So that you can end the week with a positive result, we have collected all the news that could put your mood on a list. Here you will find a nice mix of feel-good stories in connection with significant successes and stories about true togetherness. If you also like something strange and crazy, take a look at the list of unconventional stories.
This week we celebrate young and old people who are doing great things. There is also a remarkable milestone and a man doing something good to help two strangers. There are some inspiring stories about a firefighter, a police officer and a veteran, and we also make a brief note about the International Day of Happiness.
0 Defibrillator Saves the Life of a Firefighter
A firefighter from New York was rescued by the same defibrillator he installed a few months ago.
Bill Staudt has been working for the FDNY for almost four decades. Last year, the 63-year-old submitted a request to the department's management to install an automatic external defibrillator (AED) at his Queens Fire Station. There was no particular reason for that – it was "just in case". 19459011 
A few months after the station received their AED, Bill worked at his desk when he felt a burning sensation in his chest and collapsed. He had suffered a cardiac arrest. Fortunately for him, his colleagues could use the defibrillator to regulate Bill's heartbeat and stabilize him until the ambulance arrived. He made a full recovery and now has an implantable cardioverter defibrillator in his chest that monitors his heart without interruption.
9 Out of the way for a stranger
The random friendly act happens to come to us this week by Dean Moore of North Ormesby, North Yorkshire, England. He was 640 kilometers away to help a stranger make a last visit to her dying mother.
Last Sunday, Ron and Sharleen drove Gillies from Edinburgh to Cambridge because Ms. Gillie's mother was terminally ill and did not go long. They had a small accident on the way near the town of Stockton-on-Tees. Although no one was injured, the couple did not have a car and little time left.
Luckily, Dean Moore saw her at the roadside and stopped to see if he could help. After hearing her story, he drove the couple 320 kilometers to the finish and then turned around and made the return journey. He refused to accept money and the couple arrived in time to say goodbye. 
8 Running for a good cause
Back in 2016, then 93 years old The old Ernie Andrus was the oldest person traveling in the United States. He made the journey from San Diego, California, to St. Simons Island, Georgia. Now he's headed in the opposite direction to beat his record and raise money for a war memorial.
For his first run, Ernie set off on the 4,235-kilometer circuit in 2013 when he celebrated his 90th anniversary. He did this over a period of three years in 429 individual legs, an average of nearly 30 kilometers per week. Now that he's a bit older, Ernie estimates that his average will drop to about 21 kilometers a week and ends the run at 100 years old. 
As a veteran navy veteran of World War II, Ernie's dream is to raise enough money to support the USS LST-325 for a D-Day Memorial to Normandy bring. The Panzer DropShip is a ship like the ship that Andrus occupied in its heyday and remains the only ship in its class that is still operational.
7 Recognition for the female mathematician
Karen Uhlenbeck is the first woman in history to win the Abel Prize for Mathematics.
She has been teaching at the University of Texas at Austin for over three decades and is now a visiting science teacher at Princeton University and an associate with the Institute for Advanced Study (IAS).
According to the Norwegian Academy of Sciences and Writers, Uhlenbeck is the winner of the 2019 Abel Prize for her pioneering work on geometric partial differential equations, gauge theory and integrable systems, as well as the fundamental impact of her work on analysis, geometry and mathematical physics.  She has studied and promoted our understanding of "minimal surfaces" such as soap bubbles.
The Abel Prize is considered by many to be the mathematical equivalent of the Nobel Prize. The Norwegian mathematician Sophus Lie had proposed him as a supplement to the Nobel Prize over a century ago.
King Oscar II wanted to justify the award, but the dissolution of the union between Norway and Sweden stopped the pause. Only in 2003 Jean-Pierre Serre was awarded the first Abel Prize. The award is also associated with a cash prize of 6 million Norwegian kroner (about $ 700,000).
6 Dogs Help Blind Man Marathon
Last Sunday, a blind man finished the United Airlines Half Marathon in New York thanks to his trusted leaders: three Labrador Retrievers named Waffle, Westley and Gus.
People with a visual impairment previously participated in the marathon, but Thomas Panek is the first to complete it with the help of dogs instead of human leaders. He came just over two hours and 20 minutes. The dogs helped Panek to take turns paving the way. Each of these routes was between 5 and 8 km of the entire 21.1 km long route.
In 2015, Panek developed the Running Guides program, which trains dogs to cover long distances with visually impaired people. His race also helped raise money and promote his charitable organization Guiding Eyes for the Blind, which provides specially trained bitches for those in need for free. 
5 Teddy Bear Search & Rescue
A The New Jersey police officer responded to a request from an autistic boy who had called 911 to rescue his teddy bear.
Twelve-year-old Ryan Paul from Woodbridge moved his friend, a pocket-sized plush toy called Freddy. He did what he was taught to do in case of an emergency: he dialed 911. The boy spoke briefly with the dispatcher before hanging up, but mentioned a "rescue."
Officer Khari Manzini paid a visit to the Paul household to make sure everything was alright. By that time, Ryan's father, a fireman named Bob, had found out that his son had called the emergency call and was expecting a visit to the Woodbridge Police Department. 
Officer Manzini had received special training in the detection and response of autism. Instead of offering them a good day and going, he helped Ryan find Freddy. The two posed together for a photo and went on their way.
Later, Bob went to social media to thank Officer Manzini for his "kindness and understanding," although he joked that he was a little offended that his son had put him in the picture of a police officer for the rescue his teddy bear when a firefighter was in the house.
4 Better than Never Before
A Vietnam veteran from Oklahoma received the Medal of Valor for Courage and Heroism, which he had shown during his life service over 50 years ago.
Today is Johnny Marler's 68th birthday. He was barely 18 years old when he was sent to Vietnam as a military doctor. One day Marler and his unit came under enemy fire. One of his comrades was shot. Instead of running away, Marler stormed into the fire, providing immediate relief and taking his ally to safety. For this he received the Medal of Valor, but never received it. 
Quickly forward to this week, and his son Jeremy received a call from an army official. He just went through files released and found Johnny's Award Letter, which had not been delivered by accident. On Thursday, Senator Jim Inhofe Marler presented his long overdue Medal of Valor.
3 The young refugee becomes a chess child
An eight-year-old homeless refugee from Nigeria has come one step closer to his goal After winning the New York State Championship in his age group, he became a chess grandmaster.
Tanitoluwa Adewumi, who is from "Tani", participated in the 52nd New York State Scholastic Championships and was undefeated in the tournament. His group consisted of players from kindergarten to third grade and consisted of many elite school participants who benefited from tutoring private tutors.
Tani's family fled Nigeria in 2017 to escape persecution by the Boko Haram. Since then, the family lives in a shelter. Tani started playing chess a little over a year ago and soon proved to be a prodigy.
He only has the opportunity to practice a few times a week, but his teacher Shawn Martinez says Tani is already ten times more skilled at chess jigsaw than your average player. Martinez believes the boy is well on the way to achieving his goal of becoming a grandmaster in just two years. 
It is likely that the Adewumi family will not remain homeless for long. A fundraiser for her brought in less than a week more than $ 200,000. Tani's story was well received by many people, including former US President Bill Clinton, who shared her on Twitter and contributed to the education.
2 Happy International Day of Luck!
Wednesday, March 20, was the International Day of Luck. The celebration was made by people around the world doing and saying the things that make them (and the people around them) happy.
The International Day was established in 2012, after the resolution was adopted by consensus of all 193 United Nations member states United Nations. Visitors can see the 10 recommended steps to celebrate on the official website. These include sharing your happiness with others, promising to bring more joy to the world, and doing everything possible to advance global goals such as eliminating hunger and poverty and reducing inequality. 
The United Nations also published the World Happiness Report, which was best known for the country's level of happiness. Finland took first place for the second year in a row, followed by Denmark, Norway, Iceland and the Netherlands.
According to co-editor John Helliwell, professor of economics at the University of British Columbia, six variables were examined in the ranking: freedom, trust, income, generosity, social support, and healthy life expectancy. The Finns are happy because "they pay high taxes for a social safety net, they trust their government, they live in freedom and are generous with each other. [ . . . ] That's the kind of place people want to live.
1 Harassed crime arrested
Police entered the Stokeleigh Care Home in Bristol, England, and arrested centenarian Anne Brokenbrow. The accusation was: "To be an upstanding citizen for the last 104 years." No, they had not gone mad. They fulfilled the desire of a woman who had never done anything wrong in her life, and they wanted to see what it was like to be on the wrong side of the law.
Anne was handcuffed, taken outside and placed in the back of a waiting police car. The vehicle started with sirens and blue lights. The nursing home said that Anne enjoyed every minute.
The wish was fulfilled with the help of Alive Activities, a UK charity that aims to enrich the lives of older people by organizing fun and unique ventures. They learned about Anne's wish through an initiative called Wishing Washing Line. 19459011 
Nursing home residents simply write their desired and contact information on a piece of paper and hang it on the clothesline. The desire can be claimed by anyone with the means and the desire to fulfill it.