@casens Oh sorry, I always thought people who authored the question can also resolve. The more you know.

What would you see as a sufficient level of evidence?

Wikipedia has a [List of Russian Army Generals](https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Army_general_(Russia)). I looked through all of their pages (51 as there are 70 generals, but only 51 have a wikipedia page) and I could not find any hints that any of them emigrated from Russia. This does not include all military as specified in the question, but I see no reason that the other branches should be very different. Does somebody have a good argument why the generals should suddenly start emigrate now? Especially, as I would think that it probably has gotten harder...

Found this Google spreadsheet with all the data from Oryx and it seems to get continuously updated. Source is this Github repository.

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@EvanHarper Thank you for the clarification. I guess this forecast just got way more difficult for me.

The Moscow Times: Putin Orders Europe to Pay Rubles for Russian Gas

“I have decided to implement a set of measures to transfer payments for our gas supplies to unfriendly countries into Russian rubles,” Putin said, ordering the changes to be implemented within a week.

Russia deems all countries that have hit it with sanctions following its invasion of Ukraine as “unfriendly.”

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When looking at this I was surprised by the discrepancy between the companies working on this and the papers I could find about this topic. Basically there seem to be two camps here: 1) Companies like [Heirloom](https://www.heirloomcarbon.com/) who argue that they will be able to capture carbon for 50 $ a down as soon as 2035. 2) Scientific articles who are much more pessimistic about this occuring. Examples: - The [IEA](https://www.iea.org/reports/direct-air-capture) says predicting this is really hard and final prices for carbon capture might be so...

@NeilDullaghan Sorry for the unclear phrasing. The intended meaning is that you could shift the focus away from hens to other animals that are seen as more likeable and have a smaller economic importance, while still including the hens in the proposal. Doing this might allow to push through the proposal more easily.

[Seems like](https://firebasestorage.googleapis.com/v0/b/firescript-577a2.appspot.com/o/imgs%2Fapp%2Ffjehn_roam%2Fi2eOaPh779.png?alt=media&token=c393a48f-9218-4e38-843e-81280c45e71a) most states joined NATO after its founding and in the years following 1999. So starting from a base year in 2000 roughly all 1,5 -2 years a new member joined. Therefore we would expect a very high likelyhood of another member joining. - However, those were mostly former Warsaw pact contries. Most of which have already joined. So there aren't many left anymore. Basically onl...

@wobblybobby That's a good point. Thanks for taking the time to spell it out in such detail :)

This comment was originally posted on 50,000

@(wobblybobby) Thank you for your detailed comment. I got those numbers from some curated Twitter lists and I cannot find the specific tweets, sorry. I looked at several WWII battles (e.g. [this one](https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Battles_of_Rzhev)) and they usually have rates somewhere between 1:1 and 1:4. Though the lower seems usually to be associated with battles that were extremely bloody and it seems that the low ratio happens because many people who would have been wounded in other battles just die. This might imply that a low death to wounded rati...

@Jgalt Some kind of physical damage, no matter the kind of attack seems to make sense to me as a resolution criteria, as it also seems that this is what @SimonM intended.

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@twsummer the sources I found only mention civilian casualties. Could you provide a source for this?

@moderators the question here is "Will Vietnam ban export of rice by April 2023?", but the title is "Vietnamese export ban on wheat/rise/maize ". Which one is correct?

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