Browsing Tag: videos

    SON DİSS (Official Music Diss Track) – Enes Batur
    Articles, Blog

    SON DİSS (Official Music Diss Track) – Enes Batur

    January 18, 2020


    Look Reyyo, I found the same car as yours Now, you will know the Real Market’s
    NIRVANA. You made a gained favor with my name and got 400.000 Subscribe I made the videos before you made. THAT IS BAŞAKŞEHİR Man, WHAT IS NIRVANA I GOT 1 MILLION PLAYBUTTON, YOU GOT TAP VALE you were walking from girls to girls proofs are everywhere your total impression is a week of mine You borrowed McLaan and you had an accident You’ve run away without paying Orki (Orkun Işıtmak) Even Aleyna Tilki gets you the copyright I even noticed you in the same kind of videos you are very ficky in your videos you’re playing video ideas from a tiny channel no Orkun not play Orkun Original content at Orkun i will bury you here
    now is the only horror Let me admit Danla has millions of fans Let’s confess Danla always pays in her pocket Let me admit that Danla is the greatest female phenom So how did you get here the most egoistic person I see in my life make up your only ability how long is princess you are crushing people gossip send abundant aha who made fun of everyone here is way here by creating a youtube channel I MUST EARN SO MUCH MONEY I NEED to do the famous attitudinize I need to have fights with everyone I’M famous MY SUBSCRIBERS ARE MY SLAVES I’M SO COOL NIRVANA OF THE MARKET… no, no, no OH NO! NO! NO NOT TODAY! DOES MAN Bulliyin A Man And record This ALL THE SONGS YOU’VE MADE HAVE BEEN WATCHED EXCESSIVELY LESS. ALL THE HAUNTED HOUSE VIDEOS YOU’VE MADE WERE A FICTION TELL ME… who made up that scenario? Youtube for five years
    as you crawl in your vine I GOT MILLION VIEWS BUT YOU GOT MUCH LESS BILAL TOOK CARE OF YOU WHEN YOU WERE BEGGING FOR MONEY ON THE STREETS I HAVE 2 BILLION VIEWS, 6X HIGHER THAN YOURS! YOU SAID “1 TURKISH LIRA” ABOUT MY VIDEOS YOU COULDN’T BE BETTER THAN ME EVEN THOUGH YOU WENT TO EUROPE EVEN IF I SIT HERE I’M SO MUCH BETTER THAN ANY OF YOU, DON’T MAKE ME STAND UP OR ELSE YOUR VISAS ARE GONNA BE EXPIRED! IS THAT YOU, MERYEM? CAN’T SEE YOUR FACE THROUGH YOUR MAKE-UP ”I’VE MADE A SONG” YOU SAID BUT YOU UPLOADED A FAIRY TALE SONG EVEN THOUGH YOU’VE GROWN UP, YOU’RE ACTING LIKE A TEENAGER I DISREGARD FURKAN AND MAMI!
    THEY’VE DISSED ME? HAHAHA THE YOUTUBERS WHO DISSED TO SOMEONE ELSE… …AFTER THEIR VIEWS HAVE DECREASED THE YOUTUBERS WHO USE OTHER YOUTUBERS, GET SUBSCRIBERS AND ACT AS IF THEY’RE COOL THOSE WHO THINK THEY ARE THE BOSS WHEN THEIR 2-3 VIDEOS GO VIRAL LET IT GO! YOU MAKE ME VERY BORED! EVERYONE TO WHOM I DISSED, USED MY NAME IN ORDER TO GO VIRAL WHEN THEY GOT SUBSCRIBERS, THEY’VE BECOME TOO BIG FOR ONE’S BRITCHES. SOMEONE BETRAYED HIS FRIEND WITH WHOM DISSED TOGETHER UPLOADED THREE VIDEOS USING MY NAME I THINK IT HURT TOO MUCH TAKE THIS AS THE HARDEST OF ALL THE DISS VIDEOS MAKE REACT VIDEOS, IF THEY GO VIRAL, IT’S THEIR PROBLEM 1 VIDEO A WEEK, IS THIS YOUR LABOUR? 7 VIDEOS A WEEK, SEE, THIS IS THE DETERMINATION! WORK HAPPINESS Ah I forgot something… the friend who used GTR in your video. But…didn’t give it to me, Ops, sorry, I called you “friend” I don’t need your GTR… ENES BATUR
    LAST DISS Thank You Kaya Giray

    How To Track Expenses: Project Management Expense Tracking Tips
    Articles, Blog

    How To Track Expenses: Project Management Expense Tracking Tips

    December 28, 2019


    [Music Intro]>>Hello. I’m Jennifer Bridges, Director of
    ProjectManager.com. Well, welcome today to our whiteboard session on Expense Tracking
    for Dummies. Have you ever had your pay or bonus cut because your project budget was
    off track? Well, I have. So, these are the tips that
    I created for the biggest dummy, me. It’s a topic that we all pretty much – I don’t
    know – don’t really like. In my world, I used to have a department who managed the expenses
    for me. So, my biggest lesson learned is when I had to do this for my projects on my own
    and I couldn’t rely on the organization. So after my pay was docked then I learned this
    quickly. I actually made it harder than it really is,
    so we boiled it down to dummy terms. There are six steps that I think are important.
    Number one is establishing a system. By using some kind of project management software or
    Excel, somewhere that you can pull all of the expenses together and have some way to
    track it by some system and some method of how it’s going to be done, when it’s going
    to be done, who it’s going to be done by. So, it’s critical to have a system in place. Number two, provide online access, not only
    for yourself if you’re a traveler. I mean, for me I travel a lot so I’m out of the office
    so I need to be able to access the expense items and the budget online, as well as my
    team members. Number three, identify the budget items. So,
    it’s important to think through all of the budget items or the expense items that are
    going to be tracked on your project. You have to sit down and think about what equipment
    – because that’s an expense item – what people, what real estate. Are you buying a building?
    Are you leasing a building? Are you renting a building? Any kind of legal items, is this
    a marketing or this is where you have intellectual property? Something where you have contracts
    where you have to have legal expenses? Then there’s travel. Those are some of the
    things that we forget about. When we have people on our team who travel. They’re in
    meetings. So, those are some of the little items that we tend to forget when we are creating
    our budget items. So then, once we have identified all of the
    budget items and we put it in our system, whether it’s our project management software
    or Excel, then we go through and we make sure we’ve identified any and all fixed costs or
    fixed expense items or variable costs and expense items. Know, realize, which ones may
    vary depending upon certain things and identify those and create the budget. Once the budget is created it has to be approved
    by certain parties, whether it’s your change control board, your stakeholders. Whoever
    has the authority in your group or organization to approve that and make sure that the budget
    or expense items that you plan to track or utilize on your project actually are approved. Then, assign someone. A lot of times I’ve
    found where myself or different groups or teams have problems is there’s really no one
    assigned to track the expense items. Or if someone has ordered equipment or are responsible
    for real estate or the legal, there’s no one there to track that. So, it needs someone’s
    name, a person’s name, not just a group or organization, but an individual who’s going
    to be accountable for tracking those expense items. Number six, track and control in real-time,
    so by providing online access to not only yourself but your team members and the people
    who are responsible or assigned to tracking certain expense items. Then by tracking them
    real-time, and then once you find something is way off budget, you’ve either over spent
    or you’ve under spent, then you have some way of controlling that and escalating it
    in a timely manner. So, those are six of the items that I feel
    like are critical. Again, sometimes we can make it harder than it really is. So, if we
    boil it down to dummy terms it’s not really that hard. But the thing that also is helpful
    is to use templates and pay attention to details, details, details. The devil truly is in the
    details. So, if we overlook certain items then we might find ourselves, or you may find
    yourself like I did of being docked in your pay or your bonus, and we don’t want that
    to happen. I certainly don’t want it to happen you and
    I don’t ever want it to happen to me again. At ProjectManager.com, we’ve tried to incorporate
    some of the best practices and tips for dummies for expense tracking. So, if you need any
    tips, tools, or techniques to help manage your expense and track your expenses then
    visit us at ProjectManager.com.

    Prostitutes of God (Documentary)
    Articles, Blog

    Prostitutes of God (Documentary)

    November 30, 2019


    [MUSIC PLAYING] SARAH HARRIS: The first thing
    that strikes you when you come to India is a sense of
    extreme contrasts. While some people are still
    shitting off the side of railway lines and eating from
    banana leaves, other people are drinking Frappuccinos and
    wearing Gucci sunglasses. Along with this feeling of
    progress and moving forward, there’s still this undercurrent
    of tradition and religion and superstition and an
    even more deeply ingrained caste system. I didn’t realize quite how sharp
    these contrasts between new and old India were until
    I came here last year to research an article about
    sex trafficking. And on my very first day here,
    I met a group of temple prostitutes who told me about
    this ancient Hindu system where prepubescent girls are
    dedicated to a goddess, and for the rest of their lives,
    they will become sex slaves of the temple. The name of that system
    is devadasi. This train’s a little bit like
    The Darjeeling Limited, except we have cockroaches sleeping
    under our beds. And there’s no one serving
    sweet lime. Hello. So in the beginning, being a
    devadasi had nothing to do with prostitution. In medieval India, they were
    glamorous temple dancers and held high social status. They performed sacred religious
    rituals and danced for loyalty in the name of a
    goddess called Yellamma. Over the centuries, the link
    between the devadasis and their temples gradually
    diminished, along with their social status. They became the paid mistresses
    of priests, then kings, and later,
    rich landowners. In the 19th century, Western
    missionaries tried to abolish the tradition, calling it
    grotesque and immoral, driving the devadasis underground. Today, devadasis are no
    different to common street hookers, servicing drunk truck
    drivers and bored businessmen. Even though the practice has
    been illegal for over 20 years, up to 3,000 girls are
    still being secretly dedicated every year. We traveled to the border town
    of Sangli, which straddles the two southern Indian states of
    Karnataka and Maharastra. Its red light district is home
    to hundreds of devadasi sex workers, and that afternoon,
    we were invited there by Anitha, one of its most
    successful brothel owners. She’s a member of an NGO called
    SANGRAM, which fights to empower locals sex workers. Communication was pretty
    painful, as our interpreter Somashekar was having some
    trouble with his English. Everybody in the houses
    next door– this whole street– is also sex workers
    like Anitha? Yes. SARAH HARRIS: So all
    the neighborhood. And they’re all friends
    who live around here? Everybody is friends? SARAH HARRIS: So when the
    customer comes inside, the door closes. And this– SARAH HARRIS: She’s
    not a customer? She is also a sex worker? SOMASHEKAR: A sex worker. SARAH HARRIS: And she
    uses this room? SOMASHEKAR: [SPEAKING MARATHI] [SARAH LAUGHING] SOMASHEKAR: That’s another one
    of Anitha’s friends who’s lying in there. Hello. SARAH HARRIS: This is
    what she’s saying? SOMASHEKAR: I am. SARAH HARRIS: You. SARAH HARRIS: Tell me again. So are you talking as you? Are you telling me– Somashekar. SOMASHEKAR: Huh? SARAH HARRIS: So you
    are a sex worker. SOMASHEKAR: I am a sex worker. SARAH HARRIS: You are
    a sex worker. And you came to Anitha’s
    room, and– SARAH HARRIS: Yeah. SARAH HARRIS: You work in
    this room, and Anitha works in this room. SOMASHEKAR: This room. SARAH HARRIS: So you
    all work together. OK. [SPEAKING MARATHI] SARAH HARRIS: The whole place
    is completely difference to what I thought it would be. I kind of imagined these
    really seedy, anonymous hotel-looking brothels. And actually, there’s kids
    running around everywhere. There’s women doing their
    laundry, making lunch. And it kind of feels
    like quite a tight-knit little community. The ladies of Sangli wouldn’t
    let me leave without showing me the temple around
    the corner. It seemed like wherever there
    were brothels, the goddess Yellamma was never far away. For Anitha and her friends,
    being a devadasi was nothing to be ashamed of. Sex work was their choice. They had condoms, power in
    numbers, and SANGRAM looking after them. But these were just
    the lucky few. For the vast majority
    of devadasis, prostitution isn’t a choice. It’s forced upon them, and most
    often by their parents. Like most Hindu legends, the
    story of the goddess Yellamma is long, convoluted,
    and surreal. However many times we
    heard it, it still didn’t make much sense. But it seems to go something
    like this. The whole ordeal begins when her
    son is ordered to chop her head off by her husband after
    he catches her spying on two people getting frisky
    by a lake. After a complex process of
    death, reincarnation, and a load of fat Hindu gods with blue
    skin and gold bikinis, the goddess Yellamma was born. She fled to the villages of
    Karnataka and became a symbol of worship for the lowest
    Hindu castes. So after a really sweaty 10-hour
    train journey, we’ve finally arrived in this
    town called Mudhol up in Northern Karnataka. And it’s in the villages around
    here that we’ve been told has the highest
    concentration of devadasi women in India. An estimated 23,000 women in
    this part of India have been dedicated to the goddess. And roughly half of those will
    have resorted to sex work in order to feed their families. SARAH HARRIS: We traveled to
    the outskirts of this dusty transit town to meet two
    teenage devadasi girls. [SPEAKING KANNADA] SARAH HARRIS: Madigas are
    considered filthy and polluting and are only permitted
    to work in the lowliest positions, as street
    cleaners, sewage collectors, and of course, prostitutes. When we took the girls out
    shopping, they seemed terrified of the higher castes
    recognizing them as devadasis, which they did. [SPEAKING KANNADA] SARAH HARRIS: It was surreal to
    see the reaction they got. The shopkeepers wouldn’t even
    look them in the eye. [SPEAKING KANNADA] SARAH HARRIS: So now it seems
    this religious ritual is just a justification for
    poor families to pimp out their daughters. [SPEAKING KANNADA] SARAH HARRIS: It was strange
    sitting with Belavva’s family on the floor of their one room
    hut, knowing it’s also the place where she has sex with
    customers while her brothers and sisters wait outside. BALAVVA: [SPEAKING KANNADA] [SPEAKING KANNADA] SARAH HARRIS: Karnataka is one
    of India’s largest producers of sugar cane. Hundreds of trucks pass
    through towns like this every day. The roadside can be
    a scary place. Horny drivers and bored
    agricultural workers gather here, looking for ways
    to spend their wages. They are one of the main
    transmitters of HIV throughout India, spreading the virus
    through the country’s extensive road network, putting
    girls like Mala and Belavva at risk of this
    deadly disease. SARAH HARRIS: Back in Sangli,
    we were invited to meet another devadasi called Pandu. We were told she was different,
    but we weren’t prepared for just
    how different. [MALE SPEAKING MARATHI] SARAH HARRIS: Every morning, he
    spent two hours polishing brass Yellamma statues and
    blessing his beloved shrine. [SPEAKING MARATHI] SARAH HARRIS: Can you ask him
    to show me how to make chai? Tea powder. Wow, that’s a lot of sugar. Fucking hell. [SARAH LAUGHING] SARAH HARRIS: Still? Going, going, going,
    going, going. SARAH HARRIS: Can we watch
    him dance today? We have to persuade him,
    sweet talk him. Ah, wow. Wow, Pandu. Who’s this guy? You put a sari over his head. [PANDU SPEAKING MARATHI] SARAH HARRIS: He’s got money
    between his teeth. Your best friend, Sudir. Oh, wow, that’s a nice photo. Wow, thank you. [SPEAKING MARATHI] SARAH HARRIS: Later that day, at
    our hotel, Pandu showed us his favorite Bollywood
    videos and the famous Sangli condom trick. SARAH HARRIS: You’re about to
    witness a demonstration of the classic Sangli condom trick that
    Pandu has just taught me when his male customers don’t
    want to use a condom. [SPEAKING MARATHI] SARAH HARRIS: I think I lost. Pandu may want a better life for
    his daughter, but for many other devadasis, there’s a lot
    of money to be made in recruiting the next
    generation. Now, we’re on our way to another
    village, about five kilometers outside of Mudhol. And most of women who live
    there are from the madiga caste, and so most of them are vulnerable to becoming devadasis. One of the interesting things
    about this village is that we’re going to be able to go
    to the house of a devadasi woman who’s made a real career
    out of prostitution. And she’s built this enormous
    house in the middle of the village as a kind of symbol
    of the her success. So she can become a role model
    to the other girls living in the village that becoming
    a devadasi is a good way of life. The legendary owner, Champa,
    doesn’t even live here. She’s too busy turning
    tricks in Bombay. Inside, shiny display cabinets
    of unused crockery line the walls as testaments
    to her success. There were groups of village
    children roaming around the house to gawp at her flickering
    color TV sets and shelves of broken electrical
    equipment. The message is clear– prostitution is a lucrative
    business. So this is the necklace, the
    muthu, that the devadasi women wear when they get dedicated. And hers is just hanging on
    the wall of her mud hut. She’s an old lady called
    Shavvavva, and she’s one of the oldest devadasi women
    in the village. And I’ve just been told that
    she brought the very first radio to this village. No one had ever seen a radio
    before she brought it here. Walking through the village, we
    notice Yellamma’s presence everywhere. The locals told us that all
    devadasis in the area were preparing themselves for the
    full moon festival, which is apparently the most
    important event in the Yellamma calendar. After hearing so much about the
    famous full moon festival in Saundatti, we drove four
    hours out of town to catch the first day of this month-long
    celebration of Yellamma. Just up there in the center of
    that big arch is the face of the goddess Yellamma. That’s the entrance to her
    temple here in Saundatti. Over the course of the 28 days,
    more than half a million people will pass through
    the temple doors. A heaving shantytown springs
    up around the famous Yellamma shrine. The place is filled with garish
    Hindu icons, Bollywood music, sticky sweets, and the
    symbolic red and yellow colors of the goddess Yellamma. Hello. Nice to meet you. We’re not allowed– we’re not
    gonna take the camera inside. No. SARAH HARRIS: This is the
    Yellamma temple, which is like the main attraction
    of Saundatti. It’s here that for hundreds and
    hundreds of years, all the devadasi girls have come for
    their dedication ceremonies, which are now illegal. And we’re not allowed in, so
    we just have to shoot from outside, but you can see
    hundreds of people walking around, praying to
    the goddess. Everything around the temple
    is really, really colorful, and you’ve got all these red
    and yellow dyes, which the women put on their foreheads. And this is to kind of represent the goddess Yellamma. And the green bangles are in
    rows all along the side of the road here, and they’re the
    bangles that they put on the girls during their devadasi
    dedication ceremonies. And tonight is the moon
    celebration, and they’ll smash their bracelets as a symbol
    of widowhood. This is also one of the places
    where the women traffickers come and pick up potential
    prostitutes. The brothel madams will travel
    from big cities like Bombay and Pune and come to Saundatti
    to these festivals to pick up young girls to traffic. Amidst all the religious fervor,
    there was a distinct feeling of secrets going
    on behind closed doors. Families are offered a generous
    fee in return for their young daughters,
    often under the pretense of a better future. But it’s here that the next
    generation of young devadasi prostitution are found. What we really wanted to do was
    watch a real dedication ceremony, but that didn’t look
    like it was going to happen. And as a bunch of pasty
    Westerners with cameras, we weren’t exactly inconspicuous. Luckily, we met an ex-devadasi
    and social activist called Sitavva. She agreed to stage a mock
    dedication ceremony to give us an idea of what really goes
    on behind the scenes. SITAVVA: [SPEAKING KANNADA] SARAH HARRIS: Leaving Saundatti,
    we felt disturbed by everything we’d seen. The bright colors and energy
    of the festival were overshadowed by the seedy
    reality of a religious ceremony that condones
    child prostitution. Our last stop before we headed
    home was in the small village of Sarol, where we’d arranged
    to meet three generations of devadasi women, all from
    the same family. When we arrived, we were told
    that the daughter had recently died of HIV. [SPEAKING FOREIGN LANGUAGE] SARAH HARRIS: India is a land
    of extremes, polarized by extravagant new wealth
    and ancient poverty. Everywhere you look, there’s a
    battle being waged between the traditional forces of religion,
    castes, and superstition and the inevitable
    force of Western capitalism. Nowhere are these clashes more
    evident than in the plight of the devadasis, where religious
    devotion has been exploited for commercial gain. The devadasi tradition is
    destroying families and communities, generation
    after generation. And with the advent of AIDS and
    HIV, the practice now has a deadly price tag. And today, any remnants of the
    devadasis’ cultural origins have all but disappeared. All that’s left is a system
    that turns children into prostitutes and their
    parents into pimps.