Watch It 's My Life
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Abhishek "Abhi" Sharma is an energetic youngster from a rich family whose over-protective businessman father, the venerable Siddhant Kumar Sharma, wants him to take over his family business and has the final say in every decision of his son's life. Frustrated with this over-indulgence on Siddhant's part, Abhishek half-heartedly agrees to become engaged to Kajal, a rich man's daughter, but then falls for a middle-class young woman called Muskaan Mathur, unaware that he was involved in an incident with her father M. M. Mathur once when drunk. Eventually, as she confesses her love for him, Abhishek loudly proclaims his love for Muskaan too, but is caught by Siddhant; in the drama that ensues, Siddhant agrees to Abhishek's request of meeting Muskaan once, giving him an ultimatum that she must prove her worth within 7 days.
Muskaan joins the Sharma family for a vacation in Thailand on a false pretext by lying to her father for the first time; over the course of the 7-day bound, her actions irritate Abhishek to no end, as he wants her to behave in a specific way. However, at his best friend's wedding, Abhishek bumps again into M. M. Mathur, who locates his daughter. An altercation between the lovebirds eventually culminates in Muskaan announcing that she doesn't want to marry Abhishek, despite Siddhant having secretly decided in favor of it. Muskaan is confined to house arrest by M. M. Mathur upon returning to Mumbai, and the Sharma family, including Abhishek himself and his mother Lakshmi Sharma, finally confronts Siddhant about his overbearing nature. Siddhant comes to terms with his son's desire to marry a girl of his choice, and lets Abhishek and the others choose their own paths in life. Later, he meets Muskaan and brings her back to the Sharma family, while making the same deal to her father that he had made to Abhishek. The film ends with Abhishek and Muskaan getting married.
The music video was directed by Wayne Isham. Will Estes (as Tommy) and Shiri Appleby (as Gina) are the two main characters. At the beginning, Tommy is watching a video of a Bon Jovi concert on his computer when he is ordered by his mother to take out the trash. Suddenly, Gina calls and tells him to immediately come to the tunnel as the live concert has already started. Tommy starts running down to his apartment and obediently takes out the trash. He then runs through the streets of Los Angeles up to the concert, getting chased by dogs, running a marathon, posing for pictures, and jackknifing a truck. The video was inspired by the film Run Lola Run. Jon Bon Jovi met Estes on the set of U-571 and chose him to be in the video. The music video features the 2nd Street Tunnel as one of the main settings.
The paramedics immediately took him to a nearby hospital. He had suffered three fractures to his face, and his chin bone had been pressed in. Though he's cautious to say the Apple Watch saved his life, he does admit that it saved him from needing surgery.
In 2017, the Apple Watch added the high heart rate notifications to the watch, which let users know when their heart spiked above a certain level. Though Hendershot's heart rate continued to rise throughout the night, she still didn't feel any symptoms. The next morning her husband insisted that she make a precautionary visit to the urgent care clinic.
In addition to its high heart rate alert, the watch also tells you if your heart rhythm may be indicative of atrial fibrillation, a type of heart condition that can increase your risk of stroke and other serious heart complications.
The doctors confirmed what the watch had been telling him, he was in aFib. They kept him overnight at the hospital, but he eventually transitioned out of aFib and they were able to discharge him the following day.
This time Saucier listened to his watch and immediately returned to the emergency room. He remained in aFib for three days, and doctors kept him in the hospital for two additional days as they monitored his response to a new heart medication.
Nearly two-thirds of US-based employees we surveyed said that COVID-19 has caused them to reflect on their purpose in life. And nearly half said that they are reconsidering the kind of work they do because of the pandemic. Millennials were three times more likely than others to say that they were reevaluating work.
To understand the challenge, we surveyed more than a thousand US employees about individual purpose and the work and life outcomes associated with it. 1 1. This article draws upon a survey we conducted in August 2020 of 1,021 US workers. The respondents represented a range of ages, incomes, roles, and tenures. The survey is part of an ongoing McKinsey research effort to better understand the role of purpose in organizations.
Any parent will tell you that having children is life altering. Intriguingly, this axiom appears to extend to purpose as well. Parents in our survey were 1.6 times more likely than nonparents to say that they had a clear understanding of their purpose, and they were more than twice as likely to say that that they relied on work for purpose.
But this activity was unplanned. The 71-year-old grandmother had fallen, hard. The watch detected the fall and called 9-1-1 on its own. Joshua Stevens was one of the paramedics who responded, and he said a distress call from a watch is pretty unique.
When I was young, there was an amazing publication called The Whole Earth Catalog, which was one of the bibles of my generation. It was created by a fellow named Stewart Brand not far from here in Menlo Park, and he brought it to life with his poetic touch. This was in the late 1960s, before personal computers and desktop publishing, so it was all made with typewriters, scissors and Polaroid cameras. It was sort of like Google in paperback form, 35 years before Google came along: It was idealistic, and overflowing with neat tools and great notions.
I first came to Chicago when I was in my early twenties, still trying to figure out who I was; still searching for a purpose to my life. It was in neighborhoods not far from here where I began working with church groups in the shadows of closed steel mills. It was on these streets where I witnessed the power of faith, and the quiet dignity of working people in the face of struggle and loss. This is where I learned that change only happens when ordinary people get involved, get engaged, and come together to demand it.
So that's what we mean when we say America is exceptional. Not that our nation has been flawless from the start, but that we have shown the capacity to change, and make life better for those who follow.
Because of the extraordinary courage of our men and women in uniform, and the intelligence officers, law enforcement, and diplomats who support them, no foreign terrorist organization has successfully planned and executed an attack on our homeland these past eight years; and although Boston and Orlando remind us of how dangerous radicalization can be, our law enforcement agencies are more effective and vigilant than ever. We've taken out tens of thousands of terrorists - including Osama bin Laden. The global coalition we're leading against ISIL has taken out their leaders, and taken away about half their territory. ISIL will be destroyed, and no one who threatens America will ever be safe. To all who serve, it has been the honor of my lifetime to be your Commander-in-Chief.
But protecting our way of life requires more than our military. Democracy can buckle when we give in to fear. So just as we, as citizens, must remain vigilant against external aggression, we must guard against a weakening of the values that make us who we are. That's why, for the past eight years, I've worked to put the fight against terrorism on a firm legal footing. That's why we've ended torture, worked to close Gitmo, and reform our laws governing surveillance to protect privacy and civil liberties. That's why I reject discrimination against Muslim Americans. That's why we cannot withdraw from global fights - to expand democracy, and human rights, women's rights, and LGBT rights - no matter how imperfect our efforts, no matter how expedient ignoring such values may seem. For the fight against extremism and intolerance and sectarianism are of a piece with the fight against authoritarianism and nationalist aggression. If the scope of freedom and respect for the rule of law shrinks around the world, the likelihood of war within and between nations increases, and our own freedoms will eventually be threatened.
Ultimately, that's what our democracy demands. It needs you. Not just when there's an election, not just when your own narrow interest is at stake, but over the full span of a lifetime. If you're tired of arguing with strangers on the internet, try to talk with one in real life. If something needs fixing, lace up your shoes and do some organizing. If you're disappointed by your elected officials, grab a clipboard, get some signatures, and run for office yourself. Show up. Dive in. Persevere. Sometimes you'll win. Sometimes you'll lose. Presuming a reservoir of goodness in others can be a risk, and there will be times when the process disappoints you. But for those of us fortunate enough to have been a part of this work, to see it up close, let me tell you, it can energize and inspire. And more often than not, your faith in America - and in Americans - will be confirmed.
That faith I placed all those years ago, not far from here, in the power of ordinary Americans to bring about change - that faith has been rewarded in ways I couldn't possibly have imagined. I hope yours has, too. Some of you here tonight or watching at home were there with us in 2004, in 2008, in 2012 - and maybe you still can't believe we pulled this whole thing off.
Malia and Sasha, under the strangest of circumstances, you have become two amazing young women, smart and beautiful, but more importantly, kind and thoughtful and full of passion. You wore the burden of years in the spotlight so easily. Of all that I've done in my life, I'm most proud to be your dad. 2b1af7f3a8