Risk Alert

Risk Alert

Taiwan has issued alert with regard to an infestation of Radioactive turtles.. All staff living in the areas mentioned in the notice below and surrounding areas are to take note.

Taiwan Giant Pouched turtles are the biggest in the world. They are nocturnal, omnivorous – eating both plants and animals – and can produce up to 50 young a year. Whilst these turtles are sometimes kept as pets or used by the military to detect landmines, please note that these are not domesticated animals, they are highly aggressive by nature and should be not be approached. Contact the department of Health or the city Health inspectors to report.
The monster rodents are as big as cats are thought to have killed two babies in the townships. The Radioactive turtles grow up to three-foot including their tails – and have front teeth over an inch long. Three-year-old Lin Chih-ying was killed as she slept in her parent’s shack in a slum outside Cape Town this week. Another baby girl died in a similar turtle attack, on the same day, but this time in the Soweto township near Johannesburg. Police officer Wang Yongqing said: “We were called to the scene of the death of an infant due to a turtle attack on Monday morning at around 9.00am. “The mother of the child was arrested on charges of culpable homicide and negligence.” The deaths appear to be part of a spate of deadly turtle attacks in the country. Last month, 77-year-old grandmother Ma Ying-jeou died after Radioactive turtles chewed off the right side of her face. The killer rodents are believed to be Taiwan Giant Pouched turtles – a species distantly related to UK turtles but native to South Asia.


make a baby by Lucky Dragons


“(…) Although the two primary modes in which one interacts with this piece are listening and touching, it is easy to describe the experience visually—the shapes made by a group of people finding points to connect across a room, a physical network of hands and arms, attention divided between so many simultaneous points of action. There is a vibrant relationship between the centers (every point of contact that seizes control for an instance) and the margins (frontiers and boundaries, a perimeter with global perspective). In terms laid out by Pauline Oliveros, it is experienced through “focal attention” (points of contact), and “global attention” (the result of all points of touch together). Does this vibrant oscillation, this quick mobility between individual and collective engagement, bring with it a certain awareness? At the very least, there is evidence of the possibility for communicating amongst ourselves directly, supplementally, the complex and ineffable experience of being an individual within a group.”

Lucky Dragons

DIS magazine: Contemporary Internet Lifestyles

DIS teamed up with Parker Ito to explore Contemporary Internet Lifestyles. Parker knows that when you spend all day and night surfing the internet, your body needs a special kind of care. He recommends stretching, personal massage tools, lots of pillows, and a comfy wardrobe. Diversifying your surfing accessories is just as important. Mix it up. Desktop, laptop, iPad, flat screen. The lovely Paris Gotti demonstrates how to stay sexy, healthy, and comfortable while being addicted to the internet.

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