Google+ Main Evening News, Sport and Obituaries Tuesday May 25th RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR Further drop in people receiving PUP in Donegal Two men arrested following Strabane attack are freed without charge 365 additional cases of Covid-19 in Republic Twitter Google+ Pinterest News Gardai continue to investigate Kilmacrennan fire Facebook Previous articleBenny Mullen wins Donegal MarathonNext articleBallygawley DUP councillor targeted for the 40th time admin WhatsApp Twitter Police in Tyrone have confirmed that two men arrested following a shooting incident in the Ballycolman Estate, Strabane last week have been released unconditionally.The two were detained, aged 20 and 29, were detained after a 28-year-old man was taken to hospital following the incident at about 5 o’clock on Thursday evening.The man had been shot twice in the left foot and once in the right leg. Pinterest WhatsApp By admin – August 24, 2014 Facebook 75 positive cases of Covid confirmed in North Man arrested on suspicion of drugs and criminal property offences in Derry
Home » News » Land & New Homes » The Bringey wins ‘Best Small Development’ previous nextLand & New HomesThe Bringey wins ‘Best Small Development’The Negotiator2nd January 20170523 Views A stunning small development, ‘The Bringey’, currently being marketed by Beresfords estate agents, has been judged the best small development in the UK at the Premier Guarantee Excellence Awards.The award was presented to the developer, FINC Homes Ltd at a gala awards evening in November; the company had fought off over 2000 entrants to win the accolade.Steven Fisher, Director, FINC Homes Ltd, is delighted with the award win. He says, “We believe that good design can enhance the quality of people’s lives. Our development at ‘The Bringey’ offers the very latest in open plan design and building techniques to create the ideal family home.”The Bringey is a fourbedroom detached family home situated in Great Baddow, Essex, on a development of three detached properties and is finished to a high standard and includes ample open plan living accommodation, spacious kitchen, stylish bathroom and en-suite to master bedroom. The property also has off-road parking and an integral garage.Alex Beresford, Manager, Beresfords Chelmsford, adds, “’The Bringey’ is the ideal family home in a wonderful location. The development now also comes with an official stamp of approval with this top-notch award, which is great peace of mind for home buyers.”Premier Guarantee Excellence Awards Bringey Best Small Development award Bringey development January 2, 2017The NegotiatorWhat’s your opinion? Cancel replyYou must be logged in to post a comment.Please note: This is a site for professional discussion. Comments will carry your full name and company.This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed.Related articles Letting agent fined £11,500 over unlicenced rent-to-rent HMO3rd May 2021 BREAKING: Evictions paperwork must now include ‘breathing space’ scheme details30th April 2021 City dwellers most satisfied with where they live30th April 2021
Lord Patten, Chancellor of Oxford University, has criticised the idea of imposing quotas on the admission of students, including BME students and those from economically disadvantaged backgrounds. He stated that any plan to introduce minimum numbers of students from diverse backgrounds would lower academic standards.Lord Patten made these comments following a Government proposal that would require all universities to publish data about the ethnicity, gender and socio-economic background of their students. This has been described by Jo Johnson, the minister for universities, as a “transparency revolution”.In response, members of Merton JCR, noting that only 13 per cent of students identify as BME, have proposed a motion to denounce the Chancellor’s comment and demand an apology.The motion called Patten’s comments “reprehensible insofar as they rely on the assumption that deliberately increasing the proportion of BME students at Oxford via quotas would entail a lowering standards, since it is clear that many highly capable students are turned away from Oxford every year, and that BME students are disproportionately rejected.”Ministers are also looking to improve transparency in other areas, including forcing universities to publish information about graduate employment and the number of contact hours for each of the courses they offer.In addition, the Queen’s speech to education given on Thursday, announced a bill making it easier for new universities to open. The bill also reforms funding to link it to the quality of teaching. Funding had previously been linked to the number of students.The increase in transparency has been cautiously welcomed by some students. Nermeen Hilton, a Balliol student, said, “I think that an increase in transparency in the higher education system would have a positive impact because it could discourage institutional prejudice. Having more information about the course and job prospects after graduation will definitely help people make better decisions about where they apply to.“However,” he continued, “the problem with universities publishing admissions data is it may lead to them trying to create the right statistics, rather than letting the best candidates in or actually addressing the underlying issues.”“Having more information about the course and job prospects will help people make better decisions”Nermeen HiltonDespite Lord Patten’s opposition to quotas, Oxford University has defended its own record on transparency. “Oxford has published detailed information on our access and admissions performance for two decades, and would welcome similar transparency across higher education,” a spokesperson told Cherwell.“We continue to make strong and sustained progress on access: For entry in 2016, the proportion of offers going to UK state school candidates rose to more than 59 per cent,” the University said. “The latest figures also show the University exceeding, meeting or making significant progress towards all four of its ambitious OFFA Access Agreement targets, including student numbers from schools with historically limited progression to Oxford, and students from neighbourhoods with low participation in higher education.”Lord Patten’s statement is the latest in a series of controversial statements made by the Chancellor, most recently in an article for Project Syndicate in which he claimed that universities in China and Hong Kong are facing threats from the government to free speech and their autonomy.
Pinterest By Associated Press – April 10, 2020 0 257 WhatsApp Facebook IndianaNews WhatsApp Facebook Twitter Pinterest Google+ Twitter Man arrested after shooting death of Indianapolis officer Google+ (Jon Zimney/95.3 MNC) INDIANAPOLIS (AP) — Indianapolis police say a man has been arrested in connection with the shooting death of an officer on a domestic violence call.They say detectives arrested 27-year-old Elliahs Dorsey on preliminary charges of murder and attempted murder in Thursday’s slaying of 24-year-old Officer Breann Leath.It wasn’t immediately known whether Dorsey had a lawyer. A second woman also was shot. That woman hasn’t been identified.Leath was among officers who responded to the call at an apartment on Indianapolis’ far east side.Police say that as officers knocked on the door of the apartment, shots were fired through the structure, striking Leath. Previous articleMichigan reports 205 new virus deaths, highest daily totalNext articleAnother 133,000 Indiana residents file unemployment claims Associated PressNews from the Associated Press and its network of reporters and publications.
Known for connecting Saint Mary’s students and local Title I schools, the College Academy of Tutoring (CAT) program is changing lives and expanding locations this semester.“This semester, we are starting our tutoring program at a new school, Harrison Primary, for fourth graders,” CAT student director Christin Kloski said. “… We have tutoring programs at Harrison and Navarre and teacher’s assistants at Harrison, Coquillard and Edison.”She said the College will continue its pen pal program with Coquillard and added Harrison Primary students to the list of letter recipients.Cat was formed in 2006 to provide support for “students in under-resourced schools in the South Bend area,” Kloski said. The program provides academic support, including teacher’s assistants, pen pals and after-school resources.Kloski said she spearheaded the relationship between CAT and Harrison Primary this year by visiting the school.“My first experience with the school was their back-to-school carnival-themed night,” she said. “I volunteered at the school to experience the new school’s environment.”Kloski said her exploration yielded positive findings about the school’s environment.“As the students and parents poured into the cafeteria, I was pleased to see how well the students, parents, staff and teachers communicated with one another,” Kloski said. “There was such a great feeling of community at the school.”Kloski said student participants in CAT were able to experience that sense of inclusiveness first hand.“Later on in the semester, we ended our pen pal program with a literacy night at the school,” she said. “The pen pals from Saint Mary’s and Harrison met one another and were able to get to know one another during the event. The literacy night was a great way for Saint Mary’s students to experience a local community setting.“Harrison Primary was a place where Saint Mary’s students could see how well the South Bend community and the school community were able to work together.”Sophomore and CAT scholar Jade Johnson said meeting her pen pal for the first time at the end of the semester dinner was her favorite part of the program.“You get to know all about [your pen pal] throughout the semester,” Johnson said. “Without ever seeing their face, they become a part of your life. Putting a face to their name was an amazing experience I’ll never forget.”The pen pal program is important because it helps enhance the reading and writing skills of the third and fourth grade students while giving them a consistent and positive role model, Johnson said.“I encourage people to give it a try,” Johnson said. “Volunteering through the CAT program is a rewarding and exciting experience.”Kloski said all students are welcome to join the CAT program — regardless of major.Tags: CAT program, Coquillard, Harrison Primary, Pen Pal Program
FacebookTwitterLinkedInEmailPrint分享Greentech Media:Germany’s governing coalition recently agreed to long-promised supplemental tenders that will add a total of 8 gigawatts of onshore wind and solar power to the grid over the next three years.In the coalition treaty agreed to by Chancellor Angela Merkel’s Union alliance and the Social Democratic Party early in 2018, the governing partners pledged to add 4 gigawatts of onshore wind and 4 gigawatts of solar via “special auctions.” Generating capacity added under the auctions is on top of planned expansions under Germany’s amended Renewable Energy Act, which had capped annual onshore wind additions at 2.8 gigawatts in 2019 and 2.9 gigawatts in 2020.The German wind energy industry, among others, had pushed for the supplementary tenders out of concern that the country’s onshore wind sector faces a potential gigawatt-scale “decommissioning wave” as 20-year feed-in tariff contracts expire for existing wind projects beginning in 2020.The governing parties responded. Under an agreement reached by Germany’s Cabinet in early November, the federal government will hold auctions to procure 1 gigawatt each for onshore wind and solar in 2019, increasing to 1.4 gigawatt for each in 2020 and 1.6 gigawatt for each in 2021.Stakeholders have urged Germany’s governing coalition to ramp up renewables deployment in order to meet the country’s 2030 renewable electricity target. “We need more speed on the renewables expansion, otherwise we will not reach the target of 65 percent renewable energy by 2030,” German Association of Energy and Water Industries Chairman Stefan Kapferer said in a statement (translated from German).More: Germany greenlights 8GW of additional onshore wind and solar capacity Germany to move forward with 8GW of new wind, solar tenders
September 1, 2004 Disciplinary Actions September 1, 2004 Disciplinary Actions Disciplinary Actions The Florida Supreme Court in recent court orders suspended 11 attorneys, reprimanded three, accepted the resignation of two attorneys, disbarred one, and placed one attorney on probation. The following lawyers are disciplined: Eduardo Cantera, 801 Brickell Ave., Floor 9, Miami, suspended on an emergency basis from practicing law in Florida, effective 30 days following a June 11 court order. (Admitted to practice: 1973) A review of Cantera’s trust account revealed that there is clear, convincing, and undeniable evidence that he misappropriated funds entrusted to him. (Case no. SC04-960) Richard R. Ellington, 1551 Forum Place, Ste. 200, West Palm Beach, resigned in lieu of disciplinary proceedings, with leave to seek readmission after five years, effective 30 days following a July 16 court order. (Admitted to practice: 1975) Ellington was convicted of mail fraud, a felony, and sentenced on April 23 to four months imprisonment followed by a four-month term of home detention and two years of supervised release. (Case nos. SC04-670 and SC04-842) Jerald Alan Goldstein, 2255 Glades Road, Ste. 337W, Boca Raton, suspended from practicing law in Florida, effective May 17, following an April 20 court order. (Admitted to practice: 1977) On January 6, Goldstein pled guilty to one count of conspiracy to commit bank fraud and one count of conspiracy to commit money laundering and was sentenced to 24 months in prison on each count, to be served concurrently. Goldstein was also placed on supervised release for three years after his release. (Case no. SC04-597) Richard Phillip Greene, 2455 E. Sunrise Blvd., Ste. 905, Ft. Lauderdale, suspended from practicing law in Florida for three years, effective immediately following an April 1 court order. (Admitted to practice: 1985) On December 5, 2003, Greene was convicted of a felony and sentenced to 180 days of home detention, a fine of $10,000, ordered to perform 250 hours of community service, and five years of probation. (Case no. SC03-2159) Mary D. Hansen, 4393 S. Ridgewood Ave., Ste. 1, Port Orange, reprimanded for professional misconduct following an April 29 court order. (Admitted to practice: 1981) Hansen failed to provide competent representation to a client; failed to keep a client reasonably informed about the status of a matter and promptly comply with reasonable requests for information; and neglected to explain a matter to the extent reasonably necessary to permit the client to make informed decisions regarding the representation. (Case no. SC04-179) Terrence Leon Laster, P.O. Box 822932, Dallas, disbarred from practicing law in Florida, effective immediately following a June 10 court order. (Admitted to practice: 1999) Among several Bar violations, Laster failed to provide competent representation to a client; entered into an agreement for, charged, or collected an illegal, prohibited, or clearly excessive fee or cost; and violated the Rules of Professional Conduct, knowingly assisted or induced another to do so, or did so through the acts of another. (Case no. SC03-1623) Barry Arnold Mandelkorn, P.O. Box 1900, Ft. Lauderdale, reprimanded for professional misconduct following a May 6 court order. (Admitted to practice: 1974) Mandelkorn assisted a person who is not a member of the Bar in the performance of activity that constitutes the unlicensed practice of law and participated in offering or made an agreement in which a restriction on the lawyer’s right to practice was part of the settlement of a controversy between private parties. (Case no. SC04-652) Craig J. Martin, 204 Laguna Villas Blvd., Apt. A-5, Jacksonville Beach, suspended from practicing law in Florida for 30 months, effective immediately following a June 17 court order. Upon reinstatement, Martin is further placed on probation for three years. (Admitted to practice: 2001) Among several Bar violations, Martin failed to provide competent representation to a client; engaged in conduct in connection with the practice of law that is prejudicial to the administration of justice; and engaged in conduct involving dishonesty, fraud, deceit, or misrepresentation. (Case no. SC04-678) Bert Edward Moore, P.O. Box 950, Niceville, placed on emergency probation until further court order, effective immediately following a June 30 court order. (Admitted to practice: 1981) A review of Moore’s trust account revealed that there is clear and convincing evidence that he commingled and converted client funds from his trust account. (Case no. SC04-1067) Alejandro Muelle, 2100 Coral Way, Ste. 502, Miami, suspended from practicing law in Florida for two years, effective 30 days following a May 20 court order. (Admitted to practice: 2000) Muelle violated Florida Bar Rules Regulating Trust Accounts. (Case no. SC04-769) Scott Lee Richardson, 128 E. Livingston St., Orlando, suspended from practicing law in Florida for 90 days, effective retroactive to June 25, 2001, following May 13 and June 24 court orders. Richardson is further placed on probation for three years. (Admitted to practice: 1989) Richardson committed a criminal act that reflects adversely on the lawyer’s honesty, trustworthiness, or fitness as a lawyer in other respects and engaged in conduct in connection with the practice of law that is prejudicial to the administration of justice. As a condition of his probation, Richardson must actively participate in the programs offered by Florida Lawyers Assistance, Inc. (Case nos. SC02-403 and SC04-976) David Lawrence Robold, 1214 E. Robinson St., Orlando, reprimanded for professional misconduct following a June 24 court order. Robold is further placed on probation for two years. (Admitted to practice: 1996) Among several Bar violations, Robold failed to keep a client reasonably informed about the status of a matter and promptly comply with reasonable requests for information; entered into an agreement for, charged or collected an illegal, prohibited, or clearly excessive fee or cost; and failed to follow minimum trust accounting procedures. (Case no. SC04-977) Roger Rodriguez, P.O. Box 398776, Miami Beach, suspended from practicing law in Florida for three years, effective retroactive to Feb. 5, 2003, following a June 24 court order. Upon reinstatement, Rodriguez shall be placed on probation for one year. (Admitted to practice: 1990) Among several Bar violations, Rodriguez failed to act with diligence and promptness in representing a client; filed nonmeritorious claims and contentions; and failed to provide competent representation to a client. (Case no. SC04-978) Richard Siegmeister, 2701 S. Bayshore Drive, Ste. 602, Coconut Grove, suspended from practicing law in Florida for 10 days, effective May 21, following a May 6 court order. Siegmeister is further placed on probation for one year. (Admitted to practice: 1987) Among several Bar violations, Siegmeister entered into an agreement for, charged, or collected an illegal, prohibited, or clearly excessive fee; failed to act with reasonable diligence and promptness in representing a client; and violated or attempted to violate the Rules of Professional Conduct, knowingly assisted or induced another to do so, or did so through the acts of another. (Case no. SC03-1898) William Henry Stiles, 218 Santillane Ave., Apt. 8, Coral Gables, suspended from practicing law in Florida for 30 days, effective 30 days following a June 24 court order. Stiles is further placed on probation for one year. (Admitted to practice: 1963) Among several Bar violations, Stiles was delinquent in paying his membership fees; engaged in misconduct and minor misconduct; and violated or attempted to violate the Rules of Professional Conduct, knowingly assisted or induced another to do so, or did so through the acts of another. (Case no. SC04-981) L. Van Stillman, 1177 George Bush Blvd., Ste. 308, Delray Beach, resigned in lieu of disciplinary proceedings, without leave to seek readmission, effective 30 days following a May 6 court order. (Admitted to practice: 1973) Stillman engaged in ethical misconduct. (Case no. SC04-479) John Weston Wellman, 1630 Sunkist Way, suspended from practicing law in Florida for 60 days, effective 30 days following an April 8 court order. (Admitted to practice: 1996) Among several Bar violations, Wellman failed to act with reasonable diligence and promptness in representing a client; engaged in conduct in connection with the practice of law that is prejudicial to the administration of justice; and violated or attempted to violate the Rules of Professional Conduct, knowingly assisted or induced another to do so, or did so through the acts of another. (Case no. SC03-1367) Anthony G. Woodward, 2024 W. Cleveland St., Tampa, suspended from practicing law in Florida for 60 days, effective 30 days following an April 15 court order. (Admitted to practice: 1988) Woodward engaged in conduct in connection with the practice of law that is prejudicial to the administration of justice and engaged in conduct involving dishonesty, fraud, deceit, or misrepresentation. (Case no. SC03-1351) Court orders are not final until time expires to file a rehearing motion and, if filed, determined. The filing of such a motion does not alter the effective date of the discipline.
Sign up for our COVID-19 newsletter to stay up-to-date on the latest coronavirus news throughout New York A North Babylon teenager has been accused of threatening to blow up a federal government building over the weekend, Suffolk County police said.A West Babylon resident reported receiving a call Saturday night from the suspect who said that a bomb was in the victim’s home and that a U.S. government building was the target of a bombing, police said.Emergency Service Section investigators responded, searched the home and found no explosive devices.The FBI’s Joint Terrorism Task Force and First Squad detectives tracked the caller down and arrested him Monday.The teen was charged with falsely reporting an incident. His name was not released because he is being charged as a juvenile.He was released to the custody of his parents and is scheduled to appear in Family Court at a later date.
12SHARESShareShareSharePrintMailGooglePinterestDiggRedditStumbleuponDeliciousBufferTumblr No, the title doesn’t contain a typo. Or a missing word. But it is missing something: lost opportunity.When it comes to many strategic initiatives, financial institutions can have a case of the “nots.”“We’re not going to train our staff because it cost too much money.”“We’re not going to invest in branding because we don’t see the value.”“We’re not going to conduct a strategic planning session this year because it’s a waste of time.”Sometimes there are valid reasons for not doing a particular project. The investment might be too much, the timing might not be right or the project load may already be too high.However, in many cases let’s call the “not” disease what it really is: an excuse.When examining whether the cost is too high, the time involved is too much or some other reason credit unions and banks must also consider the cost of NOT doing a particular strategy or project. continue reading »
13SHARESShareShareSharePrintMailGooglePinterestDiggRedditStumbleuponDeliciousBufferTumblr The importance of email security is higher than ever with sensitive data being exchanged online. We get a lot of questions about email security – specifically, how to prevent people from being able to spoof your domain. First, let’s clarify what email spoofing is. Email spoofing is fraudulent email activity hiding email origins. The act of e-mail spoofing occurs when imposters are able to deliver an email by altering an email’s sender information.Now, I’m going to cover three high-level DNS-related tactics that you can take to help prevent people from trying to spoof your email domain. continue reading »