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Bazaar Express: President who helped Namibia find life after Apartheid dies, what’s on TV tonight, Alaska ‘s rock shortage laid bare, U.S sells off helium supply, plus more top headlines by The Express

Good afternoon everybody on this glorious sunny Sunday afternoon and welcome to this edition of Bazaar Express. A few words before we begin, if you have not gone and watched The Tourist on Netflix you need to do so immediately because bingeworthy alert.

  1. What’s on TV tonight

Today we’re screening The Tourist on Netflix about a handsome Australian man who is venturing through the outback seemingly by himself finds out what happens when you do such by yourself. As the title suggests, the unidentified man becomes the victim of a major intentional car crash that wipes his memory clean. In a race against time to figure out who he is, a series of terrifying events unfold that leave him running for his life after a bomb explosion that nearly killed him.

WARNING: This is NOT suitable for young ones. Blood; murder, and a psychotic truck driver are present.

Rating: A+

2. Hage Geingob the founding Prime Minister of Namibia has died

Geingob the founding Prime Minister of post-apartheid Namibia has died. According to reports, Geingob died amid a long battle with cancer having sought treatment in the US early on. According to the AP, Nelson Mbumba will take the helm as President until March 25′ when formal elections are held for the next leader.

Totally unrelated but TV fans rejoice. The new season of the Blacklist is coming.

3. The latest in Gaza

4. Alaska has a rock shortage

According to High County News, Alaska is struggling to find a supply of gravel for the North Slope borough of the area. The northern borough is along the Arctic Ocean.

5. The United States is selling off its helium supply.

And the medical industry has some concerns. NBC News reports that the United States government has begun selling off its near centuries old Helium supply. The massive supply in Amarillo Texas which holds about thirty percent of America ‘s supply was also included in the sale to a company called Messer. Critics are worried that the idea of helium-supply going private is going to do more harm than good.

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