The Mountain Village in the Path of India’s Electric Dreams

A guest show in 2021 earned 10 zillion ratings for more than a month. In early 2021, Henry Danger Seasons 1-3 were added to Netflix in the US, and although it wasn’t expected, two years later, we now have confirmation. That the remaining two seasons are coming to Netflix.

A quick recap for anyone unfamiliar with the show. The show, created by Dana Olson and Dan Schneider, follows a 13-year-old looking for a part-time job when he eventually discovers a superhero sidekick destiny. The series ran for five seasons between 2014 and 2020.

The first three seasons join Netflix on January 15, 2021. It’s on the list of Netflix top 10 shows. The spin-off, Danger Force, was tentatively added to Netflix US in September 2022.
Seasons 4-5 of Henry Danger on Netflix US in March 2023
As of February 2023, we suspected that new seasons of Henry Danger weren’t coming to Netflix.

This is because of how Paramount is licensing to Netflix in general. To include entire collections of shows, they license often strategically and with only a few seasons. Way to many Nickelodeon shows.

Until now, we had dismissed Henry Danger seasons 4 and 5 launching on Netflix because we assumed that Paramount was betting that you’d become so addicted that you’d buy Paramount+ (which includes all 5 Seasons (streams are) bang on and on.

However, as the March 2023 lineup airs, we get word that Seasons 4 and 5 have reached March 31, 2023.

Why will the new Henry Danger seasons go to Netflix internationally?
According to Unogs, Henry Danger exits the United States in about two dozen posts, but season availability is spotty.

Stateside, seasons 1-3 are running as in the US, but it is unknown if they will also receive a new season in March 2023.

Based on all of Netflix’s other lines you only have access to the first season (at 26 episodes), and there’s a part that will continue to be the case for the foreseeable future, meaning continue to hold you back. Need to get Paramount+.

Are you looking forward to more seasons of Henry Danger the Loser on Netflix or are you sitting in a country where only one season is available? Let us down.

On India’s Independence Day last August, Modi announced that the country would also strive for energy self-sufficiency. “From solar power to Mission Hydrogen to EV adoption, we need to take these initiatives to the next level for energy independence,” he said.

According to official data, EV sales in India are expected to drop from 50,000 to around 443,000 between 2020 and 2022. The Indian government estimates that by 2030, 30 percent of private car sales, 70 percent of commercial vehicles, and 80 percent of two- and three-wheelers will be EVs. Emission targets

Large amounts of lithium will be needed to produce batteries to power EVs. Despite strained relations between the two countries, India imports most of its lithium and lithium-ion from China. According to investment bank Jefferies, if the discovery at Salal is as big as government estimates suggest, it could provide enough lithium to power every private vehicle in India.

Puneeth Gupta, director of electric mobility at rating agency S&P, says lithium reserves have the potential to solve two of India’s most pressing problems: “pollution and energy security.”

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“The government is really committed to electrifying India. And that’s rooted in its net-zero goals. If you look at the direction, it’s very clear,” he says. “Every private investor and company is supporting the ‘EV revolution’.”

To be self-sufficient in energy, a country needs to do more than just generate energy using its own resources, he says. “The entire supply chain needs to be local to be self-sustaining, not just one or two parts of it.”

However, the size of the deposits in Jammu and Kashmir does not necessarily mean that the country can achieve self-sufficiency in an economically and environmentally sustainable manner. “Even if we were able to extract lithium at the cost of the environment, would we be able to exploit it at a good price?” Gupta says. “Maybe, in the end, it will be cheaper to import. We have yet to find those answers.”

The discovery of lithium deposits in Jammu and Kashmir is also likely to create new tensions in the region, which has been a source of conflict for half a century. India and Pakistan have fought three wars over the region – in 1965, 1971 and 1999.

India and Pakistan are parties to an agreement that dictates how water from the six rivers that flow between them should be shared, and experts say environmental damage from large-scale lithium mining is a source of conflict. can become

“The forested areas will become deforested and they will leave behind a very scarred landscape. Not a good idea,” says Siddique Wahid, a historian and former chancellor of the Islamic University of Science and Technology in Kashmir. “We know it will deplete the region of water on a large scale.”

“Water [in Kashmir] has been a contentious political issue,” says Wahid. “This will hurt the companies exploiting the water.

Many in Jammu and Kashmir also fear that there will be no trade for them—that the benefits will trickle down to the rest of India, and they will be left to deal with social tensions and environmental destruction.

“EVs will run in Delhi and Bengaluru,” says Bhatt, the activist. “And the natives will be uprooted.”

In Salal, Shamshir Singh says that he has seen this drama before. A hydropower dam built in the region in the 1980s generates 690 MW of electricity, which is mostly sent to northern India. During this time there is a daily power cut in Salal. “Our village was illiterate then and our children taught us later that we were cheated,” says Singh, who was among the laborers building the project. “But if [the lithium mine] comes at the cost of our lives again, we will not let the government move an inch this time.”

On the day WIRED visited in late February, more than 200 villagers gathered to discuss the discovery. Everyone in the room looked at each other in silence, worried not only about the immediate dangers, but about their place in the generations.

“This village is not 10 or 20 years old. These mountains have been here for centuries,” said Karan Sharma, 63. “Our ancestors put this village together for more than 200 years.”

“Our children will not age in our culture, in our beautiful salaal,” he said. “Where shall I take them? There will be no trace of our culture here.”

Shamsher Singh sums up the feeling of being a helpless spectator to the future. “Delhi’s fortunes shone, and ours fell,” he lamented – loosely translated as “Delhi’s fortunes shone while our hopes died.”

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