Luke Jones, 21 (Melbourne Rebels)Headlines in Melbourne tend to be reserved for Kurtley Beale and James O’Connor, while Wales’ own Gareth Delve is the serious, brooding face of the franchise. Yet there are a few ripples of excited pub-talk about a hard-grafting second-row, with the engine of a blindside and the appetite of a young (or old) Nathan Sharpe.Can the 6ft 6in, 17st Jones fill the old fella’s boots?Hugh McMeniman, 29 (Western Force)Sure, he’s no spring chicken and he returnes to Australia after three years in Japan, but already the hardy McMeniman is being whispered about as a returnee for the national side.Comeback Clyde: Rathbone is up to old tricks as a BrumbieThe lock-cum-flanker is rugged and experienced and is rested for the opener, as is the ‘Honey Badger’ Nick Cummins, but Force head coach Michael Foley has publicly stated that he can rely on the 21-time Wallaby come what may. McMeniman would at least welcome the opportunity to take up Sharpe’s mantle.Clyde Rathbone, 31 (Brumbies)You want a comeback story? Sure you do. Well feast your eyes on the latest incarnation of Clyde Rathbone.He was ravaged by injury and fell into well-documented bouts of depression that almost made a rugby return impossible. He retired. He was shot. In his own words, he spent three years bloated in a ‘dark place’. All eyes on me: Israel Folau is billed as the saviour of the NSW Waratahs and a potential Wallaby this summer By Alan DymockTHIS WEEKEND sees the start of the 2013 Super Rugby season with two all-Australian affairs. The Melbourne Rebels host the Western Force on Friday morning and the Brumbies host the Queensland Reds on Saturday.Lean and mean: Young Rebel Luke JonesThe Aussies are starting earlier than the rest with a week’s extra preparation scheduled before the Lions visit this summer. However, with Warren Gatland watching the whole competition with the intensity of a Where’s Wally world champion, there may be a few surprise performers who catch, and more pertinently worry, his eye.Israel Folau, 23 (NSW Waratahs) Izzy has tried more codes than a hapless safe cracker. Okay, maybe I’m exaggering, but the winger is tall, fast and gifted with the jumping ability of a particularly frightened frog.Many are backing the former league and Aussie rules player to be the saviour of Tahs rugby, and alongside fellow signing Matt Hooper, he is expected to be a Wallaby by the time the Lions land.Two things are for sure: he likes scoring tries and he is more than willing to pluck them out of the air.Matt Toomua, 23 (Brumbies)Billed as the next big thing at fly-half, Toomua is the playmaker for this year’s Brumbies.Fans are aflutter after looking at the makeup of Jake White’s side, with David Pocock signing up to support him and the much-vaunted centre Christian Lealiifano playing outside him at centre.Toomua is a possible answer to a Quade-shaped question. He can kick for goal and will attack the line if the moment presents itself, even though he may seem a bit too gung-ho. Nevertheless, fighting back from a serious knee injury shows that he is willing to keep giving it a lash: a trait the Aussies love. Having worked himself back into shape, though, he is back. He may not be nailed-on for a return to the Australia side, but at least he is in a fine fettle and the game is undoubtedly delighted to have him back.With 26 caps, he has class, too. In fact, it could be dangerous having such a seasoned campaigner smashing lines off of Messrs Toomua and Lealiifano. LATEST RUGBY WORLD MAGAZINE SUBSCRIPTION DEALS CANBERRA, AUSTRALIA – FEBRUARY 08: Clyde Rathbone of the Brumbies scores a try during the Super Rugby trial match between the Brumbies and the ACT XV at Viking Park on February 8, 2013 in Canberra, Australia. (Photo by Stefan Postles/Getty Images)
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Share on Facebook Tweet on Twitter You have entered an incorrect email address! Please enter your email address here Support conservation and fish with NEW Florida specialty license plate Please enter your name here Please enter your comment! TAGSArnold Palmer Previous articleZika – The Top 8 MythsNext articleApopka firefighters qualify for World Competition Denise Connell RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR LEAVE A REPLY Cancel reply The Anatomy of Fear Charismatic golfing legend dies in Pittsburgh Arnold Palmer, a seven-time major winner who brought golf to the masses and became the most beloved figure in the game, died Sunday, a source close to the family confirmed. He was 87. The right man at the right time, Arnold Palmer transformed an entire sport and, along the way, became an American legend. Palmer, one of the most famous athletes on the planet and a friend to presidents, kings, and movie stars, died Sunday at the age of 87. Palmer, the son of a Pennsylvania country club greenskeeper, learned the sport of golf as a youth and perfected his game while at Wake Forest. He turned pro in 1955, winning a tournament in his first year as a professional, and three years later won the Masters. Six of Palmer’s seven major wins came in a short period, from 1960 to 1964, but that happened to be the exact moment when televised sports first became a national obsession. Palmer’s good looks, humble origins, cheerful demeanor and on-course success combined to make him an early favorite of viewing audiences, and “Arnie’s Army” turned out in force wherever he played. Palmer’s battles with Jack Nicklaus were instant legend, a rivalry that blossomed into a friendship lasting more than half a century. Along with Gary Player, the men created the foundation for modern golf, and remained connected, visible and vibrant long after their playing days were done. Palmer was one of the first sports figures to create a vibrant off-course empire. In addition to the products he endorsed – everything from tractors to the famous “Arnold Palmer” drink – Palmer oversaw a thriving course design business and helped found The Golf Channel. Generations of golfers, from world-class pros to weekend hackers, owe Palmer a debt of gratitude. He was a singular force in American sports, and he’ll be deeply missed.Golfweek Magazine and Yahoo News contributed to this report. Free webinar for job seekers on best interview answers, hosted by Goodwill June 11 Save my name, email, and website in this browser for the next time I comment.
Vietnam Area: 410 m² Year Completion year of this architecture project CopyHouses•Bắc Hồng, Vietnam Architect In Charge:Phạm Quốc ĐạtClient:Do Van DanEngineering And Construction:Pyramids Architectural and Construction Joint Stock CompanyMechanical And Electrical Design:Bmec Electromechanical Joint Stock CompanyLandscape:LAB Concept Design and Construction Joint Stock CompanyInterior Design:LAB Concept Design and Construction Joint Stock CompanyEngineering:Pyramids Architectural and Construction Joint Stock CompanyConstruction:Pyramids Architectural and Construction Joint Stock CompanyCity:Bắc HồngCountry:VietnamMore SpecsLess SpecsSave this picture!© Trieu ChienRecommended ProductsWindowsC.R. LaurenceCRL-U.S. Aluminum Unit-Glaze SystemWindowsFAKRORoof Windows – FPP-V preSelect MAXMetallicsTECU®Copper Surface – Classic CoatedWoodGustafsWood Veneered Wall & Ceiling PanelsText description provided by the architects. The house is located in an old suburb village of Hanoi, in the ancestral land of >700 m2 with a family temple. Demand for use includes a family temple, a large yard for meeting, daily living accommodation for grandparents and for children and grandchildren on weekends.Save this picture!© Trieu ChienSave this picture!PlansSave this picture!© Trieu ChienSave this picture!© Trieu ChienWith this very project, we were focusing on renewing as well as preserving the rural identity and making some experiments in Hanoi – where the traditional peri-urban villages are threatened by the urbanization wave. In this case, the idea is to transform the conflict of shapes into visual pressing – not only recreating 1-2 houses but rebuilding a sense of the village’s spirit (with the ambition to spread this compressed model around).Save this picture!© Trieu ChienThe blocks with sloping roofs are separated & buckled into different directions (in order to create vivid images with non-large volumes), and freely arranged around the wide yard in front of the worshiping hall. Multi-directional, multi-central elliptical patio and eaves create a soft connection, turning the opposition into a dialogue.Save this picture!© Trieu ChienGrandparents need quietness but are carefully arranged to be together with the grandchildren who are always active to have more chance for interaction between generations – also to give the parents on the other side certain independence. Exciting corners stimulates children to explore. The gate can be opened widely at the land corner to expand the village road space during special event for the entire ancestry.Save this picture!© Trieu ChienThe main materials chosen are bricks & tiles. The courtyard is paved according to the different patterns of the old village roads; tiles were manually produced to allow moss to grow. This is also an opportunity to apply & improve the traditional construction techniques: Double-layered walls, light walls with holes for ventilation, multi-layer roof… The result is a retrospective and eclectic scene – but visually effective.Save this picture!© Trieu ChienProject gallerySee allShow lessSter House / DELUTIONSelected ProjectsPyeongtaek Godeok Knowledge Industrial Center / SEON Architecture & Engineering GroupSelected Projects Share Year: Bac Hong House / LAB ConceptSave this projectSaveBac Hong House / LAB Concept Architectural Design: CopyAbout this officeLAB ConceptOfficeFollowProductBrick#TagsProjectsBuilt ProjectsSelected ProjectsResidential ArchitectureHousesOn FacebookBrick HousesBắc HồngVietnamPublished on September 02, 2020Cite: “Bac Hong House / LAB Concept” 01 Sep 2020. ArchDaily. Accessed 10 Jun 2021.
Tagged with: Charity Commission Directory of Social Change politics The Directory of Social Change has created a toolkit to help monitor the Charity Commission’s political independence and guard against encroachment on its decision-making.DSC says it has launched the toolkit, called Three Pillars of Independence, in response to the concerns seen over the party-political bias of the previous Charity Commission Chair William Shawcross, and the subsequent appointment of Conservative Peer Baroness Stowell to replace him, which was against the unanimous advice of a parliamentary scrutiny committee and charities.It believes there are three key factors to consider when it comes to the Charity Commission: independence from party politics, from populism and also from the press. The document explains each of these and why they matter, setting out the principles and context, and gives a list of practical questions, which anyone can ask to assess whether the charity regulator is indeed acting independently.DSC’s Director of Policy and Research, Jay Kennedy said:“Recent governments have sought leverage over the Charity Commission via the appointments process. To anyone paying attention it’s obvious that relevant administrative expertise, experience of charities, or knowledge of charity law has been secondary to other considerations. This is a deeply disturbing trend.“Charity trustees need confidence that their regulator is operating in an objective way, based on the law and evidence, not unduly influenced by political rhetoric or press hyperbole. We’ve published this toolkit as a bulwark to support the Commission’s independence and confidence in its legally-binding judgments. We encourage others to use it, and hope it makes the job easier for everybody in the sector and beyond.”The full toolkit, Three Pillars of Independence, can be found on the Directory of Social Change’s website. Advertisement AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to TwitterTwitterShare to FacebookFacebookShare to LinkedInLinkedInShare to EmailEmailShare to WhatsAppWhatsAppShare to MessengerMessengerShare to MoreAddThis3 114 total views, 4 views today AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to TwitterTwitterShare to FacebookFacebookShare to LinkedInLinkedInShare to EmailEmailShare to WhatsAppWhatsAppShare to MessengerMessengerShare to MoreAddThis3 113 total views, 3 views today Melanie May | 24 May 2018 | News DSC publishes toolkit to monitor Charity Commission’s political independence About Melanie May Melanie May is a journalist and copywriter specialising in writing both for and about the charity and marketing services sectors since 2001. She can be reached via www.thepurplepim.com.
Fay Vass, Chief Executive of The British Hedgehog Preservation Society, said: “We are very grateful that Camden Town Brewery is showing support for hedgehogs with its fantastic Hells in Hibernation Lager. Hedgehog populations have declined by half in rural areas and by a third in urban ones in the last 20 years so they need all the help they can get. The funds and awareness that this collaboration raises will help us, help hedgehogs.”Jasper Cuppaidge, Founder of Camden Town Brewery, commented: Advertisement 846 total views, 3 views today AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to TwitterTwitterShare to FacebookFacebookShare to LinkedInLinkedInShare to EmailEmailShare to WhatsAppWhatsAppShare to MessengerMessengerShare to MoreAddThis6 “Hells in Hibernation gives our classic Hells Lager recipe a fresh new taste for winter – It’s unfiltered, and brewed with hops that are high in alpha acids, so they bring out that piney resin and citrus bitterness that you might find when taking a breath of fresh air on a winters walk in the woods.”“As the changes in our environment are having an increasingly negative impact on the wildlife around us, we’re having to be more aware of how we can all do our bit to help. Our partnership with the British Hedgehog Preservation Society has taught us how we can all do our bit – whether it’s educating us on what to do when we find a hedgehog in need, or creating a safe space, like The Hibernation Arms, in your garden at home.” 845 total views, 2 views today Melanie May | 7 February 2020 | News AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to TwitterTwitterShare to FacebookFacebookShare to LinkedInLinkedInShare to EmailEmailShare to WhatsAppWhatsAppShare to MessengerMessengerShare to MoreAddThis6 Camden Town Brewery has launched The Hibernation Arms in partnership with the British Hedgehog Preservation Society (BHPS): a hideaway for hedgehogs that looks like a mini pub. The launch of The Hibernation Arms, which provides a safe space for hedgehogs to sleep in during the winter and birth in the summer, aligns with Camden Town Brewery’s latest Seasonal Hells lager, Hells in Hibernation, and a portion of sales will go to the British Hedgehog Preservation Society. A limited run of hedgehog hideaways will also be available on the Camden web shop, with 100% of proceeds going towards helping and protecting hogs. Hells in Hibernation is the third release from its limited-edition Seasonal Hells range, following Harvest Hells (Autumn) and Strawberry Hells Forever (Summer) and is now available from Sainsbury’s and M&S stores. Brewery launches beer & mini pub hideaway in support of hedgehogs About Melanie May Melanie May is a journalist and copywriter specialising in writing both for and about the charity and marketing services sectors since 2001. She can be reached via www.thepurplepim.com. Tagged with: corporate
The June violence began with the deaths of US photographer David Gilkey and his interpreter, Afghan journalist Zabihullah Tamanna, in a Taliban attack in southern Afghanistan on 5 June .But it is not just media freedom’s obvious enemies – the Taliban and Islamic State – who are responsible for violence against the media in Afghanistan. The police, intelligence services and local politicians have also contributed to the surge in violence, censorship and self-censorship.When three almost simultaneous bombings in Kabul on 21 June killed at least 23 people including 14 Nepalese and Indian citizens, journalists who were dispatched to the scene were the targets of aggression by policemen and intelligence officials. Most were insulted and several were beaten, including Ghazi Rasouli, a journalist with Afghanistan’s TV1, Khajeh Tofigh Sedighi of Afghanistan’s TV24 and Shamariz, a cameraman working for an international TV channel.Kefayatalah Saimi, a journalist with privately-owned Norin TV, was beaten by the bodyguards of the governor of the northern province of Badakhshan on 12 June. He said he was attacked for no apparent reason. One of the governor’s close associates denied that there was any physical violence but accused Saimi of speaking to the bodyguards in an inappropriate manner.In Jalalabad, the headquarters of Radio Enekas (which means “reflection” in Dari) and Cable TV Networks were bombed on the night of 7 June. Three powerful bombs were used but only two exploded and police defused the third. Journalists at the two media outlets, which are still broadcasting, said the blasts caused a great deal of damage but no injuries. No group claimed responsibility.There have been armed attacks on media outlets in Jalalabad for the past year. The regional bureaux of the independent Afghan news agency Pajhwok and US government-funded Voice of America were targeted on 12 June 2015. The building that houses Radio Safa, a local station, and the regional office of Radio Killid was targeted by a homemade bomb that destroyed the main door and part of a wall on the night of 10 October 2015.These attacks were not claimed but there had been threats against several media outlets and journalists by Islamic State, which is present in the region.Police attacked Radio Kavoon Gar director Mohammad Golab Ibrahimi in Mahtarlam, in the eastern province of Laghman, on 7 June when he tried to cover the distribution of Qatari aid to the local population for the month of Ramadan. Although he showed his press card and explained why he was there, the police roughed him up and broke his camera.BBC journalist Nemat Kryab was just passing though Jalalabad, in the eastern province of Nangarhar, on 29 may when he was arrested by members of the National Directorate of Security (NDS) and was held for two days. The governor’s spokesman, Atololah Koghani, confirmed that the NDS interrogated him but gave no further details.RSF also condemns irresponsible comments by politicians such as Amrolah Saleh, a former intelligence chief and current president of the Ravand Sabaz party, who in a Facebook post accused the independent news agency Pajhwok of taking government money and insinuated that it was being manipulated by the intelligence services.In a country where the Taliban and other armed groups are quick to kill journalists suspected of being government supporters, such an accusation is utterly irresponsible. Criticism of the media should of course be permitted and it can encourage them in their work and adherence to journalistic ethics. State subsidies for media outlets can also be criticized but, as many democracies show, subsidies in themselves are not evidence of manipulation. In such a critical situation as Afghanistan’s, the priority should be journalists’ safety.“These criminal attacks on the media are indicative of a desire on the part of media freedom’s various predators to impose a climate of terror in Afghanistan,” said Réza Moïni, the head of RSF’s Iran-Afghanistan’s desk.“Such violence endangers the right of journalists to inform the Afghan people. The police and security services have a duty to protect journalists and media outlets. We call on President Mohammad Ashraf Ghani, Chief Executive Abdullah Abdullah and the information and culture minister to take concrete measures to end this violence, including the police violence.”L’Afghanistan est classé 120éme sur 180 dans le Classement mondial de la liberté de la presse 2016 établi par Reporters sans frontières. June 2, 2021 Find out more RSF_en May 3, 2021 Find out more News AfghanistanAsia – Pacific Condemning abuses Armed conflictsViolence News Help by sharing this information Organisation to go further RSF asks International Criminal Court to investigate murders of journalists in Afghanistan Receive email alerts News AfghanistanAsia – Pacific Condemning abuses Armed conflictsViolence Situation getting more critical for Afghan women journalists, report says June 29, 2016 RSF urges concrete measures to protect journalists in Afghanistan Follow the news on Afghanistan Afghanistan : “No just and lasting peace in Afghanistan without guarantees for press freedom” After registering at least ten cases of violence against journalists and media outlets in Afghanistan since the start of June, Reporters Without Borders (RSF) reiterates its concern about the dangers to journalists and reminds the Afghan authorities of their duty to protect the media. March 11, 2021 Find out more News
Help by sharing this information Iraq : Wave of arrests of journalists covering protests in Iraqi Kurdistan News Receive email alerts News RSF’s 2020 Round-up: 50 journalists killed, two-thirds in countries “at peace” February 15, 2021 Find out more Three jailed reporters charged with “undermining national security” Follow the news on Iraq News to go further News March 23, 2010 – Updated on January 20, 2016 New cases of violence against Iraqi journalists December 28, 2020 Find out more Organisation RSF_en IraqMiddle East – North Africa IraqMiddle East – North Africa Reporters Without Borders is very disturbed to learn of attempts on the lives of two journalists in the past week – Muayad Al-Lami, the head of the Iraqi Union of Journalists, on 21 March in Baghdad, and Maytham Al-Ahmed, a radio station manager and newspaper editor, on 17 March in the southern city of Basra.“The Iraqi authorities must take all necessary measures to put a stop to the violence and to ensure that both attacks are properly investigated,” Reporters Without Borders said. “Parliament’s delay in adopting a law protecting journalists is prolonging the situation of impunity and seems to be the main reason why attacks on the press are continuing.”Gunmen opened fire on Al-Lami’s car as he was travelling through Baghdad’s Qadisiya district at about 9:30 p.m. on 21 March, seriously wounding his driver but failing to hit Al-Lami, who sustained no injuries. Al-Lami was previously the target of a murder attempt in September 2008, when a dynamite charge was set off outside the building that houses the union.In Basra, two men on a motorcycle – one in a policeman’s uniform and one in civilian dress – threw a grenade into the garden of Al-Ahmed’s home on 17 March, seriously injuring his brother’s daughter but no one else. The target was clearly Al-Ahmed himself, who is the manager of radio Sindibad and editor of the independent weekly Al-Amani.Reporters Without Borders has meanwhile learned that the Basra press is currently refusing to cover the activities of the US and British military forces in protest against the way soldiers manhandled journalists during a news conference at which work permits were supposed to have been issued. A number of journalists were detained for several hours after the incident. A US military spokesman has sent a letter of apology to the Basra media. December 16, 2020 Find out more
Servicers Navigate the Post-Pandemic World 2 days ago The Week Ahead: Nearing the Forbearance Exit 2 days ago Data Provider Black Knight to Acquire Top of Mind 2 days ago AMDC American Mortgage Diversity Council Diversity and Inclusion Webinar 2018-05-27 David Wharton Home / Daily Dose / The Week Ahead: Making the Business Case for Diversity The Week Ahead: Making the Business Case for Diversity in Daily Dose, Featured, News Share Save May 27, 2018 1,827 Views Demand Propels Home Prices Upward 2 days ago Previous: Examining Military and Veteran Homeownership Next: Building a Playbook for the Future David Wharton, Managing Editor at the Five Star Institute, is a graduate of the University of Texas at Arlington, where he received his B.A. in English and minored in Journalism. Wharton has over 16 years’ experience in journalism and previously worked at Thomson Reuters, a multinational mass media and information firm, as Associate Content Editor, focusing on producing media content related to tax and accounting principles and government rules and regulations for accounting professionals. Wharton has an extensive and diversified portfolio of freelance material, with published contributions in both online and print media publications. Wharton and his family currently reside in Arlington, Texas. He can be reached at [email protected] About Author: David Wharton Tagged with: AMDC American Mortgage Diversity Council Diversity and Inclusion Webinar Demand Propels Home Prices Upward 2 days ago On Wednesday, the American Mortgage Diversity Council (AMDC) will present a complimentary webinar entitled “Making the Business Case for Diversity & Inclusion.” Beginning at 3 p.m. ET, the webinar will explore how increasing inclusiveness contributes to the health of an organization and benefits the bottom line. The webinar will present an overview of practical steps that your business can take to promote diversity in the workplace.The AMDC webinar will be hosted by Tami Rund, CEO, AssetVal, and Monika Peltz, SVP of Default Operations at First American Title. The webinar will also include presentations from AMDC member firms AssetVal, Continental Real Estate Services, First Allegiance, and First American. You can click here to register for the webinar.The American Mortgage Diversity Council provides a platform for collaboration of mortgage industry leaders for the advancement of diversity and inclusion dialogue. The organization fosters discussion and promotes action through active participation with mortgage lenders, Servicers, and related service providers. AMDC regularly engages with various federal agencies with respect to policy and procedure impacting diversity and inclusion across the mortgage industry.Here’s what else is happening in The Week Ahead.S&P CoreLogic Case-Shiller HPI, Tuesday, 9 a.m. ETMBA Mortgage Applications, Wednesday, 7 a.m. ETFederal Reserve Beige Book, Wednesday, 2 p.m. ETNAR Pending Home Sales Index, Thursday, 10 a.m. ETFed Balance Sheet, Thursday, 4:30 p.m. ET Subscribe Governmental Measures Target Expanded Access to Affordable Housing 2 days ago The Best Markets For Residential Property Investors 2 days ago Print This Post Related Articles Data Provider Black Knight to Acquire Top of Mind 2 days ago The Best Markets For Residential Property Investors 2 days ago Sign up for DS News Daily Servicers Navigate the Post-Pandemic World 2 days ago Governmental Measures Target Expanded Access to Affordable Housing 2 days ago
Serving as attending physician for inpatient and ambulatoryservices;Consultation and follow-up of patients;Teaching students;Training residents, and;Supervision of fellows. Participation in clinical and/or translational research isencouraged.This is an opportunity to join an organization focused on thefuture of medicine-one whose physicians and advanced practitionerspartner with their patients to ensure a higher state of care andbetter outcomes. At UB Department of Medicine, you will experiencea deeper sense of compassion, greater breadth of diversity and anever-ending desire to raise the standard of medical excellence,regionally and nationally.Minimum QualificationsMDBE/BC in Nephrology and Internal MedicinePreferred QualificationsEligible for medical licensure in the State of NewYorkCurrent and unrestricted DEA CertificateApplicants must be currently authorized to work in the UnitedStates on a full-time basis.For more information, click the “How to Apply” button. Position SummaryDivision of Nephrology, Jacobs School of Medicine ( JSMBS ) andBiomedical Sciences, University at Buffalo (UB), seeks qualifiedclinical educators for full-time positions based at ambulatorysites and major affiliated teaching hospitals. You will beappointed at the Clinical Assistant/Associate Professorlevel.Overall duties include: