Ever wonder what it was really like to fly during the Golden Age Of Flying?
These photographs of the Golden Age Of Flying which have been restored in full colour and compiled by Airlineratings.com. shows us how flying was like in the 1950s.
At that time, only the very wealthiest could afford flying and passengers were dressed in their finest attires.
Please click the photos for larger images:
On Thursday, five police officers were killed and seven others were injured in an ambush by a sniper after a peaceful rally in Dallas against police violence.
The “Black Lives Matter” protesters are demonstrating across the United States after after two black men were killed by police officers in Louisiana and Minnesota earlier this week.
On Tuesday, Alton Sterling, was killed by white police officers in Baton Rouge, Louisiana, while Philando Castile was fatally shot on Wednesday night by a police officer in a incident in Falcon Heights, a suburb of Saint Paul, Minnesota.
The suspect was identified as Micah Xavier Johnson, 25, and according to the police, he was “a loner”.
According to ABC News, Homeland Security Secretary Jeh Johnson said the suspected gunman does not appear to have any “links to or inspiration from any international terrorist organization.”
The standoff began at 8:45 PM when the first gunfire was heard, which people first thought was fireworks.
At around 9:35 PM, the first police officer was shot dead by the suspect who was later killed using a bomb robot after midnight.
At 3:35 AM the next day, the police confirmed that the stand off has ended.
The five police officers who were killed in the overnight stand off were, Brent Thompson, Patrick Zamarripa, Michael Krol, Lorne Ahrens, and Michael Smith.
Yahoo News – In a vast desert plain in Southwestern Bolivia, a field of steam-powered locomotives have been left to rust.
The hulking skeletons of British trains and rail cars sit in a sprawling train graveyard on the edge of the Andean plain.
The trains were imported to Bolivia from Britain in the 20th century. But when the rail industry choked and faltered, the enormous machines were abandoned and left to the mercy of the elements.
The hollow carcasses of the great machines are buffeted by the salt blown over from the nearby salt flats, and are gradually rotting away entirely.
Photographer Chris Staring visited the train graveyard, capturing the bleak beauty of the rusting machines and the bizarre Mad Max-style atmosphere.
Five houses were damaged during a fire at Lorong L4 (Bahagia) in Kampung Pandan Dalam this afternoon.
One house was wiped out by the fire, while two others were badly damaged but fortunately, no casualties were reported.
The owners of the house which was completely destroyed were away when the fire started.
The fire started at around 3:20 PM at a house on the left of the house which was fully burnt down, before the fire rapidly spread to the other houses as the houses are built very close to one another.
Strong wind and narrow roads around the area makes it harder for the firefighters to stop the fire, but it was settled at around 4:20 PM.
I witnessed the incident and it was really sad the see such a tragic incident.
Below are the pictures of the incident captured by my father:
The winner have been announced for the Atkins CIWEM Environmental Photographer Of The Year Awards 2016.
Recognising exceptional skill behind the lens, as well as the ability to capture an issue hanging over Planet Earth in a single frame, winners have been crowned in five categories, and a number of pictures were given special commendations.
The overall winner was Swedish photographer Sara Lindstrom, whose epic image of the Alberta wildfire particularly impressed the judging panel.