Dr. King and Gandhi’s Ing Artwork Display in Public for the First Time in 2021 and Kai, 5-year-old Street Artist
On Halsey Street, Newark, New Jersey, USA
Photographs by Ing-On Vibulbhan-Watts and Ing’s grandson Kai
My husband, John Watts is helping me put up two of my artworks.
Kai took these Photographs for Grandpa John & Grandma Ing.
Due to the pandemic of COVID-19, Kai has to wear a mask when he is outside of the house. All concerned citizens all over the world should wear a mask when they are in public if they are concerned about catching COVID-19. People who have the virus will not spread germs to the other people if they wear masks.
The United States is very lucky to have Joe Biden as the new president in 2021. He is concerned about the spread of the virus that will harm and kill more. He believes in science, and vigorously worked to acquire and distribute the vaccine to all eligible citizens. The result is a reduction of people getting COVID-19, and the reduction of people dying from the virus. The previous president, Donald Trump, does not believe in science, and shows this by his example of not wearing a mask. His followers, most of them Republicans, voted for him, support him, and follow his example, by condemning the use of masks, refusing to wear them, and not practicing social distancing.
Mr. Trump had, and continues to have, rallies that pack people next to each other by the thousands. Most of the audience are not wearing masks, while, Mr. Trump, speaks at a podium that has a plexiglass screen to prevent the COVID-19 virus droplets reaching him. Also Mr. Trump and his wife quietly received the COVID-19 vaccine without letting his followers know, and all his children also received the COVID-19 vaccine
By the end of Trump’s administration, over 500,000 (Five hundred thousand) people died as a result of his actions. The most puzzling aspect of this is that about 70,000,000 (seventy million) people voted for Trump, most of them Republicans, for his second term. Belief without reason can cause great harm to the believer and if seventy million people or more do so, this can cause the collapse of social order. If Mr. Trump became the president in a second term, no one could foresee how many more US citizens would die. The US economy could be far worse with many millions more unemployed, and a dramatic rise in the homeless population in the country.
I wish to keep my writing as a record on my website for my grandchildren and other generations. My intention is to make others aware that believing blindly in anything without reasoning and education can destroy all of us.
Ing-On Vibulbhan-Watts, Sunday, April 18, 2021
I wanted to see my grandson’s face so I asked him to pull his mask down.
Two of my artworks, Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. and Gandhi, are posted on our shop gate for the public. It is being posted for the first time this year, 2021.
We saw a fire truck passing by.
Kai the Street Artist:
The 5-Year-Old Street Artist on Thursday, March 25, 2021, Halsey Street, Newark, New Jersey, USA
Photographs by Ing-On Vibulbhan-Watts
Kai was starting to do his drawing. He searched for the color markers. Then with confidence, he drew the line of the object that he had in mind.
Kai quickly drew his first character without any hesitation in a short period of time.
“Is it dinosaur, Kai?” I asked him. He shook his head. I asked, “Godzilla?” Kai said “Yes”
“I will draw another monster.” Kai said.
“The story of the monsters – it’s the mighty Godzilla movie”, Kai said.
Kai drew a snake monster between Godzilla and another monster.
Kai told me that he was drawing The Mothra monster, and, The Three Headed King Ghidorah, who is the ultimate nemesis of Godzilla.
While Kai was working on his drawing, this person was walking by and gave a nice comment to the young artist. I appreciate his comment to encourage Kai and also, he keeps the side walk clean. All people who do the sanitation work are important. If the bathroom in the office building is filthy and smells bad, it will make the work place unpleasant. We should have Sanitation Day to thanks the people who keep the places clean.
Kai drew a baby caterpillar monster after he drew the winged monster.
Kai looked at grandma and said nothing. I thought he might be a little tired. I asked him if he would like a glass of milk, but he said no.
Kai colors the Rodan monster in red and Godzilla in green.
Halsey Street is quiet, the restaurant next door is still closed due to COVID-19.
“It’s very hot!” Kai said. “Take your jacket off.”, I recommended.
Kai said, “Grandma, look at these!” He lifted off the patch that cover the fox eyes on his shirt and I said “Peek A Boo!” He was so proud of his foxy design shirt.
Then Kai went back to drawing the King Kong character on his artwork.
For a while Kai turned sideways.
Then he jumped out of his seat and ran up the steps. He put up his hand and made some noise. I asked him what kind of animal is that. “Chicken!” Kai responded.
He ran back and forth in front of our shop, passed his artwork, to the entrance of the building next door. He did this a couple times.
Kai went back to his chair and looked at his artwork for a while, then he jumped up and ran again. I guess he needed to regenerate some energy before he resumed his artwork. Or he is just a five-year-old kid that want to have some fun, most of the time.
Kai went back to color his artwork after he had his fun of running like a chicken.
King Ghidorah, the Mothra monster, is in yellow.
“King Kong has to be brown”, Kai declared.
This young boy came with his mother. He stopped to see Kai’s drawing. Kai got out of his chair and let the boy sit as he gently asked the boy, “Would you like to draw?” The boy said yes. His mother told me that he is four years old.
I told Kai to get a mask for him. The boy and his mother did not wear masks. Then I went to get drawing paper for the boy. His mother stood not very far from us talking on the phone to someone. After finishing her phone call, she said that she is going to take her son for lunch at a restaurant nearby and she will bring him right back.
Kai waited for the boy to come back and do drawing with him. But the boy and his mother never come back. Kai went back to color his artwork and said “I wish he is coming back. I like him.” I felt sad for my grandson that the boy did not come back. I guess that Kai was hoping for a new friend.
Kai said “I finished my artwork Grandma.” I said to him “I like your drawing and your story. You can show your artwork to your Mommy and Daddy.” His Grandpa John also loves his artwork.
I asked Kai to pose with his artwork. He felt good for his achievement. I am glad that Kai enjoys doing artwork. As his Grandma, it makes me very happy to see his happiness and playfulness. We adults have to gently give encouragement to the youngsters in our family and all others as well. Children today will replace us, and become adults tomorrow. Loving and kindness to all can form a peaceful and harmonic family and society.
On this edition for Saturday, September
7, Hurricane Dorian leaves devastation and destruction in the Bahamas, the
Carolina coast assesses damage as thousands remain without power, and Rwanda is
seen as a model of success after the 1994 genocide, but at what cost? Hari
Sreenivasan anchors from New York. Stream your PBS favorites with the PBS app: https://to.pbs.org/2Jb8twG
Find more from PBS NewsHour at https://www.pbs.org/newshour
Subscribe to our YouTube channel: https://bit.ly/2HfsCD6
Friday on the NewsHour, Hurricane
Dorian comes ashore in North Carolina as relief efforts in the Bahamas grapple
with immense devastation. Plus: The health implications of detention and family
separation for migrant children, warnings about the dangers of vaping,
political analysis from Shields and Brooks and the Kennedy Center expands both
its physical campus and its community approach. Stream your PBS favorites with
the PBS app: https://to.pbs.org/2Jb8twG Find more from PBS NewsHour at https://www.pbs.org/newshour Subscribe to our YouTube channel: https://bit.ly/2HfsCD6
Wednesday on the NewsHour, the
southeastern U.S. watches as a weakened but still potent Hurricane Dorian
skirts the coast. Plus: Hurricane relief efforts in the Bahamas, confusion
around the UK’s path to Brexit, Hong Kong drops its controversial extradition
bill, Brazil’s Amazon burns, what Middle America voters are saying about
politics and remembering the victims of the Odessa mass shooting.
@Al Jazeera English, we focus on
people and events that affect people’s lives. We bring topics to light that
often go under-reported, listening to all sides of the story and giving a
‘voice to the voiceless’. Reaching more than 270 million households in over 140
countries across the globe, our viewers trust Al Jazeera English to keep them
informed, inspired, and entertained. Our impartial, fact-based reporting wins
worldwide praise and respect. It is our unique brand of journalism that the
world has come to rely on. We are reshaping global media and constantly working
to strengthen our reputation as one of the world’s most respected news and
current affairs channels. Subscribe to our channel: https://bit.ly/AJSubscribe
Follow us on Twitter: https://twitter.com/AJEnglish
Find us on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/aljazeera
Check our website: https://www.aljazeera.com/#AlJazeeraEnglish#BreakingNews#AlJazeeraLive
As Asian economies and governments
continue to gain power, the West needs to find ways to adapt to the new global
order, says author and diplomat Kishore Mahbubani. In an insightful look at
international politics, Mahbubani shares a three-part strategy that Western
governments can use to recover power and improve relations with the rest of the
This talk was presented at an
official TED conference, and was featured by our editors on the home page.
As a child growing up in North
Korea, Hyeonseo Lee thought her country was “the best on the planet.”
It wasn’t until the famine of the 90s that she began to wonder. She escaped the
country at 14, to begin a life in hiding, as a refugee in China. Hers is a
harrowing, personal tale of survival and hope — and a powerful reminder of
those who face constant danger, even when the border is far behind.
This talk was presented at an
official TED conference, and was featured by our editors on the home page.
“North Korea is
unimaginable,” says human rights activist Yeonmi Park, who escaped the
country at the age of 13. Sharing the harrowing story of her childhood, she
reflects on the fragility of freedom — and shows how change can be achieved
even in the world’s darkest places.
This talk was presented at an official
TED conference, and was featured by our editors on the home page.
View full lesson: https://ed.ted.com/lessons/what-s-the-… Vitamins are the building blocks that keep our bodies
running; they help build muscle and bone, capture energy, heal wounds and more.
But if our body doesn’t create vitamins, how do they get into our system?
Ginnie Trinh Nguyen describes what vitamins are, how they get into our bodies
— and why they are so crucial. Lesson by Ginnie Trinh Nguyen, animation by The
Moving Company Animation Studio.
It’s been a year
since the trauma of separated families at the U.S.-Mexico border shocked people
around the world. Tragically, this humanitarian crisis continues, as documented
by journalists and photographers, as well the detained children themselves. Please join us in New York City on July 15, 2019 from
6-9pm for Mother & Child Vol. II, a fundraising gallery show. Colossal is partnering with Sugarlift and a slate of talented and generous artists from around
the globe to support three vetted non-profits: Kids in Need of Defense, The Young Center, and The Florence Project provide direct aid and legal support
to affected families.
Original artworks, prints, and
photographs have been donated by over fifty artists including Valerie Lueth,
Luján Pérez, Pat Perry, Maude White, Elicia Edijanto, Lauren Matsumoto, Michael
Meadors and more. If you can’t make it to Manhattan, artworks are also
available for purchase in the Mother & Child web
shop, starting on July 15. RSVP for free
here so we can send you a quick one-time reminder: bitly.com/motherandchild2019.
Actias dubernardi, Chinese Luna
Moth. The film shows details of the full development of this moth. I strongly
recommend watching the movie on a TV screen 4K. Thank you, Adam Der Film zeigt
Einzelheiten der vollständigen Entwicklung dieser Motte. Ich empfehle den Film
auf einem 4K TV-Bildschirm beobachten. Danke, Adam
It measures roughly 35,000
kilometres. From Alaska to Tierra del Fuego. It runs across two continents and
through more than a dozen countries; sometimes, as a gravel track, but also as
an eight-lane motorway. It meanders through vast landscapes, as well as the
confines of major cities. For many, it is the absolutely perfect route: The
Pan-American Highway. It leads through forests and deserts, through jungles and
across high mountain passes. To the right and left of the Pan-Americana, drug
wars and civil wars are contended, Hollywood films produced and computer
programmes developed. And just a few thousand kilometres further south, Red
Indians still hunt with bows and arrows. For the very first time, a
Norddeutscher Rundfunk TV-team travelled the entire route – in search of history
Marvel at this epic story, seen
through the eyes of the king of the resident golden baboons in the Luangwa
Valley, one of the last true wildernesses in Africa. It appears to be an
idyllic setting, but below this tranquil scene, is a concentration of animal
drama found nowhere else in Africa. Click here for more documentaries: https://bit.ly/2gSPaf6 For
exclusive clips, follow us Facebook: facebook.com/wildthingschannel Any queries,
please contact us at: email@example.com Content licensed by
photographer Dan Marker-Moore (previously) flew south to document the solar eclipse
that occurred in Chile on July 2, 2019. While many professional photographers
also documented the event, most images capture the singular moment in one
image. Marker-Moore decided to break out the progression in orderly chart-like
designs. He shares with Colossal that he experimented with over one hundred
different format variants before deciding on the final five. Each image
contains between 26 and 425 photos of the sun. Read more about Marker-Moore’s
trip and the equipment he used here,
and find prints of his eclipse series in his online store. The photographer also shares new work on Instagram.