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NEW MUSIC! Do We Love It? Michelle ft. Beyonce and Kelly- “Yes”

Michelle, Beyonce and Kelly reunite for Michelle’s latest gospel track, ‘Say Yes.’ The Destiny Child trio have continued to stay in touch and collaborate on tracks, and over the weekend, they continued their support streak by meeting up in new Jersey to shoot the visuals for the latest track. Michelle is on a roll with her latest releases, with her last song “Fire,” generating a lot of buzz in the gospel circuit. “Yes,” is expected to be off of Michelle’s upcoming Journey to Freedom album. Michelle will also be seen in the upcoming Jesus Christ Superstar arena tour, where she’ll play the role of Mary Magdalene. Grinding for God, get it girl! Check out ‘Yes,’ below!

What do you think about this video? Do you think it will have a negative or positive impact on Michelle’s image or Beyonce, vice-versa? Have your say.

Michelle, Beyonce and Kelly reunite for Michelle’s latest gospel track, ‘Say Yes.’ The Destiny Child trio have continued to stay in touch and collaborate on tracks, and over the weekend, they continued their support streak by meeting up in new Jersey to shoot the visuals for the latest track. Michelle is on a roll with her latest releases, with her last song “Fire,” generating a lot of buzz in the gospel circuit. “Yes,” is expected to be off of Michelle’s upcoming Journey to Freedom album. Michelle will also be seen in the upcoming Jesus Christ Superstar arena tour, where she’ll play the role of Mary Magdalene. Grinding for God, get it girl! Check out ‘Yes,’ below!

Michelle, Beyonce and Kelly reunite for Michelle’s latest gospel track, ‘Say Yes.’ The Destiny Child trio have continued to stay in touch and collaborate on tracks, and over the weekend, they continued their support streak by meeting up in new Jersey to shoot the visuals for the latest track. Michelle is on a roll with her latest releases, with her last song “Fire,” generating a lot of buzz in the gospel circuit. “Yes,” is expected to be off of Michelle’s upcoming Journey to Freedom album. Michelle will also be seen in the upcoming Jesus Christ Superstar arena tour, where she’ll play the role of Mary Magdalene. Grinding for God, get it girl! Check out ‘Yes,’ below!

Michelle, Beyonce and Kelly reunite for Michelle’s latest gospel track, ‘Say Yes.’ The Destiny Child trio have continued to stay in touch and collaborate on tracks, and over the weekend, they continued their support streak by meeting up in new Jersey to shoot the visuals for the latest track. Michelle is on a roll with her latest releases, with her last song “Fire,” generating a lot of buzz in the gospel circuit. “Yes,” is expected to be off of Michelle’s upcoming Journey to Freedom album. Michelle will also be seen in the upcoming Jesus Christ Superstar arena tour, where she’ll play the role of Mary Magdalene. Grinding for God, get it girl! Check out ‘Yes,’ below!

Michelle, Beyonce and Kelly reunite for Michelle’s latest gospel track, ‘Say Yes.’ The Destiny Child trio have continued to stay in touch and collaborate on tracks, and over the weekend, they continued their support streak by meeting up in new Jersey to shoot the visuals for the latest track. Michelle is on a roll with her latest releases, with her last song “Fire,” generating a lot of buzz in the gospel circuit. “Yes,” is expected to be off of Michelle’s upcoming Journey to Freedom album. Michelle will also be seen in the upcoming Jesus Christ Superstar arena tour, where she’ll play the role of Mary Magdalene. Grinding for God, get it girl! Check out ‘Yes,’ below!

Source: Bosschick

tiger

Malayan Tiger: in the southern tip of the Malay Peninsula

Perhaps 500 Malayan tigers live in the southern tip of the Malay Peninsula (Malaysia and Thailand), but their tropical rain forest habitat is dwindling. As trees fall for farms and other development these tigers increasingly come into conflicts with people—such as when they prey on livestock—and often pay with their lives.

Tigers are sparsely scattered on the Malay Peninsula, occurring where small pockets of forest or vegetation are isolated enough to hold them and can provide enough prey to nourish them. It’s estimated that only one or two Malayan tigers can live in a 39-square-mile territory here, because deer, boar, and other tiger food is thin on the ground. But these cats do have some humans on their side. The Global Tiger Initiative has commended the Malaysian government for its plan to connect tiger populations with wildlife corridors, making breeding more viable, and to double the numbers of its national animal by 2022.

Only in 2004 did genetic studies establish Panthera tigris jacksoni as a subspecies separate from their Indochinese tiger relatives on the Asian mainland. To the naked eye the coloration, patterns, skull shapes, and other physical characteristics between these two subspecies are nearly identical.

Scientists estimate only about 3,000 wild tigers are left in the entire world. Meet the subspecies and see what threats each is facing.

Sumatran Tiger[/highlight], More than a thousand tigers prowled the Indonesian island of Sumatra when the animals were surveyed in 1978. Today, fewer than half that number survive here and those cats are under siege by poachers and ceaseless deforestation of their home forests fueled by the pulp, paper, and palm oil industries.

A 2004 report from TRAFFIC, the IUCN/WWF effort to track the illegal wildlife trade, suggested that poachers were killing at least 40 of the critically endangered animals every year.

The Sumatran tiger (Panthera tigris sumatrae) is the last of the “island tiger” subspecies. The neighboring Indonesian islands of Java and Bali were once home to their own distinct tigers, but the Bali tiger (Panthera tigris balica) and the Javan tiger (Panthera tigris sondaica) each died out during the 20th century. Conservationists are working hard to help their Sumatran relatives avoid the same fate.

    A 2004 report from TRAFFIC, the IUCN/WWF effort to track the illegal wildlife trade, suggested that poachers were killing at least 40 of the critically endangered animals every year.

South China Tiger

Time may have already run out for the South China tiger (Panthera tigris amoyensis), which hasn’t been documented in the wild since the early 1970s. While a few individuals may still survive, the subspecies is possibly extinct in the wild—though in the 1950s its population was estimated at a (possibly quite inflated) 4,000 individuals, which would have been more than all the wild tigers living today.

South China tigers were victims of eradication campaigns during China’s Great Leap Forward era of the 1950s and 1960s. Protection came in 1979, when hunting was banned, and China instituted more active conservation measures in the 1990s, but by that time populations had fallen irrecoverably.

Some conservationists maintain that not enough protected, undisturbed land remains in the region to house a viable breeding population. Not everyone agrees. A group called Save China’s Tigers, working with state forestry authorities, has launched a controversial “rewilding” project in which cats from the subspecies’ tiny captive population are transported to a South African reserve where they can breed and learn to survive for possible reintroduction in China. Though many conservationists take a dim view of the prospect, as of 2012 a dozen cubs had been bred and the effort was still moving forward.

Source: National Geographic