Barack Obama Broke Presidential Phone Rules for a Selfie with Clive Owen

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Published on October 9, 2019

Clive Owen shares proof of the time he got President Barack Obama to ditch protocol for a photo and explains the movie magic behind acting with a younger Will Smith in Ang Lee’s Gemini Man.

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12 comments

  • Tech Unboxing Videos 2 months ago

    Who EIse is a true fan of The Tonight Show Starring Jimmy Fallon? 😍Have a phenomenal day and rest of 2019!🌹

    Reply
  • saiff 2 months ago

    first

    Reply
  • JaxTown 2 months ago

    Clive Owen: (sneezes)
    Jimmy Fallon: HAHAHAHAHAHA! THATS HILARIOUS PAL!

    jk jimmy luv u

    Reply
  • usc trojans1987 2 months ago

    Love him in Children Of Men!

    Reply
  • kaushik Pentakota 2 months ago

    Hey ask about his wife

    Reply
  • Miranda Li-Causi 2 months ago

    OOFED who here has watched this video 5 mins ago like!

    Reply
  • TEUILTEUIL88 OFFICIEL 2 months ago

    https://youtu.be/7KZ-inpfvzM

    Reply
  • Helemmelek and Zahay 2 months ago

    Clive looks ready to play an English gangsta or mobb boss if he hasn’t done so already he could make a good villain

    Reply
  • New Message 2 months ago

    Another one of those guys who never seem to age.

    Great month to be able to say ‘Vampires confirmed’.

    Reply
  • Kalem Babar 2 months ago

    He plays tough guy roles but I didn’t know he was such a soft spoken sweet dude!

    Reply
  • Riverphoenixisinheav 2 months ago

    Clive was absolutely stunning in the Knick! I was a fan of that show too! I hate that HBO cancelled it

    Reply
  • HELPING YOUTUBE CHANNELS SHOUTOUT SHOW 247 2 months ago

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    1. Earth’s population of wild vertebrates — all mammals, birds, reptiles, amphibians and fish — experienced an overall decline of 60 percent from 1970 to 2014, the most recent year with available data. (By comparison, the 2016 and 2014 editions reported a 58 percent and 52 percent decline since 1970, respectively.)

    2. More than 50 researchers from around the world contributed to the 2018 report, analyzing a total of 16,704 animal populations from 4,005 species.

    3. The No. 1 cause of the decline is habitat loss and degradation, which accounts for nearly half of all threats within each taxonomic group, except fish (28 percent). Common threats to wildlife habitat include “unsustainable agriculture, logging, transportation, residential or commercial development, energy production and mining,” the report notes, adding that “fragmentation of rivers and streams and abstraction of water” are also prevalent causes in freshwater ecosystems.

    4. This phenomenon is shrinking some of Earth’s most iconic ecosystems — roughly 20 percent of the Amazon rainforest has disappeared in just 50 years, for example, while about half of all shallow-water corals have been lost in the last 30 years. Yet it also threatens many other, less famous habitats such as wetlands, which have lost 87 percent of their extent in the modern era, according to the report.

    5. The No. 2 overall cause is overexploitation, which refers not only to the deliberate hunting, poaching and harvesting of wildlife, but also to the unintentional killing of non-target species, commonly known as bycatch. Overexploitation is a particularly big problem for fish, accounting for 55 percent of threats facing fish populations.

    6. Other top threats include invasive species, disease, pollution and climate change. The latter is most commonly reported as a threat for bird and fish populations, the report notes, accounting for 12 percent and 8 percent of threats, respectively.

    7. The fastest wildlife decline is in freshwater habitats, which lost 83 percent of their vertebrate populations between 1970 and 2014. The total number of freshwater vertebrates drops by about 4 percent each year.

    8. The planet’s tropical regions are losing vertebrate species at an especially dramatic rate, with South and Central America suffering an 89 percent decline since 1970. That’s the most pronounced decline of any “biogeographic realm,” according to the report, followed by the Indo-Pacific (64 percent), Afrotropical (56 percent), Palearctic (31 percent) and Nearctic (23 percent).

    9. On top of tracking population declines, the 2018 report also looks at additional indicators related to species distribution, extinction risk and biodiversity. The Species Habitat Index (SHI), for example, offers “an aggregate measure of the extent of suitable habitat available for each species.” Overall trends in the SHI for mammals fell by 22 percent since 1970, with the steepest regional decrease reported in the Caribbean at 60 percent. Other regions with declines greater than 25 percent were Central America, Northeast Asia and North Africa.

    10. The report also provides a Biodiversity Intactness Index (BII) that ranges from 100 to 0 percent, with 100 representing “an undisturbed or pristine natural environment with little to no human footprint.” The most recent global estimates suggest the BII fell from 81.6 percent in 1970 to 78.6 percent in 2014.

    11. Biodiversity is not merely a luxury that’s “nice to have,” as the report puts it, but a linchpin of human civilization that gives us vital resources. Globally, these ecosystem services are worth an estimated $125 trillion per year. As one example, the report examines how much we rely on the planet’s pollinators — which are responsible for $235 billion to $577 billion in crop production per year — and how their abundance, diversity and health are affected by climate change, intensive agriculture, invasive species and emerging diseases.

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