Is Sully Sullenberger retired?
Chesley Burnett "Sully" Sullenberger III (born January 23, 1951) is a retired American airline captain celebrated for the January 15, 2009 water landing of US Airways Flight 1549 on the Hudson River off Manhattan after the plane was disabled by striking a flock of Canada geese immediately after takeoff; all 155 people
He will officially retire at a private ceremony there with fellow pilots and other US Airways employees. Sullenberger, 59, joined US Airways' predecessor airline in 1980. Flight attendant Doreen Welsh, 59, who was on Flight 1549 when it landed in the Hudson, is also retiring.
- PCBs in fish and shellfish. PCBs, or polychlorinated biphenyls, are highly toxic industrial compounds. These chemicals can build up in the fatty tissues of fish and other animals, and in high concentrations pose serious health risks to people who frequently eat contaminated fish.
- Products that may contain PCBs include:
- Transformers and capacitors.
- Electrical equipment including voltage regulators, switches, re-closers, bushings, and electromagnets.
- Oil used in motors and hydraulic systems.
- Old electrical devices or appliances containing PCB capacitors.
- Fluorescent light ballasts.
- Cable insulation.
- PCBs have been used as coolants and lubricants in transformers, capacitors, and other electrical equipment because they don't burn easily and are good insulators. The manufacture of PCBs was stopped in the U.S. in 1977 because of evidence they build up in the environment and can cause harmful health effects.
Janis Krums' Twitter photo was one of the first images to appear after U.S. Airways flight 1549 landed in the Hudson River on January 15, 2009. CNN also received hundreds of images from the "Miracle on the Hudson" that day.
- Smoking seems to be one of several factors that work together to form ulcers. For example, smoking may increase your risk of infection with the bacteria that cause some peptic ulcers. Stomach acid also plays a big role in producing ulcers. Smokers are also more likely to die from ulcers.
- Among other things, the liver is responsible for processing drugs, alcohol and other toxins to remove them from the body. Cigarette smoking increases the risk of developing HCC among chronic liver disease (CLD) patients independently of liver status.
- Nicotine works on neurons in the brain that have nicotine receptors, & that's why cigs make you feel calmer & more focused. But the nervous system of your gut also has these receptors. Nicotine in the brain helps you to relax a little, and nicotine in the gut stimulates the gut to relax & move the poop along.
Updated: 2nd October 2019