African Alliance Insurance Company Plc (AFRINS.ng) 2013 Annual Report

first_imgAfrican Alliance Insurance Company Plc (AFRINS.ng) listed on the Nigerian Stock Exchange under the Financial sector has released it’s 2013 annual report.For more information about African Alliance Insurance Company Plc (AFRINS.ng) reports, abridged reports, interim earnings results and earnings presentations, visit the African Alliance Insurance Company Plc (AFRINS.ng) company page on AfricanFinancials.Document: African Alliance Insurance Company Plc (AFRINS.ng)  2013 annual report.Company ProfileAfrican Alliance Insurance Company Plc is a life insurance company in Nigeria offering a combination of protection (term assurance and group life), savings and investment products. The company is regarded as one of the most experienced and strongest Specialist Life Assurance Offices in Nigeria with some 60 years’ experience in the insurance sector. The company also offers annuity and group life products as well as savings schemes and investment products. African Alliance Insurance operates a network of 18 branch offices. African Alliance Insurance Company has additional business interests which includes developing and managing properties in Nigeria, owning and managing an airline, operating a restaurant and providing catering services. The company has a 100% stake in Axiom Air Plc, a cargo airline company, Frenchies Foods (Nigeria) Plc and a restaurant and catering services company. It has a 96% stake in Ghana Life Insurance Company Plc. African Alliance Insurance Plc is a subsidiary of Conau Plc and has the backing of world-class reinsurers, Munich Reinsurance Company. Its head office is in Lagos, Nigeria. African Alliance Insurance Company Plc is listed on the Nigerian Stock Exchangelast_img read more

Singing for heroes

first_imgThe aim is for the song to be listened to by as many people as possible ahead of the world cup in the hope that it will become a world cup anthem when it is made available on iTunes, Amazon and all other digital outlets. The single will be launched at the London Double Header on 3 September.Click here for a sneak preview of the song! Ryan Lamb can be heard singing on the Rugby for Heroes singleRugby for Heroes is hoping to get to number one with their charity single featuring Aviva Premiership stars and players from the RAF, Army and Navy.The sportsmen met up at Twickenham in July to record the video for the song, which has had contributions from music industry experts including award-winning songwriter Pete Kirtley.Players involved included England’s Paul Doran Jones and Anthony Allen, Worcester’s Andy Goode and Scotland and Saracens’ Kelly Brown amongst others from clubs across the league.The single will be released on September 4 and hopes to raise money for the charity, which is dedicated to supporting ex-servicemen and women in the Military who have suffered traumatic times and helping to rehabilitate them back into daily life.Since being set up earlier this year the charity has collected the proceeds from a 2011 calender featuring premiership stars, which was an idea hatched by Northampton-bound Ryan Lamb and Anthony Allen who were team mates at Gloucester. LATEST RUGBY WORLD MAGAZINE SUBSCRIPTION DEALScenter_img Now Lamb, together with his father Alan, is responsible for rallying the troops for the latest musical fundraiser.The song will be released even before the charity’s official launch, which is set to take place at Twickenham after the world cup.last_img read more

Doping in rugby: a Rugby World investigation

first_img Keep rugby clean: Players sport anti-doping t-shirts at the 2014 JWC Banned: Kiwi sevens star Lavinia Gould was banned in 2013 for a failed testSTEPHEN WATKINS tells a tale of the Hove RFC scrum-half who admitted his guilt to the authorities after telling his team-mates he had tried to bulk up with pharmaceutical help. His friends, disgusted with his actions, contacted the RFU and the player took his ban with good grace.This is an example of rugby’s culture triumphing over cheating. However, this is an isolated case of one amateur going to his team-mates to see if anyone else was taking banned substances. Testing does not go on at that level. It is easy for someone to stumble into an ill-educated choice, even higher up the levels.Sam Chalmers was caught out taking his Pro SD pills. New Zealand’s Lavinia Gould, who failed a drugs test after playing South Africa in the Women’s World Sevens Series, claimed to have taken a supplement called Jack 3D. In 2006 Argentina’s Martín Bustos Moyano failed a test at the U21 World Cup in France, stanozolol found in his system. He tried, and failed, to prove that a supplement called Glutamina was the reason for his failed test. He was banned for 18 months.With Bustos Moyano, there is a sense of reinvention. Now at Bayonne, the back-three player was capped by the Pumas in 2008, two years after his ban. He last played for Argentina in June 2013.In this respect players like Chalmers have hope. The Scot will be 21 when he is allowed to play rugby again. He can start over. However, due to a change in regulation by WADA, any athlete with a positive test as of 1 January 2015 will be banned for four years rather than the current two, effectively ending many rugby careers altogether. The kid gloves are off.This feature originally appeared in the April 2014 edition of Rugby World. To subscribe to the magazine, visit po.st/RWSub IN MAY 2013, during a Scottish training camp in the lead-up to the Junior World Cup, Melrose fly-half Sam Chalmers was pulled in for a random drugs test – his first drugs test. He gave his urine sample and tried to get on with training. Five weeks later, whilst in the gym, he got the bad news from the SRU: he had failed his test.Chalmers’s story is one that we rarely see in international rugby. A player from one of the IRB’s (now World Rugby) top-ranked nations fails a drugs test and it is not for recreational drugs but for a performance-enhancing substance.Following his positive test, which found the anabolic androgenic steroids stanozolol and methandienone in his system, Chalmers confessed, telling World Rugby’s panel that he had purchased some pills online known as Pro SD in an effort to bulk up. “When the season finished a friend of mine who isn’t involved with rugby told me about it and I stupidly took two weeks’ supply,” the 19-year-old told World Rugby.Last December he told an assembled group of young international athletes from the Scottish Borders and a reporter from the Daily Mail about his idiocy and embarrassment. After years of being told he needed to get bigger and more physical, the slight, diabetic back turned to a quick fix; a magic pill taken only weeks before entering an international camp. He was banned for two years.This cautionary tale made headlines because the young player is the son of ex-Scotland and Lions fly-half Craig Chalmers. It has sent ripples through the amateur game in Scotland. In late September (2013), BBC Scotland ran a story with a 19-year-old playing in the country’s National League who claimed: “Lower leagues? I’d say roughly two people per team are on some sort of substances, a fat-stripping or a bulking supplement or something like that. From the Premiership to the Championship.” LATEST RUGBY WORLD MAGAZINE SUBSCRIPTION DEALSSkip AdAds by Whistleblower: Laurent Benezech playing for France in 1994IN THE course of looking into doping in rugby a handful of elite players, some still competing and some recently retired, were approached to discuss the issue. While some mentioned rumour and persistent changing-room jokes, no source was willing to be quoted, even anonymously, for fear of being recognised.While there is no accusation of any top players doping in this report, there is still an unspoken omertà, where competitors will not risk being the whistleblower or pointing out how authorities can better help athletes or monitor their health. And there are risks in stepping forward.It didn’t make headlines in the UK and Ireland, but in the second half of 2013, a former French international landed in hot water. Former France, Racing Métro and Harlequins prop Laurent Bénézech told the newspaper Le Monde that he believed the retirement of Bayonne back-row François Carillo last season due to a heart condition was linked to the use of Human Growth Hormone (HGH). Carillo strenuously denied the allegation and Provale, the players’ union in France, labelled it insulting to all involved, filing a defamation case against Bénézech.In the month before Provale filed their case, Bénézech also appeared before a senate of the Committee of Inquiry on anti-doping in France. There he alleged that he had been given cortisone against his knowledge during the 1995 World Cup. He presented no proof at this hearing, and has not shown any fresh findings to Provale to date.Bénézech also cast doubts on 2006 Heineken Cup losing finalists Biarritz at the hearing, claiming there was a relationship between several players and one-time Pau and Argentina conditioning coach Alain Camborde, who was found guilty of trafficking doping products – including the WADA-banned substance clenbuterol and some anabolic steroids – and received a suspended three-month sentence. Camborde moved to bring another defamation suit against Bénézech in September, but later dropped the case.Bénézech is not the only former France international to say doping had taken place. Last April (2013) Jean-Pierre Élissalde, a five-cap No 9, claimed to have taken amphetamines twice in his career and that “there were other forms of doping, notably to be able to work harder and put on muscle,” during the 1970s and 1980s. This did not cause an international, or even national, scandal.If there was indeed some grand conspiracy, Bénézech has not found any proof to support his theory. Even Éllisalde is at pains to point out that there was no cabal, no ring of coaches and administrators brandishing needles when he played. It was, he said, an individual choice and since he has become a coach he has seen no evidence of strategic team doping. TAGS: Investigation In the April 2014 edition of Rugby World, we ran the below investigation into the state of doping in rugby. England have filed their annual report since then, but the issues are still relevant. At the top of the game in the higher-tier countries, testing is as up-to-the-minute as the sport can offer. Adding tests and breaking out from the specific testing ‘menu’ offered by WADA is expensive to administer.“Adding tests into the matrix means that we may not be able to do more tests overall,” says Stephen Watkins, the RFU’s anti-doping and illicit drugs programme manager. He cites the example of Erythropoietin (EPO), the red blood cell boosting drug so associated with cheating in cycling, as one where cost must be weighted against probability of cheating.“The example of EPO is a good one. We do test for that, but not always. It’s actually a call by UKAD; we say we want to test for that but don’t tell us. We see Human Growth Hormone as more of a risk than EPO, which is used to get up and do it all again. We ask players to play for 80 minutes, once a week. We don’t ask them to get up and do it on a Sunday, too. So when you are working with a finite budget compromises have to be made.“With EPO, it’s more difficult to detect but our players only run for 25 to 35 minutes a game. I’m not saying it couldn’t be used in union, but you could be a wing and not see a ball all day. Something like HGH increases muscle mass, decreases body fat, and while the affects could be to make your fitness go down, in rugby you are looking at an increase in strength, mass, power. If you’re going to dope we see steroids and HGH as where you are going to do it. That’s what you look for, plus some EPO tests.”Watkins feels that some of the guesswork is removed from testing at the top using data. With rugby so varied, flankers involved a lot while wings may only do a few sprints a game, GPS-tracking data taken from World Rugby and power data from players can help tailor testing as much as budgets will allow.In the perfect world, Watkins would like to see an increased budget push testing down the levels to act as a deterrent. Some testing has been taken from the Aviva Premiership and Championship and into the National Leagues. And just this season around 100 tests have been dedicated to Elite Player Development Groups and academy players. Around a third of those who could be tested will be, though Watkins would like this number to increase.Among all of this, Watkins feels education is increasingly important in an age of widely available supplements. He isn’t the only one.Andy Parkinson lays it out there: “With six packs and tight T-shirts being desirable, we are in the age of normalising supplements.“You walk into a supermarket and there are tubs of creatine in the corner. These aren’t issues for elite athletes, but everyone else. Now, there are a whole variety of reputable companies with clean production lines making supplements, but there is no one monitoring the internet. Someone could do wonderful things in sport, but they have a decision to make.”Former Wales and Lions wing Dafydd James backs this up.“I remember finishing a weights session around five years ago,” he says. “We came out into the car park and someone was selling ‘stuff’ out the boot of their car. I don’t condone drug use and I don’t know anyone stupid enough to try it, but maybe sometimes we take education for granted and temptation is always going to be there for shortcuts.” For the amateur player this is an ill few have the means to fight and even fewer are aware of.In 1997 Springbok lock Johan Ackermann received a two-year ban after nandrolone was found in his urine sample. Talking to Rugby World, the head coach of Super Rugby’s Lions explained that he had taken the banned substance on advice to help him recover from a knee injury.Ackermann now fears that a younger generation of South Africans are just as likely to take shortcuts. “The other challenge out there is for junior players. The pressure from coaches and parents to perform, to be the best or have the best school team is tremendous, then youngsters see their heroes on TV looking pumped up. They believe that they must use something to also play at that level and have the same look.“Unfortunately talent and natural DNA will always win and the kids don’t know that. They are not willing to work hard and follow a good diet, and would rather have something to gain weight fast.“The focus area on educating the kids can increase at school level and all the medical risks of doping can be highlighted more. I’m not sure how it works in the UK but school kids can’t be tested at random in South Africa and that must change, as the focus for doping must move to the ages 16 to 21. If those kids know they will be tested then maybe fewer will take the chance.”SARU are legally only able to test school players in designated periods, namely the famous national provincial youth weeks: the U16 Grant Khomo Week, SARU U18 Academy Week and U18 Craven Week.SARU medical manager Clint Readhead reiterates the need for education, saying: “We pay a lot of attention to anti-doping strategies but it is an issue that is far from limited to rugby or even sport in general. A recent survey of schools in KwaZulu Natal suggested that 63% of schoolchildren who admitted that they had taken steroids or would consider taking a steroid did so or would do so, not to improve performance but simply to look good; nothing to do with sport.“All of this has been fuelled by the availability of banned substances over the internet and current cultural influences.” Warning for the kids: Johan Ackermann wants more testing for kidsTHE WHISTLEBLOWING issue becomes hard if there is no organisation or programme to rail against, only individuals and rumours. It could be professionally dangerous or worthy of ridicule for a player to do so if there are only whispers or suspicions about a team-mate. Much is left to the testers. Talking shop: Felipe Contepomi talks anti-doping at 2014’s ConfExTHERE COULD be questions raised about why so few big names have been caught in the anti-doping net like Chalmers. Why have no superstars tested positive for performance-enhancing drugs? Certainly there has been some opportunity given the number of tests done by World Rugby and WADA.Of course, World Rugby’s remit does not extend to national club competitions. The loose-knit community of international unions are overseen by World Rugby and unions’ own leagues are looked after by themselves, with testing in England, Scotland and Wales overseen by UK Anti-Doping (UKAD) and the Irish Sports Council looking after testing in Ireland.Andy Parkinson, the chief executive of UKAD, has praised World Rugby’s proactive approach to education, which he sees as an important part of the fight against doping. “There is an element of naivety on this subject,” Parkinson tells Rugby World. “You hear people say ‘not in my sport; not in my country.’ But we in the UK aren’t any different. We also see rugby union as having a high risk of potential doping, but we see education as being excellent, with both the IRB (World Rugby) and the RFU. We work with them all around the country, even abroad, testing blood and urine.”Yet it is not all rosy in rugby’s garden, and Parkinson does have stark words. “Doping won’t go away just because you test a group of athletes,” he says. “It is not a fight that we can ever say we’ve won and although we have some relative successes, by the very nature of sport you are going to have athletes who try to cross the line. Things are better than even ten years ago but if people want to cheat they will.“Doping’s a threat to all sports and with widely available pharmaceuticals or with more sophisticated products coming out, we have to keep pace and work on new measures. We also have to drive through the right moral compass.”This may paint a gloomy picture, but Professor David Cowan believes things are not so grim. He is director of the Drug Control Centre at King’s College, London – the site that oversaw testing during the London Olympics in 2012 and where Sam Chalmers’s sample was tested in May last year.Cowan says: “We’re busy. There are new research programmes being executed. I’m very optimistic. When WADA came onto the scene we were operating more on charity, but there is more money going into research. This is a tough job, but a good one.”And on the myth of cheats being one step ahead? “Well, it is better if (performance-enhancing substances) weren’t taken, but our concern is making sure pharmaceuticals are not harmful. WADA-funded research is important to make sure we are at the forefront.”Both parties can agree that money plays an important role. However, one thing Parkinson and UKAD are keen to stress is the human element. “We don’t like prosecuting athletes, but we have to,” he says. “It’s hard for national federations like the RFU, performing a dual role. We test, investigate, sometimes prosecute. But we cannot fight against doping without the help of athletes, coaches, governing bodies and parents as well.“We’ve had instances where we’ve prosecuted and another athlete has said, ‘I could have told you about that.’ We have an anonymous hotline for tips and we would urge athletes to use it if they know anything. We won’t disclose anyone’s identity.”last_img read more

Jewish Carnival Day calls for light and hope

first_imgShare on Facebook Tweet on Twitter Please enter your name here You have entered an incorrect email address! Please enter your email address here LEAVE A REPLY Cancel reply Rabbi Rick Sherwin, a graduate of UCLA, was ordained by the Jewish Theological Seminary in New York. Rabbi Rick’s passion is filling spiritual services and interfaith educational programs with creativity, relevance, dialogue, and humor. Support conservation and fish with NEW Florida specialty license plate Last Wednesday was PURIM, the Jewish version of Carnival DayThe holiday of spring fever when we the bask in raysOf light and hope, with songs of escaping the dark pastAnd moving along the path to light that will last.Our world today is filled with news hopeless and sadWe cannot protect our children in a world so badWeighted down with degradation and assaultSo much discussion is focused on who’s at fault.Purim tells of a narcissistic megalomaniac demonWho sought to blame and self-vaunt, his name was Haman.When Mordecai mourned Esther asked, “What can we do?”The answer was then as it is today, “It is up to you!”Esther asked for three days of prayer, then took a standTo the king, she said, “Save my People, this I demand.”His complacency shattered, he opened his mind and his earAnd began the holy task of pushing away darkness and fear.We thus learn that our darkness of night can be pierced by lightAs long as young Esthers stand and demand for what is right.The younger generation needs our embrace as they speak outFor sanity and conscience, security and freedom with no doubt.Today is Purim, with negative news and our hopes cut in halfWe remind ourselves we must take a breath and laugh.The Hamans of the world will ultimately fall and yield to rightInspiring sanity and conscience leading us to a world of light. The Anatomy of Fear Free webinar for job seekers on best interview answers, hosted by Goodwill June 11 InspirationBy Rabbi Rick Sherwin TAGSInspirationRabbi Rick Sherwin Previous articleThe story of Tigger, Fuzzy, Calypso, Apollo, Loki, Leia, Cascade and WinterNext articleThree trends to watch at the Oscars tonight Denise Connell RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR Please enter your comment! Save my name, email, and website in this browser for the next time I comment.last_img read more

Cam Clark shows up speedster Rieko Ioane with unbelievable chase

first_imgMonday May 7, 2018 Cam Clark shows up speedster Rieko Ioane with unbelievable chase The Blues held on for their third win of the season as they edged the Waratahs 24-21 in Sydney on Saturday, with Rieko Ioane getting on the board just six minutes in. The speedster looked set for a second try shortly afterwards but was hauled in by an incredible tackle from Cameron Clark. As the Waratahs built pressure at the other end, a quick intercept and offload from Augustine Pulu gave superstar All Black Ioane the chance to streak away downfield and put the visitors ahead 14-0.Waratahs winger Clark, son of commentator Greg Clark, wouldn’t allow that to happen though as he chased admirably and somehow pulled off one of the best try-saving tackles this year.The sprint and extended dive tripped up Ioane just meters short, and although he got up and crossed the try line, it was done illegally, as the tackle had been completed in the eyes of referee Jaco Peyper, who awarded the penalty to the Waratahs.As Peyper explained, Ioane’s legs had touched the ground while Clark was holding him, therefore meaning that he would have had to release the ball before getting up and continuing to play.“Tackle’s complete, you have to release the ball,” he said to Ioane, before explaining to unhappy scrumhalf Pulu: “Remember, as he holds on to him, they’re going to ground. Then he has to release it at some point.”It was a near thing, but as replays showed, the correct call and sharp refereeing to match the sensational effort from Australian Sevens flyer Clark.Despite the win, the Blues are still at the bottom of the New Zealand conference, while the Waratahs still top the Australian conference. The Lions still top of the South African conference.ADVERTISEMENT Posted By: rugbydump Share Send Thanks Sorry there has been an error See it to Believe it Related Articles 25 WEEKS AGO WATCH: Experts explain what actually happens… 26 WEEKS AGO WATCH: Leigh Halfpenny makes yet another… 26 WEEKS AGO Parisse alley-oop magic sets up brilliant… From the WebThis Video Will Soon Be Banned. Watch Before It’s DeletedSecrets RevealedUrologists Stunned: Forget the Blue Pill, This “Fixes” Your EDSmart Life ReportsYou Won’t Believe What the World’s Most Beautiful Girl Looks Like TodayNueeyGranny Stuns Doctors by Removing Her Wrinkles with This Inexpensive TipSmart Life ReportsIf You Have Ringing Ears Do This Immediately (Ends Tinnitus)Healthier Living10 Types of Women You Should Never MarryNueeyThe content you see here is paid for by the advertiser or content provider whose link you click on, and is recommended to you by Revcontent. As the leading platform for native advertising and content recommendation, Revcontent uses interest based targeting to select content that we think will be of particular interest to you. We encourage you to view your opt out options in Revcontent’s Privacy PolicyWant your content to appear on sites like this?Increase Your Engagement Now!Want to report this publisher’s content as misinformation?Submit a ReportGot it, thanks!Remove Content Link?Please choose a reason below:Fake NewsMisleadingNot InterestedOffensiveRepetitiveSubmitCancellast_img read more

Housing in Tres Cantos / R&AS

first_img 2012 Save this picture!© Liven Photography+ 23 Share Housing in Tres Cantos / R&ASSave this projectSaveHousing in Tres Cantos / R&AS Housing in Tres Cantos / R&AS Architects: R&AS Year Completion year of this architecture project Apartments CopyApartments•Tres Cantos, Spain ShareFacebookTwitterPinterestWhatsappMailOrhttps://www.archdaily.com/334539/housing-in-tres-cantos-ras Clipboard ArchDaily Photographs:  Liven PhotographyStructure:E.T. EstructurasServices:IntegralPromotor:FCC ConstrucciónArchitect In Charge:Ricardo Saldías BarrenecheDesign Team:Carlos Rubio Carvajal, Enrique Álvarez-SalaTechnical Architects:Vicente Arenas Benitez, Pedro Valiente Bravo, Javier Sáenz NeiraCity:Tres CantosCountry:SpainMore SpecsLess SpecsSave this picture!© Liven PhotographyRecommended ProductsEnclosures / Double Skin FacadesRodecaRound Facade at Omnisport Arena ApeldoornEnclosures / Double Skin FacadesIsland Exterior FabricatorsCurtain Wall Facade SystemsEnclosures / Double Skin FacadesAlucoilStructural Honeycomb Panels – LarcoreEnclosures / Double Skin FacadesFranken-SchotterFacade System –  LINEAText description provided by the architects. The project has 186 VPPB (official protection housing) of 2 or 3 bedrooms, 186 box rooms, 279 parking spaces, and all the necessary building systems for its correct functioning. Save this picture!© Liven PhotographyAbove ground level the building is solved like a unique, continuous and linear volume. Staggered in ground level as in the roof level, trying to adapt itself to the existing topography and development/urbanization and following the east-west axis which is the longest in the plot. Save this picture!© Liven PhotographyIts linear shape plus its position in the longitudinal axis allows a more rational occupation , releasing/freeing up space for gardens (or creating green spaces) and promenades of generous dimensions. The floors below ground level are situated in the projected footprint of the building extending towards the garden until they reach the necessary dimensions to accommodate all the box rooms and parking spaces. Save this picture!© Liven PhotographyThe horizontal lines are the tendency in the façade. This is highlighted with the black and white brick walls that predominate throughout the façade. In the north façade balconies stand out and in the south façade the extending terraces stand out. Save this picture!© Liven PhotographyAccess to the private urbanization is situated in the midpoint of the north limit plot, and through a lodge close to the future pedestrian crossing at Transversal Sur st. Circulation is defined by promenades that communicate every doorway and resolve the different levels/heights with steps or adapted ramps for the disabled. Save this picture!Floor PlanAll 186 dwellings are distributed throughout 6 doorways, all of them with direct access from the private urbanization. Inside each doorway there is one staircase and one elevator that connect the different levels (above and below ground). Each doorway is made up of 4 dwellings per floor, 2 of them orientated towards the north façade and 2 of them orientated towards the south façade.Save this picture!North ElevationProject gallerySee allShow lessCABII House / Nacho Carbó arquitectoSelected ProjectsFilms & Architecture: “North by Northwest”ArticlesProject locationAddress:Tres Cantos, Madrid, SpainLocation to be used only as a reference. It could indicate city/country but not exact address. Sharecenter_img Spain Year:  Projects Photographs ShareFacebookTwitterPinterestWhatsappMailOrhttps://www.archdaily.com/334539/housing-in-tres-cantos-ras Clipboard “COPY” “COPY” CopyAbout this officeR&ASOfficeFollowProductConcrete#TagsProjectsBuilt ProjectsSelected ProjectsResidential ArchitectureHousingApartmentsTres CantosSpainPublished on February 20, 2013Cite: “Housing in Tres Cantos / R&AS” [186 Viviendas en Tres Cantos / R&AS] 20 Feb 2013. ArchDaily. Accessed 11 Jun 2021. ISSN 0719-8884Browse the CatalogAluminium CompositesTechnowoodWood Siding in KSR Villa BodrumPlasticsMitrexSolar SidingMetal PanelsAurubisOxidized Copper: Nordic BrownEnclosures / Double Skin FacadesCupa PizarrasCupaclad® 101 Random in Les PalmiersUrban ApplicationsIsland Exterior FabricatorsPublic Safety Answering Center II Envelope SystemConcreteKrytonConcrete Hardening – Hard-CemSkylightsVELUX CommercialModular Skylights – Ridgelight 25-40°Porcelain StonewareGrespaniaPorcelain Tiles – Coverlam ImperialWindowspanoramah!®ah! Vertical SlidingFastenersSchöckConcrete Façade Fasteners – Isolink®CarpetsFabromont AGTextile Floor Covering – Arena®CoatingsFormicaLaminate – ColorCore®2More products »Save想阅读文章的中文版本吗?Tres Cantos住宅 / R&AS是否翻译成中文现有为你所在地区特制的网站?想浏览ArchDaily中国吗?Take me there »✖You’ve started following your first account!Did you know?You’ll now receive updates based on what you follow! Personalize your stream and start following your favorite authors, offices and users.Go to my streamlast_img read more

TCU fined, put on probation by NCAA for paying student-athletes for work they didn’t complete

first_img Previous articleBlanket Coverage Podcast – Episode 110 (West Coast Miracle, LJ running wild, Zags/Mavs looking good)Next articleBlanket Coverage Podcast – Episode 111 (NFL Week 16 Preview, Pre-Christmas CBB/NBA Preview, Picks) Colin Post RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR Colin Posthttps://www.tcu360.com/author/colin-post/ printTCU has been placed on probation and fined almost $50,000 by the NCAA for paying a group of student-athletes for work they did not complete, according to the Fort Worth Star Telegram.A Division I Committee on Infractions decision stated Friday that 33 TCU student athletes from football, men’s basketball, and women’s basketball were not clocking out after their shifts ended. They worked for TCU’s Physical Plant, changing light bulbs across campus. This excess payments totaled nearly $20,000 over a span of four years and over 20 of the athletes completed while ineligible, according to the NCAA. Along with the fine (officially $47,148), TCU will receive one year of probation. Former swimming coach Sam Busch will receive a one-year show-cause order, as the number of coaches on his staff and hours of his practices during this time exceeded limits.Athletic Director Jeremiah Donati released a statement on the situation, saying that the problem was “self-detected and self-reported.” He and Chancellor Victor Boschini are optimistic about the result of the situation and that the problem will not have a long-term effect on TCU Athletics.“I’m proud of TCU’s culture of compliance that led to these issues being identified, promptly disclosed, and corrected,” Boschini said.The school self-reported the violations to the NCAA in June of 2018. Taylor’s monster slam highlights big weekend for TCU Athletics First TCU spring game since 2018 gets fans primed for a highly-anticipated fall Twitter Colin Posthttps://www.tcu360.com/author/colin-post/ Despite series loss, TCU proved they belong against No. 8 Texas Tech Linkedin The student section in Amon G. Carter Stadium. (Heesoo Yang/Staff Photographer) Another series win lands TCU Baseball in the top 5, earns Sikes conference award + posts ReddIt Welcome TCU Class of 2025 Colin Post Facebook Colin Posthttps://www.tcu360.com/author/colin-post/ World Oceans Day shines spotlight on marine plastic pollution Colin Posthttps://www.tcu360.com/author/colin-post/ Linkedin ReddIt Facebook Twitter TCU places second in the National Student Advertising Competition, the highest in school history Colin Post is a Sports Broadcasting and Journalism double-major from Houston, Texas. Along with sports writing, Colin hopes to work in sports announcing after he graduates.last_img read more

Substantial increase in trading of illegal tobacco in Co. Donegal.

first_img Substantial increase in trading of illegal tobacco in Co. Donegal. Pinterest By admin – June 25, 2015 Man arrested on suspicion of drugs and criminal property offences in Derry 365 additional cases of Covid-19 in Republic Google+ WhatsApp Pinterest Previous articleGardai charging for events to be policed deemed unacceptableNext articleDonegal teenager’s family to sue Ministry of Defence admin Facebook Further drop in people receiving PUP in Donegal Google+center_img Homepage BannerNews RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR Main Evening News, Sport and Obituaries Tuesday May 25th WhatsApp 75 positive cases of Covid confirmed in North Twitter Facebook There has been a substantial increase in the trading of illegal tobacco in Co. Donegal.An investigation found that ‘illegal whites’ which are made entirely for the black market are widely available in towns across Donegal such as Letterkenny, the Twin Towns, Milford and Donegal Town.The investigation was commissioned by cigarette company, Philip Morris and was conducted by former Detective Superintendent Kevin Donahoe and associates in London.Speaking to Greg Hughes on today’s Shaun Doherty Show, the former detective said he believes criminal gangs are behind the operation:Audio Playerhttp://www.highlandradio.com/wp-content/uploads/2015/06/kevin1pm1.mp300:0000:0000:00Use Up/Down Arrow keys to increase or decrease volume. Twitter Gardai continue to investigate Kilmacrennan firelast_img read more

Period Of Service As Ad-hoc Judge Will Not Count For Seniority: SC Dismisses Review Petitions Filed By Judicial Officers [Read Order]

first_imgTop StoriesPeriod Of Service As Ad-hoc Judge Will Not Count For Seniority: SC Dismisses Review Petitions Filed By Judicial Officers [Read Order] LIVELAW NEWS NETWORK23 July 2020 5:08 AMShare This – xThe Supreme Court has dismissed the review petitions filed against its judgment which held that the period of service as an adhoc judge will not count for the seniority of District Judge.”All the submissions advanced in said Writ Petition and connected matters were dealt with in detail by this Court in its Judgment dated 29.04.2020. We have gone through the Review Petition and do not…Your free access to Live Law has expiredTo read the article, get a premium account.Your Subscription Supports Independent JournalismSubscription starts from ₹ 599+GST (For 6 Months)View PlansPremium account gives you:Unlimited access to Live Law Archives, Weekly/Monthly Digest, Exclusive Notifications, Comments.Reading experience of Ad Free Version, Petition Copies, Judgement/Order Copies.Subscribe NowAlready a subscriber?LoginThe Supreme Court has dismissed the review petitions filed against its judgment which held that the period of service as an adhoc judge will not count for the seniority of District Judge.”All the submissions advanced in said Writ Petition and connected matters were dealt with in detail by this Court in its Judgment dated 29.04.2020. We have gone through the Review Petition and do not find any error apparent on record to justify interference in the Review Jurisdiction. This Review Petition is dismissed “, said the bench comprising of Justices UU Lalit and Vineet Saran.In April this year, the Supreme Court had disposed of a batch of writ petitions including by Rajasthan Judicial Service Officers Association challenging the seniority list prepared by the Rajasthan High Court on March 15, 2019. They sought for reckoning their services as Additional District and Sessions Judges in Fast Track court for determining the seniority as District Judge.The court considered the issue whether the judicial officers promoted on ad-hoc basis as Additional District and Sessions Judges to man the Fast Track Courts in the State and who were substantively appointed to the Cadre of the District Judge, are entitled to seniority from the date of their initial ad-hoc promotion? After referring to various precedents on this aspect, the bench observed that the reckonable date has to be the date when substantive appointment is made and not from the date of the initial ad-hoc appointment or promotion. Click here to Read/Download OrderRead OrderSubscribe to LiveLaw, enjoy Ad free version and other unlimited features, just INR 599 Click here to Subscribe. All payment options available.loading….Next Storylast_img read more

Main Evening News, Sport and Obituaries Friday December 6th

first_img Pinterest Main Evening News, Sport and Obituaries Friday December 6th:Audio Playerhttp://www.highlandradio.com/wp-content/uploads/2019/12/06news.mp300:0000:0000:00Use Up/Down Arrow keys to increase or decrease volume. Previous articleFinn Harps announce that midfielder Gareth Harkin has re-signed for 2020Next articleSixth person arrested in connection with Strabane mortar device News Highland News, Sport and Obituaries on Monday May 24th RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR By News Highland – December 6, 2019 AudioHomepage BannerNewsPlayback Facebook WhatsApp Derry draw with Pats: Higgins & Thomson Reaction Google+ Google+center_img Twitter DL Debate – 24/05/21 Facebook Main Evening News, Sport and Obituaries Friday December 6th Journey home will be easier – Paul Hegarty WhatsApp Twitter FT Report: Derry City 2 St Pats 2 Pinterest Harps come back to win in Waterford last_img read more