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Rover Pipeline is rediverted to save the Hindu temple in US

This decision to save Lord Krishna’s temple in West Virginia is being highly appreciated by the American Hindu Committee

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A temple, representational image, Wikimedia commons
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West Virginia, March 13, 2017: Right when the racial slanders on Indians in the US are surging, a major pipeline has been diverted to save a temple in West Virginia. Rover Pipeline, a subsidiary of Energy Transfer Partners, have decided to reroute the pipeline near Moundsville, West Virginia to protect the New Vrindavan Holy Dham. Energy Transfer Partners has been receiving critique from all over the world owing to its Dakota Pipeline project in North Dakota.

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This decision to save Lord Krishna’s temple in West Virginia is being highly appreciated by the American Hindu Committee. The President of the Universal Society of Hinduism, Rajan zed acknowledged Rover Pipeline for giving due regard to the sentiments of the Hindus for the temple complex and preserving the sacredness of the place. Zed has also requested all businesses to work towards upholding and accommodating all religious sentiments.

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Prepared by Naina Mishra of Newsgram, Twitter @Nainamishr94

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Facebook Introduces Free Online Education Programme in The US

The "We do" module lets educators and students learn together. And the "You do" is designed to help students practice their new skills

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Facebook
Facebook likely to launch camera-equipped hardware for TVs. Pixabay

Facebook has launched in the US free online education programme CodeFWDTo to increase the numbers of underrepresented and female students interested in pursuing computer programming.

“We’re working on a number of initiatives like CodeFWD to widen the pipeline of diverse talent studying computer science so the next generation of tech innovators reflects and incorporates diverse perspectives, building a future that benefits us all,” Lauryn Ogbechie, Education Partnerships Director at Facebook, said in a statement on Tuesday.

Created in partnership with connected toys maker Sphero, CodeFWD by Facebook, has been designed for both English and Spanish speakers.

It is a three-step programme where educators and organisations introduce computer programming to 4th to 8th grade students.

Facebook
Facebook App on a smartphone device. (VOA)

With the first module “I do”, CodeFWD prepares educators to introduce the basics of computer programming to their students, even as they may be discovering the concepts themselves.

The “We do” module lets educators and students learn together. And the “You do” is designed to help students practice their new skills.

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“After completing these three steps, educators who want to continue developing their students’ coding skills using a tangible, hands-on product can apply to earn a free classroom set of programmable robots from our partners at Sphero,” Ogbechie said. (IANS)

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