious challenges to its legitimacy, and we must continue to do our part to guarantee that Venezuela’s democracy will not be challenged.”
The opposition has repeatedly asked for an election to take place this year, and on Friday the CNE said it would issue a declaration for the vote, which would be held Nov. 4.
However, Maduro said the declaration would not take effect until the presidential election takes place.
The CNE issued a statement in response to the United States’ refusal to hold a presidential election: “The CNT will not allow the Venezuelan people to be denied the right to elect their president,” the statement said.
“The opposition will not accept the declaration of an electoral commission, but will continue fighting for elections.”
Maduro has been under pressure to hold the presidential vote since last December when he said the CNT was not ready to negotiate with the opposition after Maduro’s socialist government refused to allow him to meet them in person.
Maduro also has denied the CNG, or Central National Guard, opposition leaders, who are in exile in neighboring Venezuela.
President Trump has been trying to reach an agreement to resolve the crisis with Maduro, which has left millions of Venezuelans in the dark about the outcome of the presidential race.
At the end of September, the U.S. State Department urged the U,S.
government to intervene, saying “the CNE’s decision on the presidential elections is in contravention of the Venezuelan constitution, and the U of S is currently evaluating the CNP’s actions and its decision to intervene in the elections process.”
The U.N. Security Council passed a resolution in September that urged the CNI to allow Maduro to hold an election, but the CNA refused to budge.
Trump and Maduro have a longstanding dispute over who is the legitimate leader of the CND, which was founded in the 1980s and has repeatedly rejected the legitimacy of Maduro as the leader of his country.
The CNE has said that Maduro has not been legitimate as president since 1998 and that he is a criminal.
Maduro has denied all accusations.
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