Beware Bionica, Destiny, Angel, Amazon, Viper, Bionica, Nitro and Olympia as our Touch Football Victoria gladiator challenger Natasha Haines will take you on this Sunday!It’s quarter finals time and Natasha will use all the strength, agility, fitness and fierceness she can muster from the touch fields to the coliseum that is gladiators!Natasha was part of the first ever winning Women’s Victorian Touch Football team at the national titles in March…Natasha talks about Touch Football : “I have played a lot of sports and touch is a sport that is a highly competitive, high intensity sport and you need fitness to survive. Touch is unlike any other sport where you need to be fresh and explosive on the field to make an impact…then quickly sub off for a rest. It has a very quick turnaround between subs. Touch is a highly social game, many friends and families play the sport across all levels. It enables you to play in a same sex team and/or mixed team. “Good luck to Natasha for this Sunday, May 25, 2008
OTTAWA – Prime Minister Justin Trudeau and members of the Canadian Olympic Committee will announce the flag bearer for the upcoming Winter Games in Pyeongchang, South Korea on Tuesday morning.Joining the Prime Minister will be Kent Hehr, Minister of Sport and Persons with Disabilities, COC president Tricia Smith and Canada’s chef de mission Isabelle Charest.The announcement will be made in the House of Commons.Hockey player Hayley Wickenheiser was the flag bearer for the opening ceremony of the 2014 Winter Olympics in Sochi, Russia.The opening ceremony for the Pyeongchang Games will be Feb. 9.
Advertisement Login/Register With: Advertisement READ MORE Advertisement Proving that his popularity in Metro Vancouver has no bounds, the City of Vancouver proclaimed Oct. 19 as Dwayne “The Rock” Johnson day.RICHARD SHOTWELL / VANCOUVER SUN LEAVE A REPLY Cancel replyLog in to leave a comment Dwayne “The Rock” Johnson has so charmed Metro Vancouver, with his ebullient personality and frequent displays of fan affection around the city, that he has won his own day.And with his typical humility, Johnson didn’t make a huge display of it — most of Metro Vancouver didn’t really notice that Vancouver proclaimed Oct. 19 as Dwayne “The Rock” Johnson Day. There was just a private moment with the Vancouver Mayor Gregor Robertson, which Johnson just shared with his 95 million Instagram followers. Twitter Facebook
(Kanesatake Grand Chief Serge Simon holds up a Haudenosaunee Wampum Belt. Photo/Tom Fennario)Julien Gignac APTN National NewsThe Mohawk community at the centre of the Oka Crisis is leading plans to hold a ceremony aimed at solidifying an Indigenous alliance against the proposed Energy East pipeline.Kanesatake Grand Chief Serge Simon said the ceremony is expected to take place in British Columbia this coming spring.Simon said he first raised the idea of the alliance during a September Union of British Columbia Indian Chiefs meeting. Simon said the “Indigenous Treaty” would create a “formal alliance between anyone who would be inclined to reject the pipeline proposals going through native territories.”Kanesatake was at the centre of the 1990 Oka Crisis triggered after the neighbouring village tried to bulldoze Mohawk burial grounds to expand a golf course.The primary goal of the treaty aims to limit the expansion of Alberta’s tar sands. Simon said the alliance would focus initially on stopping TransCanada’s proposed Energy East pipeline which would ship Alberta-mined bitumen to the East Coast.Kanesatake would be directly affected by TransCanada’s Energy East pipeline project if approved — a portion slicing straight through traditional hunting territory. The hunting grounds stretch almost 200 square miles to Sainte-Scholastique, Mirabel and all the surrounding areas, said Simon.The community is one of roughly 155 First Nations communities along the proposed path.The pipeline is projected to cost $12-billion and traverse 4,600 kilometres from Alberta to Irving oil facilities in Saint John, NB. The pipeline would transport about 1.1-million barrels of crude a day.Simon said the new treaty would include a traditionally-based Indigenous ceremony. He said the springtime event would feature the exchange of sacred objects to formalize it.The idea stemmed from discussions among chiefs in Manitoba, Ontario and Quebec, said Simon.Simon said the exchange objects would include a Haudenosaunee Wampum Belt, a Pacific Northwestern Totem Pole, and a mid-western Buffalo Robe. Simone said these objects represent elements inseparable from the cultural fabric of many First Nations people.These items have powerful meanings, pre-dating Canadian Confederation by centuries. Their presence is a ceremonial sign, commemorating kinship, honour, alliance, he said.“The Wampum Belt goes back thousands of years since the great law of the Iroquois, the great law of peace” said Simon. “It’s not only symbolic, it’s at the very heart of our identity as Iroquois people.”Made from white and purple beads, Wampum were inter-generational communication tools, documenting lineage. Wampum Belts were used as a formal means of establishing bonds between nations, legitimizing important events and upholding the promise of allegiance. They were also used during healing ceremonies.The Wampum Belt lies at the heart the Haudenosaunee Confederacy, consisting of the Mohawks, Oneidas, Onondagas, Cayugas, Senecas and the Tuscarora people.Assembly of Manitoba Chiefs Grand Chief Derek Nepinak decided to include the Buffalo Robe.“They had vision in their nation that someday the Buffalo Robe would come back over the mountain,” said Simon. “That means to them the robe would make it over the Rocky Mountains and into British Columbia.”Sundance Chief Rueben George of the Tsleil Waututh Nation in B.C. will contribute the Totem Pole, Simon said.Totem poles are traditionally used to honour ancestral ties and history, marking important turning points and milestones. They depict the crests of corresponding clans, commonly representing animals.“We bring these together and it’s the power and belief of all of these nations coming together under one treaty,” said Simon.It has the attention of others, too.B.C. Grand Chief Stewart Phillip, Grand Council of Treaty 3, encompassing First Nations communities in both Ontario and Manitoba, and chiefs from the Innu Nation are currently considering joining in solidarity.Kanesatake has a custom political system and does not fall under the scope of the Indian Act.“I can sign a treaty with whoever I choose,” said Simon. “It doesn’t matter what system I’m under. It would be hugely symbolic, but it would also help First Nations reconnect with their past and use it in the present context.”The approach is manifold.“We wish to work in collaboration,” according to a text of the proposed treaty obtained by APTN National News. “With all Canadians and all levels of government in creating a clean, just and sustainable economy, one that will both lead to healthier and more prosperous communities across Canada as well as preserve and protect our way of life.”Simon said governments and industry should take this treaty seriously.“It’s to safeguard our rights and to say no, free, prior and informed consent must be had,” said Simon. “If the industry, or the government, or both, decide to strong arm a First Nation who steadfastly says ‘no,’ then that First Nation can rest assured that they’re not alone.”Obtaining “free, prior and informed consent” from Indigenous people before development projects receive the go-ahead is incorporated into the United Declaration on the Rights of Indigenous Peoples.Indigenous and Northern Affairs Minister Carolyn Bennett has said Indigenous people in Canada will not be excluded from federal decisions that could objectify their land and inherent rights.Ottawa is now facing increased pressure to approve the Energy East pipeline following the rejection of TransCanada’s Keystone XL pipeline by the White House earlier this month.The Justin Trudeau government has openly admitted to “supporting” the Energy East project.TransCanada officials have said they consulted many First Nations and Metis communities along Energy East’s proposed route.“They (Indigenous people) need to be an integral part of everything we do at TransCanada,” said TransCanada spokesperson Mark Cooper. “So far along the project we’ve held 2,100 meetings with more than 180 aboriginal communities and organizations across Canada since 2013.”Forty-eight Metis and First Nations communities have accepted “Communications Engagement Funding Agreements,” said Cooper.These agreements involve money and allow the company to enter communities, give hold information sessions and note any concerns raised.“These dollars go to helping to provide and build the capacity within the First Nations communities to be able to provide input, attend meetings, to conduct their own studies, to meaningfully engage in the process so that we can collect the best information possible as it relates to the benefits and concerns of the pipeline” said Cooper.Impoverished First Nations are easily swayed when money is involved, said Simon.“Poverty is a hell of an incentive to sign on the dotted line,” he said.Kanesatake has received money from the energy firm, said Simon.In 2014, TransCanada cut a cheque to the community for $15,000 to conduct such a “capacity agreement,” he said.“They gave us the money with no questions asked,” he said. “There was no receipt, no accounting.”Simon told them to “get out” once the company started to ask about traditional knowledge, saying it followed too closely the types of questions asked during land claim settlements.“I don’t see the Crown anywhere in this process, the industry is the only one coming to talk to me and they’re asking me these questions that might prejudice my land claim,” said Simon. “That pipeline comes through and it’s basically a forced surrender of the land without the Crown being anywhere in sight.”The National Energy Board (NEB) is scheduling hearings allowing First Nations to voice their concerns, opinions and beliefs as they relate to Energy East.“Oral traditional evidence sessions are intended to help the NEB understand early on in the process how the Energy East Project may impact Aboriginal communities’ interests,” according to the NEB website. “For example, NEB expects to hear testimony about sacred sites, ceremonial sites, and traditional uses of the land and water in areas through which the proposed pipeline would pass.”Such a move is debatable to Simon, who believes the NEB and industry should be an arms-length away from each other.“What should have happened from the very beginning is the minister of Indian Affairs — with the mandate from the prime minister — going to each regional organization, like the Union of British Columbia Indian Chiefs,” he said. “You talk to them and start to hammer out a process of consultation, then you call in the industry.”TransCanada is one company pushing the idea that pipelines are the safest and most cost effective way to transport oil.“We recognize that these projects are the safest way to transport needed oil,” he said. “It’s the least greenhouse gas intensive way to transport and we have an extreme respect for the land the aboriginal communities along the route,” he said.Indications of potential risks associated with pipelines recently surfaced. In July, Nexen Energy made a public apology after one of its pipelines, south of Fort McMurray, Alta., burst, gushing five million litres of oil.In September, one of TransCanada’s natural gas pipelines exploded near Emerson, Man., sending apocalyptic flames and black smoke sky high. Two thirds of the proposed Energy East pipeline are to be converted from natural gas pipelines.“The spills are a lot worse than a tanker coming off the rails,” said Simon. “When they do burst, they burst, man, and you have major disasters on your hands.”Diane Beckett, Sierra Club Canada’s interim executive director, believes the oil should stay in the ground.“We’re being asked, ‘What poison do we want?’” she said. “The truth is when pipelines break, they’re huge oil spills.”Energy East will expand the amount of oil extracted, she said.“We don’t need new infrastructure to be put into an old dinosaur industry,” said Beckett. “We have to start putting the investments into green energy and energy conservation.”Beckett admires Simon in his attempt to unify Indigenous people across the country.“I’m very heartened that First Nations are saying no to energy infrastructure,” she said.Consultation with Indigenous people is embedded in the Canadian Constitution and industry along with government have historically ignored this, said Rodney Nelson, CEO of Global Governance Group, a policy think-tank with a focus on Indigenous issues.“Gearing together as a non-divisive force to put a stop to energy projects is an important position and a position that’s needed,” he said. “The Constitution is not an Indigenous law, it’s a Canadian law.”Simon believes it is time for Indigenous communities to act in unison.“They’ve had many years on their end to promote their project,” he said. “Now it’s our turn to speak.” firstname.lastname@example.org@JulienGignac
Ian Bickis, The Canadian Press TORONTO — The Canada Post of today that finds itself struggling through rotating strikes is a very different organization from the postal service that last saw labour disruptions.Back in 2011, as the company faced a labour dispute that led to its first loss in 17 years, then-CEO Deepak Chopra unveiled a plan to restructure the centuries-old institution to adapt to major structural changes brought on by the internet, including both a plunge in lettermail and a rise in packages.“Starting in 2007, letter volumes started to collapse like a stone,” said Ian Lee, an associate professor at Carleton University’s Sprott School of Business, who has studied the crown corporation.“That was their bread and butter, their core business, and their most profitable. Vastly, by far their most profitable product was lettermail. They charged lots of money, and it cost very little to deliver it.”By 2011 the Canada Post Group of Companies, which includes subsidiary Purolator Holdings Ltd. and others, was handling about 10 billion pieces of mail a year for a 1.8-billion drop from 2007. Last year, total volume came in at 8.4 billion as the service has sustained a steady drop in its core business of transaction mail made of up letters, bills, statements, invoices and other paperwork that’s now gone digital.In response, the company switched emphasis to its parcel service, which for years had stood at a fairly stable level. But the transition hasn’t been easy, said Lee, since unlike lettermail, parcel services have stiff competition from major international players like UPS and Fedex.“People say, ok well great, you lost one product line, you get another product line. It’s not that simple…this is a very competitive space, there is no monopoly.”Still, a rapid rise in overall parcels being sent out to consumers has helped Canada Post record significant gains in the space.Last year, parcel revenue came in at $2.1 billion, or about 33 per cent of Canada Post revenue, up from about $1.3 billion or 21 per cent of revenue in 2011.Parcel volume has climbed from about 143 million packages in 2011 to 242 million last year for an almost 70 per cent increase, as the service has also looked to increase convenience of the service with delivery lockers, self-service drop-offs, and same day delivery in Toronto and Montreal.In a 2016 annual report, Canada Post said it delivered nearly two thirds of online orders by Canadians.Lee said the service has been competitive, offering somewhat cheaper rates than private operators, but it’s been saddled with labour costs, a large pension obligation, and a culture slow to change.“Canada Post, which for over 200 years was a protected monopoly of the state, is dying before our eyes, but the culture hasn’t caught up,” he said.Pivoting has been hampered by difficult labour relations, pension obligations, as well as the structure of the service itself, said Malcolm Bird, associate professor of political science at the University of Winnipeg.“They’ve got difficult labour relations, political interference in their operations, they’ve got to deliver mail to everywhere regardless of the cost, so there may be a few little advantages, but I suspect they would be far outweighed by their public service role.”A government discussion paper noted that labour costs are about 41 per cent higher than comparable businesses in the private sector.Canada Post has to deliver to every address in Canada, but the number of addresses are increasing while each customer is using the service less. Parcel deliveries is a way to offset some of its costly obligations, said Bird.“Canada post, in raw political terms, it provides mail and package delivery services to rural and small town Canada, and the north, places where private companies provide limited service, if at all….this universal service obligation is at the absolute core of its political mandate.”The requirements of delivery are what pushed the service into the community mailbox program and away from door-to-door delivery, a move that was expected to save about $400 million a year before the Trudeau government shelved the plan. Despite steady declines of between around four and eight per cent per year, lettermail still provides the bulk of Canada Post’s revenues. Last year transactional mail pulled in $2.9 billion to make up 45 per cent of revenue, down from $3.2 billion or 54 per cent in 2011. Advertising, or direct marketing mail, makes up the other main segment for the service at $1.1 billion in revenue last year.The strike, however, threatens its core business further, since companies have been using it to encourage more people to switch to digital, said Bird.“Every single company that still provides paper letters, paper bills to people, is trying to use these rotating strikes to make even more people go on to electronic bills and get rid of paper.”The rotating strike has also shown the waning necessity of the postal service, said Lee.“They had enormous leverage in the 1960s, ’70s, ’80s, ’90s because the strike would cripple, literally cripple the economy because it brought the payment system to its knees.”Today it is an inconvenience for small businesses and customers ordering online, but hardly critical, he said.“It’s a bit of an inconvenience, but it’s not the end of the world like it once was.”
North American markets were mixed Thursday amid a round of disappointing reports that suggest the U.S. economy is not recovering as much as some would like to believe.The S&P/TSX composite index jumped 74.83 points to 12,548.48, making up for some losses after it plunged more than 100 points at the close on Wednesday.The Canadian dollar fell 0.07 of a cent to 98.24 cents US.The Dow Jones index gave up an early gain to fall 13.75 points to 15,261.94 and the S&P 500 was down 2.59 points to 1,656.19 in late morning trade. Both had enjoyed record high closes this week.The Nasdaq was up 3.28 points to 3,474.90, boosted by a climb in share price for network computer-maker Cisco who had a strong earnings report after the close.The downward pull on Wall Street came amid a flurry of weaker-than-expected economic figures.“It does reflect a confluence of factors and some of it’s the system drag we’ve been looking for and you’re seeing creeping into the economy,” said Bob Gorman, a chief portfolio strategist with TD Wealth Management.“It isn’t the end of the world, but I do think it brings people back to the reality of the situation — that we have below average growth, not horrific but not great. And I think the market is reacting in a very muted fashion.”The U.S. Labor Department reported that the number of Americans seeking unemployment aid rose by 32,000 last week to a seasonally adjusted 360,000, the most since late March. The jump comes after applications fell to a five-year low.The department said the less volatile four-week average rose just 1,250 to 339,250, a level consistent with modest hiring. The U.S. economy added an average of 208,000 jobs a month since November, an increase from 138,000 a month in the previous six months. Still, much of the job gains have come from fewer layoffs — not increased hiring.It also reported that consumer prices last month also fell last month, as a result of a 8.1 per cent drop in gas pries.The consumer price index was down 0.4 per cent in April from March. For the 12 months that ended in April, overall prices rose 1.1 per cent — the smallest year-over-year increase in 2 1/2 years.The rate is below the U.S. Federal Reserve’s two per cent inflation target, allowing the central bank to continue with its aggressive stimulus monetary program. Worries about lower inflation or even deflation might push the Fed to step up its low interest-rate policies to stimulate more borrowing and spending and push prices higher.Meanwhile, the Commerce Department said U.S. builders broke ground on far fewer homes in April, one month after topping the one million mark for the first time since 2008. Applications for new construction rose to a five-year peak, evidence that the housing revival will be sustained.U.S. builders started construction at a seasonally adjusted annual rate of 853,000 in April, a 16.5 per cent drop from the March pace of 1.02 million. Applications for building permits rose 14.3 per cent to a rate of 1.02 million, the highest since June 2008.Meanwhile, the world’s largest retailer reported that its first-quarter profit rose 1.1 per cent as it struggled with a sales slump in its namesake business. Wal-Mart Stores Inc., based in Bentonville, Ark., blamed a payroll tax increase, delayed tax refunds and bad weather for the profit and sales results that missed Wall Street expectations. It also offered a profit outlook that came below analysts’ projections. Its shares were down more than two per cent or $1.79 at US$78.07.Gorman said Wal-Mart’s dismal earnings may be the effects of increased Social Security taxes that kicked in earlier this year that resulted in consumers with less money for discretionary spending.In Toronto, the stock market turned positive at mid-day, after all sectors were down at the close on Wednesday.The info tech sector was the leading advancer, up by 1.18 per cent, with shares in Open Text (TSX:OTC) higher by 2.83 per cent to $71.74 and Celestica Inc. (TSX:CLS) were up 2.86 per cent to $9.36. Meanwhile, BlackBerry shares (TSX:BB) were down 1.64 per cent, or 25 cents to $15.02.The telecom sector was also boosted after Telus (TSX:T) said it was prepared to pay off Mobilicity debtholders, hire its employees and provide service to the small wireless carrier’s 250,000 customers as part of a $380-million deal.The deal, which is subject to conditions including approval by the Competition Bureau, Industry Canada, and Mobilicity’s debtholders, resulted in its shares climbing more than one per cent, or 41 cents to $37.36.The gold, materials and metals and mining sectors saw minimal upticks after being down for most of the morning.CAE Inc. (TSX:CAE) reported its net income was $43.6 million or 17 cents per share in its fiscal fourth quarter, a decline from a year earlier due to restructuring, integration and acquisition costs during the January to March period. The Montreal-based company, which provides training equipment and services for the civil aviation and defence markets, says its fourth-quarter revenue was 16 per cent higher — rising to $587.9 million from $506.7 million last year.Commodity prices are showing some small gains. The June crude contract jumped $1.03 to US$95.33 a barrel, while July copper was up three cents US$3.30 a pound.. June gold bullion dropped $9.10 to US$1,387.10 an ounce.
Mr Muhktar said the attack was “definitely a hate crime”, saying “I believe it’s something to do with Islamophobia”. He told Channel 4 News: “Maybe he’s got it in for us because of all the things that have been going on. The public have been warned not to approach John Tomlin, 24, who is being sought after the pair were struck with a corrosive substance as they sat in a car at traffic lights.Scotland Yard said Tomlin, who has distinctive tear drop and dagger face tattoos, is around six feet tall and is known to frequent the Canning Town area of the East End.The attack in Beckton in east London on June 21, Miss Khan’s 21st birthday, left her and her 37-year-old cousin with serious burns to their faces and upper bodies and requiring hospital treatment.Miss Khan has also suffered damage to her left eye and Mr Muhktar was temporarily placed in a coma. Scotland Yard said Tomlin, who has distinctive tear drop and dagger face tattoos, is around six feet tall and is known to frequent the Canning Town area of the East End.Detective Superintendent Neil Matthews said: “I would like to reassure the public that our continued focus remains on finding the person responsible for this horrendous act of violence.”We will continue to progress these inquiries as quickly as humanly possible and fully understand concerns that they should be brought to justice quickly.”This male should not be approached; instead members of the public should dial 999 if seen.”The attack happened at 9.15am in Tollgate Road and the car drove off before colliding with a fence, police said.Later that day officers including the Metropolitan Police’s territorial support group raided a building in the East End, but no arrests have been made. Want the best of The Telegraph direct to your email and WhatsApp? Sign up to our free twice-daily Front Page newsletter and new audio briefings. John Tomlin, who police are looking for after two people suffered serious burns in an acid attackCredit:PA Resham Khan before and after the attack A man left with life threatening injuries following an acid attack said he believes it was a racially motivated assault.Police are hunting a man wanted over the “horrendous” acid attack that left Jameel Muhktar and his cousin Resham Khan with “life-changing” facial burns. Resham Khan after the attack “I haven’t done anything to anybody, we’re not terrorists.”It was excruciating pain, I was screaming like a baby.”
If you thought Amazon was the tablet marketplace’s best hope for a true Apple competitor, it looks like you were right. Pre-orders of the Kindle Fire continue to be brisk, and it’s already well on the way to becoming the best-selling Android tablet of all time.Two weeks ago, more than a quarter million had been added to Amazon shopping carts — and during the company’s Q3 2011 earnings report, CEO Jeff Bezos made it clear that the early sales had exceeded expectations. Bezos announced that Amazon would be ramping up production to produce “millions more” of the Kindle Fire to meet the obviously strong public demand. If reports about Amazon’s initial order — which pegged the first run of the Kindle Fire at 5 million units — were accurate, the company is clearly anticipating moving the tablets at an iPad-like pace.There’s certainly every reason to believe that Amazon will succeed where other Android tabet makers are failing. Recently we’ve seen several new models launch that try to compete with the Kindle Fire in terms of price, but they’re never a match when it comes to hardware. The Kindle Fire sports a dual-core TI Omap processor, where other $200-$250 tablets are shipping with single-core chips, and it’s also got a more capacious battery. Most importantly, however, the Kindle Fire is tightly integrated with all of Amazon’s services, from eBooks to on-demand video and music in the cloud.The Kindle Fire also has the slick Silk web browser on board that is sure to generate excitement once it’s handled by new tablet owners. And unlike the folks at RIM — whose BlackBerry PlayBook the Kindle Fire is modeled after — Amazon has made sure its tablet ships with a full-featured email client from day one.Let’s just hope they make a move beyond the U.S. border some time soon. I’d love to get my hands on a $200 Kindle Fire here in Canada, and I’m sure I’m not the only one.More at Liliputing
Tweet thisShare on FacebookEmail this article 22,545 Views Roy Webster leaving court in 2015 Mar 14th 2017, 6:15 PM By eoin Share Tweet Email http://jrnl.ie/3287696 No Comments A MURDER ACCUSED told gardaí he went home for dinner and fell asleep in front of his TV after beating a woman to death with a hammer, his trial heard today.The jury has heard evidence that Anne Shortall told Roy Webster she was pregnant with his child and wanted money for an abortion, but it emerged today that a pathologist’s report showed she was not pregnant.Roy Webster (40) from Ashbree, Ashford, Co Wicklow has pleaded not guilty to murder but guilty to the manslaughter of Anne Shortall (47) on Good Friday, 3 April, 2015 at the Murrough, Co Wicklow. His plea was not accepted by the State.Detective Sergeant Fergus O’Brien told prosecuting counsel Paul Greene SC he interviewed Webster at Wicklow Garda Station on 7 April, 2015. During that interview Webster told gardaí he hit Shortall on the head with a hammer “three or four times” after she threatened to tell his wife about their affair.He said he felt like he was having an out of body experience, watching himself attack her, but once it was done “it was like I was back in my own skin”. He said he drove to a Centra shop, called his wife, returned home, had a cup of coffee, ate dinner and fell asleep on the couch in front of the television. “It was like everything was back to normal, like I was myself again,” he said.‘Like watching a horror movie’ Detailing the build-up to the attack, he said he and Shortall met in Wicklow town and she got into his van. She told him she was pregnant from the sexual encounter they had the previous Christmas and wanted £6,500 (about €7,400) to travel to England for an abortion. He told her he wanted proof that she was pregnant, but she told him it was true and she didn’t need to prove it.He said she “started to go off” and threatened to ring his wife. “I was thinking to myself, ‘This can’t be happening’,” he said, but she kept telling him she knew where he lived and was going to “blow the lid” if he didn’t give her the money.He told gardaí he begged her: ‘Please don’t, please don’t. I have a wife and child. Don’t ruin that for me.’ He said his head was spinning. “I could see my whole world coming down,” he said.By now he was out of the van and was standing beside her at the passenger side door. He wanted to reason with her, he said, but then he swung the van door open and took the first thing he saw, a hammer. “I hit her a belt with the hammer and she fell back in the van,” he said.Webster told gardai she was still conscious and said to him ‘You fucking prick. I will fucking ruin you.’He said he hit her four or five times. It felt like he was looking at someone else doing it, “like watching a horror movie,” he said. Afterwards, he couldn’t believe what had happened. “I was petrified,” he said. “It was like she had me against a wall.”He said he then taped up her head, thinking the tape might stop the bleeding, and taped her hands “to stop her flailing around”. He said he didn’t know she was dead and that it was “like I was out of my mind”. He described his feelings as a mixture of “fear and panic” and said he had not intended to kill her.‘Pyjama day’ With her bloodied body still in the van he drove to a nearby Centra “on autopilot”. At the shop he rang his wife and asked her if she needed anything. “It was like I was back in my own skin,” he said. He then went home and went inside with Anne’s body still in the van.He had a cup of coffee, describing the feeling as like a switch had been turned off. “I didn’t think about it any more,” he said, adding that he got into his routine. He had dinner, watched television and fell asleep on the couch. “It was like I blanked it,” he added.The following day he went to Arklow with his wife to do some shopping. Later that day he was getting logs for the fire and needed something from the van. When he opened the van door he saw Anne’s body and thought, ‘I will have to get her out’.He put her in his workshop, but was surprised she was so stiff so quickly. The next day, Easter Sunday, he had a “pyjama day”.When gardaí asked him why he taped her up, the accused said he didn’t know and he wasn’t thinking straight. “I wasn’t really thinking at all,” he added.Gardaí asked him if he knew she was going to die in his van and he said: “I’m not a doctor. I wouldn’t know how much blood you would have to lose before you die.”When gardaí told him that the pathologist’s report showed she had been struck on the head nine times he said he didn’t remember hitting her that many times. When they said she had bruising on her neck he said he had no recollection of manhandling her.Gardaí asked: ‘Why did you kill her?’ and he responded: “I hit her because she was threatening my family and my livelihood.”As the interview continued the pathology report by State Pathologist Marie Cassidy confirmed that Shortall was not pregnant. When he heard this Webster said: “I fucking knew it.”The trial continues tomorrow in front of Justice Patrick McCarthy and a jury of seven men and four women.Comments are closed as legal proceedings are ongoing. Read: Roy Webster ‘broke down and told gardaí he beat woman to death with a hammer’, court hears Roy Webster leaving court in 2015 Image: Rónán Duffy/TheJournal.ie Image: Rónán Duffy/TheJournal.ie Tuesday 14 Mar 2017, 6:15 PM Murder accused said he fell asleep in front of TV after beating woman to death with hammer Roy Webster has pleaded guilty to the manslaughter of Anne Shortall in 2015. Short URL
The Community Foundation for Southwest Washington’s annual luncheon Tuesday will recognize Philanthropists of the Year, Al and Sandee Kirkwood.The Kirkwoods have supported fundraising campaigns for the Boys & Girls Clubs of Southwest Washington, Clark County Food Bank, Innovative Services NW, Open House Ministries and Share among others. “Their decades-long history of giving has consistently supported programs and services for children, single mothers and families in Clark County. Most recently, they exemplified this commitment in a gift that will help construct a family resource center on the Open House Ministries campus in Vancouver,” according to a news release from the Community Foundation.Also during the luncheon Brett Bryant will receive the Friend of the Foundation Award. Bryant chaired the board of directors, launched the foundation’s Professional Advisory Council, assisted with the growth of charitable assets and “championed its discretionary grantmaking focus on intergenerational poverty,” the news release said.The luncheon is 11:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. Tuesday at the Hilton Vancouver Washington. Its program “will explore philanthropy through the lens of gratefulness and demonstrate how it can contribute to a thriving community.”Tickets are $50 and can be purchased online at www.cfsww.org.
By Nelson MannehMessending Dibbasey, is a 34 year old woman residing in Wellingera, and is seeking medical assistance through this medium.According to her medical report, Messending was admitted at the Edward Francis Small Teaching Hospital (EFSTH) in Banjul, in 2017, on account of several pre-eclampsia.During the admission, she complained of generalize body pain and swelling and difficulty in breathing. She was at once diagnosed of ARF and started heamo-dialysis treatment on 2nd November 2017, through acute dialysis catheter, inserted on the right femoral vein.Dibbasey is now refereed to Dakar for further treatment, as she cannot regain her health in Banjul.Saiba Jabbie, husband of Messending Dibbasey, said he has spent all that he has, during the past eleven months but her health condition cannot improve.“My wife is now referred to one of the hospitals in Dakar for further treatment but we cannot afford it. That is why the family seeks for assistance on her behalf through your medium, from all and sundry,” he said.Jabbie call on philanthropists, Government and Non-Governmental organizations, to come to the family’s aid and any good Samaritan who wants to assist Jabbie and his wife, can contact them on the following numbers: 7609738, 7970816 or Foroyaa on 4380885.
2020 BMW M340i review: A dash of M makes everything better More about 2018 Tesla Model 3 Performance 9 Photos 0 Post a comment Review • Tesla Model 3 Review: Performance trim Preview • 2018 Tesla Model 3 Performance: The future, quicker Tesla 2020 Kia Telluride review: Kia’s new SUV has big style and bigger value Enlarge ImageThis is not the first time Tesla has paid a fine to the EPA for alleged violations. The Washington Post/Getty Images In 2017, the US Environmental Protection Agency claimed that Tesla violated the Resource Conservation and Recovery Act by not following proper methods for handling hazardous waste at its Fremont facility. Now, the two parties have reached a settlement.The EPA announced this week that it reached a settlement with Tesla over these alleged violations. The agreement states that Tesla will pay a $31,000 penalty, and in addition, the automaker will spend $55,000 purchasing additional emergency response equipment for the City of Fremont Fire Department. The equipment will help the fire department respond to future instances involving hazardous materials.According to the EPA’s release, Tesla addressed the violations in question and is now in compliance with the Resource Conservation and Recovery Act. The EPA also said that Tesla gave hazardous-waste training to “over 1,100 paint shop associates, technicians and supervisors at its facility.””Since [the initial inspections], all gaps identified in the inspection have been resolved by Tesla,” said a Tesla spokesperson in an emailed statement. “We are pleased to have worked collaboratively with EPA Region 9 and are particularly proud that the city of Fremont will benefit from the agreed settlement.”The EPA first made its claims after leading unannounced inspections at Fremont with the help of local authorities. The inspections led to three determinations, with the EPA claiming that Tesla “failed to comply with air emissions standards for equipment leaks, failed to comply with management requirements for generators of hazardous wastes, and failed to make an adequate hazardous waste determination for certain solid waste generated at the facility,” but it did not offer specifics beyond that. Tags Share your voice More From Roadshow Car Industry Electric Cars Originally published April 2 at 7:23 a.m. PT.Update, at 8:01 a.m. PT: Added Tesla’s comment. Tesla Tesla pulls the wraps off its Model Y crossover SUV 2020 Hyundai Palisade review: Posh enough to make Genesis jealous
Edward SnowdenFormer National Security Agency contractor Edward Snowden blew the lid off US government surveillance methods five years ago, but intelligence chiefs complain that revelations from the trove of classified documents he disclosed are still trickling out.That includes recent reporting on a mass surveillance program run by close US ally Japan, and on how the NSA targeted bitcoin users to gather intelligence to counterterrorism, narcotics and money laundering – both stories published by The Intercept, an investigative publication with access to Snowden documents.The top US counterintelligence official said journalists have publicly released only about 1 percent taken by the 34-year-old American, now living in exile in Russia, “so we don’t see this issue ending anytime soon.””This past year, we had more international, Snowden-related documents and breaches than ever,” Bill Evanina, who directs the National Counterintelligence and Security Center, said at a recent conference. “Since 2013, when Snowden left, there have been thousands of articles around the world with really sensitive stuff that’s been leaked.”On June 5, 2013, The Guardian in Britain published the first story based on Snowden’s disclosures. It revealed that a secret court order was allowing the US government to get Verizon to share the phone records of millions of Americans. Later stories, including those in The Washington Post, disclosed other snooping and how US and British spy agencies had accessed information from cables carrying the world’s telephone and internet traffic.Snowden’s defenders maintain that the US government has for years exaggerated the damage his disclosures caused. Glenn Greenwald, a former journalist at The Guardian, said there are “thousands upon thousands of documents” that journalists have chosen not to publish because they would harm peoples’ reputation or privacy rights or because it would expose “legitimate surveillance programs.””It’s been almost five years since newspapers around the world began reporting on the Snowden archive and the NSA has offered all kinds of shrill and reckless rhetoric about the ‘damage’ it has caused, but never any evidence of a single case of a life being endangered let alone harmed,” Greenwald said.US intelligence officials say they are still counting the cost of his disclosures that went beyond actual intelligence collected to how it was collected. Evanina said intelligence agencies are finishing their seventh, classified assessment of the damage.Joel Melstad, a spokesman for the counterintelligence center, said five US intelligence agencies contributed to the latest damage assessment, which itself is highly classified. Melstad said damage has been observed or verified in five categories of information the US government keeps classified to protect national security.According to Melstad, Snowden-disclosed documents have put US personnel or facilities at risk around the world, damaged intelligence collection efforts, exposed tools used to amass intelligence, destabilized US partnerships abroad, and exposed US intelligence operations, capabilities and priorities.”With each additional disclosure, the damage is compounded – providing more detail to what our adversaries have already learned,” Melstad said.Steven Aftergood, a declassification expert at the Federation of American Scientists, said he thinks intelligence agencies are continuing to do Snowden damage assessments because the disclosures’ relevance to foreign targets might take time to recognize and understand. He said the way that intelligence targets adapt based on information revealed and the impact on how the US collects intelligence could continue for years. But he said that any damage that Snowden caused to US intelligence partners abroad would have been felt immediately after the disclosures began in 2013.Moscow has resisted US pressure to extradite Snowden, who faces US charges that could land him in prison for up to 30 years. From exile, Snowden often does online public speaking and has been active in developing tools that reporters can use, especially in authoritarian countries, to detect whether they are under surveillance.Snowden supporters say the government is exaggerating when it claims he took more than 1 million documents and far fewer have actually been disclosed.”I think the number of NSA documents that have been published is in the hundreds and not the thousands,” said Snowden’s lawyer, Ben Wizner. He said the government has never produced any public evidence that the released materials have cause “genuine harm” to US national security.”The mainstream view among intelligence professionals is that every day and every year that has gone by has lessened the value and importance of the Snowden archives,” Wizner said. “The idea that information that was current in 2013 – and a lot of it was much older than that – might still alert somebody to anything in 2018 seems like a stretch.”Greenwald said the journalists were handed some 9,000 to 10,000 secret documents under the condition that they avoid disclosing any information that could harm innocent people, and that they give the NSA a chance to argue against the release of certain classified materials.”We’ve honored his request with each document we’ve released,” Greenwald said. “In most cases, we’ve rejected the NSA’s arguments as unsubstantiated, but always gave them the opportunity for input, and will continue to do so.”He said that in 2016, The Intercept announced a program to disclose Snowden documents in bulk and open the collection to journalists and other experts around the world. Greenwald said that since then, hundreds of documents have been disclosed at a time after careful reviews.
Disclaimer: The City of Houston uses the terms “alternate housing facilities” and “correctional housing facilities,” saying that the term “halfway house” properly refers to facilities contracted and regulated by the state. Listen 00:00 /00:50 X Neil ConwayHouston City Council has voted to toughen rules governing alternate housing facilities and boarding homes. Mayor Sylvester Turner said the changes were a matter of public safety. But civil rights advocates call them a step backward for criminal justice reform.The rule changes come a year after a pair of deadly fires in group homes. The new ordinances require all group homes to get annual permits, undergo building inspections, and meet minimum requirements for fire safety. But there’s an extra requirement for these alternate housing facilities: They must stand at least 1,000 feet from schools, parks, or other halfway houses. Activists with the Texas Civil Rights Project said that will make it harder for parolees to travel to jobs and reintegrate with society.Mayor Turner said he’s sensitive to those concerns, “and over the year, we will see how this plays out. If their criticisms are borne out or it appears as though that we are making things unduly burdensome on this particular population, I’ll be the first one to raise a flag and say, ‘Let’s take a look at it and then let’s revisit it.’”Houston has 99 correctional homes – more than the combined total for Austin, Dallas, Fort Worth, and San Antonio. Turner said few if any of the alternate housing facilities currently open in Houston will close under the new rules. To embed this piece of audio in your site, please use this code: Share
The physicists, Gonzalo Carvacho et al., from institutions in Italy, Brazil, and Germany, have published a paper on the demonstration of the violation of bilocal causality in a recent issue of Nature Communications.In general, the idea of local causality is usually taken for granted: objects can influence other objects only when they are physically close together, and any correlations between distant objects must have originated in the past when they were closer together. But in the quantum world, distant particles can be correlated in ways that are impossible for classical objects, unless these distant particles can somehow influence each other.To determine whether local causality has been violated, physicists perform Bell tests, which attempt to violate Bell inequalities. If a Bell inequality is violated, then either locality or realism (or simply “local realism”) has also been violated.There are dozens of different versions of Bell inequalities, but currently they all make the same assumption: that the correlations between particles all originate from a single common source. In real experiments, however, particles and their correlations can come from many different sources.To address this issue, the new paper considers a new type of Bell inequality that accounts for the fact that the two sources of states used in the experiment are independent, the so-called bilocality assumption. By violating this new type of Bell inequality, the researchers have for the first time violated bilocal causality, indicating the presence of non-bilocal correlations that are completely different than other types of quantum correlations.The researchers also showed that, in certain situations, it’s possible to violate bilocal causality but not any other type of local causality. This finding further suggests that this type of violation is truly different than any standard local causality violation.”Our work is an experimental proof-of-principle for network generalizations of Bell’s theorem,” coauthor Fabio Sciarrino at the Sapienza University of Rome told Phys.org. “We experimentally demonstrated how bilocality can be considered a powerful resource enlarging our current capabilities to process information in a non-classical way.”Overall, the results contribute to the perspective that the standard Bell inequalities are just one particular type of more general phenomena. Further exploring this idea could guide the design of future experiments that may reveal greater insight into the violations of local causality and how they might be used in applications. The new non-bilocal correlations, for instance, could be used as a resource for establishing highly secure quantum communication channels in complex quantum networks.In the future, the researchers plan to extend the experimental demonstration to larger quantum networks. They also noted that the current experiment is subject to loopholes, just like any other Bell test, other than the recent loophole-free Bell tests. The physicists hope that one day a loophole-free test may also be developed for bilocal causality violation.”A natural next step is to experimentally realize larger quantum networks by adding more nodes and more entangled sources,” Sciarrino said. “Our current research plans address the study of the bilocality in quantum networks under strict conditions of reference frames between the different parties in order to highlight another characteristic of this new resource.” Citation: Physicists demonstrate new way to violate local causality (2017, April 21) retrieved 18 August 2019 from https://phys.org/news/2017-04-physicists-violate-local-causality.html This document is subject to copyright. Apart from any fair dealing for the purpose of private study or research, no part may be reproduced without the written permission. The content is provided for information purposes only. Explore further Diagram of 61 Bell inequality violation values. Credit: Carvacho et al. Nature Communications Bell correlations measured in half a million atoms (Phys.org)—For the first time, physicists have experimentally demonstrated the violation of “bilocal causality”—a concept that is related to the more standard local causality, except that it accounts for the precise way in which physical systems are initially generated. The results show that it’s possible to violate local causality in an entirely new and more general way, which could lead to a potential new resource for quantum technologies. © 2017 Phys.org Journal information: Nature Communications More information: Gonzalo Carvacho et al. “Experimental violation of local causality in a quantum network.” Nature Communications. DOI: 10.1038/ncomms14775
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