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The Father of The Largest Family In The World Passed Away At The Age of 76

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Ziona Chana, a man who was believed to be the father of the biggest family in the world, has died at the age of 76 years old.

Chana was the leader of a Christian religious sect named Chana Pawl that allowed polyamory for men. It was formed in 1942 by Chana’s grandfather and approximately, it has 2,000 followers.

He was reported to have at least 89 children, 36 grandchildren, and 38 wives. He married his first and oldest wife when he was 17.

The sorrowful news was confirmed by the chief minister of Mirozam, Zoramthanga in his tweet on Monday.

“With heavy heart, #Mizoram bid farewell to Mr. Zion-a (76), believed to head the world’s largest family, with 38 wives and 89 children,” Zoramthanga wrote. “Mizoram and his village at Baktawng Tlangnuam has become a major tourist attraction in the state because of the family.”

“Rest in Peace Sir,” Zoramthanga added.

Chana fell sick in his home in his village of Baktawng Tlangnuam and was pronounced dead at a hospital. The causes of his death were hypertension and diabetes.

Chana’s family has become a global tourist attraction. People from all around the world travelled to their village to see the spacious four-story house with over 100 rooms inside.

Pictures: Google

Chana’s unique and massive family has been featured twice in “Ripley’s Believe It or Not”.

Sources: The Federal, Insider

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Fruit Wholesaler Loses Over RM400,000 In Musang King Deal

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KUANTAN, July 28 — A fruit wholesaler was cheated of RM414,932 by a man who pretended to be the buyer of his Musang King durians.

Pahang Commercial Crime Investigation Department chief Supt Mohd Wazir Mohd Yusof said the 29-year-old victim claimed that the suspect contacted him on June 30 to buy 10 baskets of durians.

“The victim claimed that the suspect had shown him a copy of an online transaction receipt as proof of payment, then his employee came to the shop to pick up the fruit on the same day.

“This caused the victim to trust the suspect and continued to sell durians to him from July 1 to 27 and payment was made directly to his company’s bank account,” he said in a statement today.

Mohd Wazir said the victim realised he had been cheated when the total price of RM414,932 was actually not credited to the account and he later lodged a police report at the Sungai Ruan police station in Raub.

Sources: BERNAMA

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Olympic Winners Love To Bite Their Medals, These Are The Reasons Why They Do It

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Olympic winners throughout all the years often bite their medals on the podium and nobody knows why they love to do it as the reason why is such a mystery. In fact, it’s such an enduring mystery that even Olympic historians do not understand it in detail. It is not a chocolate coin wrapped in gold foil. That is indeed actual metal that composes that Olympic medal. At first, people always think they bite their medals just for the pose when their pictures are being taken. Little did many people in this whole wide world know, there are actually some unexpected reasons behind it.

A little bit of history. The Olympic Games as we know them first debuted in the year of 1896. However, at the first games, rather than gold, first place competitors won silver medals, second place won bronze. In the next Olympics in the year 1900, the winners mostly received trophies or even cups. It was not until the 1904 Olympics that medals made of solid gold were awarded to top athletes. These are the reasons why Olympic winners bite their own medals.

Picture: ABC News

1) Purity Check

Traditionally, because gold is softer and more malleable than other metals, one way to determine whether or not it was real gold was to bite into it. If it is authentic, the Olympic winners’ teeth would have left an indentation.

2) Photographer Obsession

It has become an obsession with photographers. Shutterbugs consider the medal biting pose to be the shot that can make it to the front page of the next day’s newspaper and hence request the athletes to do so.

The 2020 Tokyo Olympic medals are actually so unique as they are a product of the Tokyo 2020 Medal Project, which saw the collection of small electronic devices such as used mobile phones from all over Japan to produce the Olympic and Paralympic medals.

Sources: Olympics.

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Boxer Youness Baalla Tries To Bite Opponent’s Ear During Olympics Bout

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ANKARA, July 28– Moroccan boxer Youness Baalla attempted to bite off his New Zealand opponent David Nyika’s ear during a match on Tuesday at the 2020 Tokyo Olympics.

According to Anadolu Agency, Baalla attempted to bite Nyika’s ear in the third and final round of the bout.

Nyika said, after the match, that it was unfortunate that the referee could not see what had happened.

“He couldn’t get my ear into his mouth. I am lucky for that,” said Nyika, who won 5-0 and advanced to quarter-final.

The fight drew comparisons with a 1997 infamous bout between Mike Tyson and Evander Holyfield.

In the second heavyweight championship match between the two in the US state of Nevada, Tyson bit a part of Holyfield’s ear off and was disqualified.

Tyson’s boxing licence was revoked for 15 months after the incident.

Sources: BERNAMA

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