Quebec zoo at heart of cruelty allegations ordered closed by workers safety

first_imgST-EDOUARD-DE-MASKINONGE, Que. — The Quebec workers’ safety board has ordered the closure a small zoo at the heart of an animal cruelty investigation and the removal of the animals that remain on site.A relocation of the animals had begun after the Montreal SPCA and its partners descended on the St-Edouard Zoo on May 21 and charged its owner with one count each of criminal animal neglect and criminal animal cruelty.Animal welfare groups had moved to seize over 100 wild and exotic animals including lions, tigers, wolves, deer and dozens of other species from the rural property east of Montreal.But a lawyer for zoo owner Normand Trahan filed a motion seeking a cancellation of the seizure warrants, which put the transfer on hold a few days later.Helene Bruneau, a spokeswoman for the workers’ safety board, says the new order comes after an inspector visited the St-Edouard Zoo on Saturday to investigate a complaint by the Montreal SPCA.The zoo hadn’t reopened since the raid, but the safety board inspection found the site wasn’t safe for the workers who have been caring for the animals.“On site, the inspector saw that the infrastructure did not let the workers provide care in a completely safe manner,” Bruneau said. “There was a risk of contact with the animals.”The criminal case against the Trahan returns to court in Trois-Rivieres, Que., on June 21.The Canadian Presslast_img read more

US challenges China EU and others at WTO over steel tariffs

first_imgWASHINGTON – The Trump administration on Monday brought cases against China, the European Union, Canada, Mexico and Turkey at the World Trade Organization for retaliating against American tariffs on imported steel and aluminum.The United States has imposed tariffs of 25 per cent on steel and 10 per cent on aluminum on the grounds that the imported metals pose a threat to U.S. national security. China, the EU, Canada, Mexico and Turkey have counterpunched with taxes on more than $24 billion worth of U.S. exports.U.S. Trade Rep. Robert Lighthizer said their retaliation violates the rules of the Geneva-based WTO, which mediates trade disputes.“Instead of working with us to address a common problem, some of our trading partners have elected to respond with retaliatory tariffs designed to punish American workers, farmers and companies,” Lighthizer said.If the WTO agrees that the retaliatory duties violate its rules, it would assess the damage and calculate the tariffs that the United States would be entitled to impose in response — retaliation for the retaliation. But WTO proceedings can drag on for years.In taxing imported steel and aluminum from some countries in March and others in June, President Donald Trump deployed a little-used weapon in American trade policy: Under the Trade Expansion Act of 1962, presidents are empowered to impose unlimited tariffs on imports that the Commerce Department asserts are threats to America’s national security.The WTO gives countries broad leeway to determine national security interests. But there was long an unwritten agreement that WTO member countries would use the national-security justification only very sparingly to avoid abuses.Trump’s steel and aluminum tariffs broke that taboo. Now the Commerce Department is pursuing another, bigger national-security case against auto imports. Hearings on the proposed auto tariffs are set for Thursday and Friday in Washington.Separately, Trump is engaged in a trade war with China over the aggressive tactics Beijing has used to challenge U.S. technological dominance. According to the Trump administration, these include outright cybertheft and forcing U.S. companies to hand over trade secrets in exchange for access to the Chinese market.Last week, the administration announced 10 per cent tariffs on $200 billion worth of Chinese goods, which won’t take effect until at least September. On Monday, China said that it filed a WTO challenge against those proposed U.S. tariffs.___This story has been corrected to read that the Trump administration brought the cases at the WTO on Monday, not Tuesday.last_img read more

UN war crimes tribunal for Balkans grants temporary release to three men

The appeals chamber of the International Criminal Tribunal for the former Yugoslavia (ICTY), sitting in The Hague, yesterday ordered that Berislav Pušić be released from its custody, starting from the first feasible date and concluding on 2 May.The reasons for the temporary release of Mr. Pušić, whose original request was granted by the ICTY in February but then stayed following a prosecution appeal, will be detailed later, the tribunal said.Mr. Pušić and five other men – all senior figures in the Bosnian Croat wartime entity known as Herceg-Bosna – are currently jointly on trial in what is known as the ‘Prlic and others’ case, charged with committing war crimes in 1992 and 1993 against Bosnian Muslims and other non-Croats in south-western and central Bosnia and Herzegovina.The many charges include murder rape, unlawful deportation, imprisonment, cruel treatment, unlawful labour, the wanton destruction of cities, towns and villages, and persecutions on political, racial or religious grounds.Meanwhile, Vladimir Lazarević, a former high-ranking official in the Yugoslav Army during the war in Kosovo in 1999, was today granted provisional release on humanitarian grounds from 25 April to 1 May. He will be in Serbia for the duration of the period under strictly controlled conditions, including 24-hour surveillance.Mr. Lazarević and five others are on trial for an alleged campaign of terror and violence directed against Kosovo Albanians and other non-Serbs living in Kosovo in 1999, with the charges including murder, persecution, deportation and forcible transfer of civilians.Also today, the ICTY appeals chamber granted provisional release to Pavle Strugar, who has filed an appeal against his conviction for attacks on civilians and the destruction or wilful damage of the Old Town of the historic city of Dubrovnik during the war. He is to be released no later than 17 April for a period of no more than six days.Mr. Strugar, a former commander in the Yugoslav Army, is currently serving an eight-year jail term for his role in the military campaign against Dubrovnik. But both he and prosecutors have appealed, and a hearing is scheduled for 23 April. 15 April 2008The United Nations war crimes tribunal set up to deal with the worst crimes committed during the Balkan conflicts of the 1990s has granted temporary provisional release to three men either facing trial or mounting an appeal in separate cases. read more

Sagala assures will push for Animal Welfare Bill

Vets had made attempts to save the life of the dog which suffered extensive burn injuries but the animal had died. Animal rights activists said that the Labrador named Charlie was burnt alive in Negombo by trespassers on a private property this week. Minister of Ports and Shipping Sagala Ratnayake assured he will push for the Animal Welfare Bill following an incident in Negombo where a dog was set on fire.Ratnayake condemned the crime and supported calls for justice for the animal which died from the burn injuries it suffered. “I strongly condemn the despicable crime committed on #Charlie. As a lawmaker, I will do everything in my power to enact the Animal Welfare Bill to replace current 1907 law. I urge all MPs to support this and do justice to #Charlie who paid the ultimate price for human cruelty,” Ratnayake tweeted.He also said that he supports a protest to be staged opposite Temple Trees tomorrow (Saturday) demanding justice for the dog. (Colombo Gazette) read more

UN aid officials urge Security Council to push for greater humanitarian access

Children of Aleppo, Syria, carry home hot meals that the World Food Programme (WFP) helps provide to displaced families. Photo: WFP Mr. O’Brien also voiced deep concerns about reports of stockpiled aid in eastern Aleppo since the city’s evacuation, which OCHA is looking into. Such reports highlight the importance of unhindered aid not only for delivery but for monitoring and distribution of aid.The food situation, in particular, is extremely worrying said Amir Mahmoud Abdulla, Deputy Executive Director of the UN World Food Programme (WFP).He said some seven million people in Syria are now food insecure and an additional two million are at risk. Food production has hit an all-time now, he said, as widespread insecurity hampers access to land and supplies, fuel is in short supply, and infrastructure is often damaged.“Four in five Syrians now live in poverty with almost 80 per cent of households across the country struggle to cope with food shortages,” said Mr. Abdulla.If nothing changes, Syria could become “a country of subsistence farmers with most of its commercial agriculture base eroded.”Both UN aid officials also used today’s briefing to again call for a political solution to the crisis, underscoring the importance of the 8 February talks in Geneva to be held under UN auspices, and the UN conference with the European Union in the beginning of April.“After a chronicle of missed opportunities, this is the time for the various parties to come together and bring an end to this horrendous chapter in Syria’s history,” Mr. O’Brien said.Speaking by teleconference from Geneva, Peter Salama, Executive Director of the World Health Organization (WHO) Emergencies Programme, said that war has taken a serious toll on civilians and the health workers, hospitals and clinics serving them. Until recent security developments, 30,000 people had sustained war-related injuries every month, he recalled.“The war has gutted the health system,” with more than 100 attacks launched against health centres in 2016 alone, he said, adding that it has led to acute shortages and blocked access to services. Half of all Syrian children were not receiving the required vaccinations and more than 300,000 pregnant women lacked the care they need. Underscoring the importance of the safety of those providing such services, he said WHO is working to ensure access to besieged and hard-to-reach areas, and an end to attacks on health workers, with perpetrators being held accountable. Moving forward, Syria’s health system must be rebuilt, with strong support from the international community, he emphasized. “We continue to be blocked at every turn, by lack of approvals at central and local levels, disagreements on access routes, and by the violation of agreed procedures at checkpoints by parties to the conflict,” UN Emergency Relief Coordinator Stephen O’Brien told the Council in a briefing alongside senior officials from the World Food Programme and the World Health Organization. He noted that “if one brave aid worker drives through the checkpoint without the facilitation letter and the command transmitted down the line” the guard or a sniper shoots.“The fault is not at the door of the UN or the [non-governmental organizations] – it is the Syrian Government and the governors,” Mr. O’Brien said. “We need to be allowed to pass – not as a favour but as a right – and safely.”In addition to millions of people living in hard-to-reach areas, an estimated 644,000 people live in 13 areas under siege in the country, according to the UN Office for the Coordination of Humanitarian Affairs (OCHA) which Mr. O’Brien heads.While the figure is down from last year, “it should not be mistaken for progress,” the senior UN official stressed. He added that groups use sieges as weapons of war, which “does nothing other than to punish civilians, who already bear the brunt of this terrible conflict.” read more

Famine can be a war crime and should be prosecuted says independent

“If the famine comes from deliberate action of the State or other players using food as a weapon of war, it is an international crime,” the UN Special Rapporteur on the right to food, Hilal Elver, told journalists in New York. The expert spoke to the media after presenting her report to the General Assembly committee dealing with social, humanitarian and cultural issues, also known as the Third Committee, where she said an estimated 70 million people in 45 countries need emergency food aid. Those countries include Nigeria, Somalia, South Sudan, Syria and Yemen, where around 20 million people are hungry or face starvation as a result of man-made conflict. States and other parties involved in conflicts, Ms. Elver said in a press release, need to recognize their own duty to act, and above all, avoid using hunger as a weapon of war. The right to food is an unconditional human right and legal entitlement for all people, not a discretionary option, she added. “It is crucial that the international community understands that it is an international crime to intentionally block access to food, food aid, and to destroy production of food.” She noted that the most serious cases of man-made famine could be referred to the International Criminal Court (ICC), but said in the press conference that this has never been done. The independent expert urged governments to focus on peace processes and long-term policies that break the cycle of recurring famines. UN Special Rapporteurs and independent experts are appointed by the Geneva-based Human Rights Council to examine and report back on a specific human rights theme or a country situation. The positions are honorary and the experts are not UN staff, nor are they paid for their work. UN Special Rapporteurs are in New York this week to present their reports to the General Assembly. Check back to for highlights throughout the week. read more

Ohio State mens basketball hoping for consistent toughness vs Illinois

OSU sophomore forward Keita Bates-Diop (33) during a game against Rutgers on Jan. 13 at the Schottenstein Center. Credit: Samantha Hollingshead | Photo EditorSitting at the podium in the bowels of the Schottenstein Center addressing the media Wednesday afternoon, Thad Matta pretended to flip a coin. The Ohio State men’s basketball coach looked upward, watching the imaginary disk rotate, before acting as if he caught it in the palm of his right hand.Completing the action, Matta slapped his right hand onto the backside of his left one, as he then showed the media what the result of the phantom flip was. He grinned. “That’s what it is sometimes,” he said. What spurred Matta to put on the routine was a question about the toughness of his youthful Buckeyes. His response showed just how hit-or-miss his team’s performances have been this season. The effort is there one night then gone the next, with seemingly no rhyme or reason, as if it’s up to chance — like flipping a coin.“That’s got to be where we get that constant,” Matta said of his team’s toughness. “I think we’re making strides in that regard. What I’m trying to avoid the best I can is any setbacks. That’s something that continues to be preached.” Likely prompted by a shift in the starting lineup, the Buckeyes’ toughness was visible Monday night in their 66-46 victory over Penn State. Freshmen A.J. Harris and Daniel Giddens cracked the starting lineup and helped provide OSU (13-8, 5-3) with the edge in the 20-point win. The question now, like it has been all season long, is which team will show up in the next game, which is scheduled to be Thursday night on the road against Illinois (10-10, 2-5).  Will the starting five once again contain Harris and Giddens, meaning freshman guard JaQuan Lyle and redshirt sophomore center Trevor Thompson will come off the bench for the second consecutive night? “It could,” Matta said. “I just want to see guys fight.” That fight he is looking for in his players comes not only during live action but in practice, too. Matta said Harris and Giddens looked “noticeably different” leading up to the Penn State game, which explains the variation in the starting lineup. At the time of Matta speaking to the media, practice had yet to take place for the day, but the coach said he thinks Harris and Giddens understand how important it is for “what they do.” Giddens, who missed practice Tuesday because of illness, insisted that he doesn’t know what the starting lineup will look like against the Fighting Illini. “He just wants five guys to be prepared to go on the floor,” Giddens said. “Consistency has been an issue.” Although still searching for it on a more regular basis, sophomore forward Keita Bates-Diop, who had a team-high 22 points against the Nittany Lions, said he felt that the team displayed a performance consistent both offensively and defensively on Monday. Matta agreed, saying that what transpired on the floor was just what he hoped for when he made the move to change the lineups. “That’s what I’m after,” he said. “Give me the constant, in terms of the effort, the toughness we need, both physically and mentally.” As for the result of the pretend coin flip, was it heads or tails? Will the toughness Matta has been searching for — and maybe found with the lineup switch — be there once the ball goes up? “I’ll tell you tomorrow at 9 p.m.,” he said, laughing. “Or 9:02 p.m.” A glimpse at Illinois The Fighting Illini have dropped five of their last seven games, but they head into Thursday’s matchup with a five-point win over Minnesota fresh in their minds. In that game on Saturday in Minneapolis, Illinois got a 28-point performance from junior guard Malcolm Hill to help carry his team to the victory. It was the 10th time this season that Hill led his team in scoring. Overall, he averages a team-leading 18.3 points per contest. The 6-foot-6 guard has good size for a backcourt player, and the Buckeyes know that he can fill it up despite holding him to 4-of-13 shooting and 14 points when the two teams met on Jan. 3. Along with Hill, fellow junior guard Kendrick Nunn has been excelling since returning from an early-season injury to provide coach John Groce with a formidable backcourt duo. The Chicago native averages just over 17 points a game on 45 percent shooting, while also scooping up 5.4 rebounds per contest. Matta acknowledged the recent play of the duo, describing its performance as “high-level.” Building off the strength of these two guards, the Fighting Illini have a tendency to play small, sometimes using four backcourt players at the same time. Typically, this could be a wrinkle in the gameplan for a team that has effective post players, like OSU, but Giddens said he sees “no problems” for the Buckeyes. “As long as we come in focused and ready to go, we’ll be fine,” he said. Up next After Thursday’s game, OSU will return to Columbus to prepare for its shot to avenge a 35-point loss to Maryland earlier in the month. The Buckeyes and the eighth-ranked Terrapins are scheduled to hit the hardwood Sunday. Tipoff is set for 1 p.m. at the Schottenstein Center. read more

Civmec readies for first shutdown maintenance campaign at Roy Hill iron ore

first_imgAustralia-based Civmec Ltd’s maintenance team is about to mobilise to Roy Hill Holdings’ iron ore operations in the Pilbara of Western Australia as it commences the first shutdown campaign of its long-term services contract with the company.In July, Civmec was awarded a maintenance contract with Roy Hill and the company is now “working collaboratively on planning, drawing experienced personnel from its extensive resource pool to ensure this first phase of a long maintenance campaign is delivered seamlessly”, it said.Civmec said the outcomes of this first phase of work, due to start this month, will dictate the client’s approach to ongoing maintenance.The contract includes providing mechanical, scaffolding, electrical, conveyor and shutdown management services, according to the company.Civmec said this contract, and others recently secured with the likes of Alcoa, Rio Tinto and Fortescue Metals Group, was the direct result of investing in dedicated maintenance facilities nationally, together with bolstering its maintenance management team capability, training and recruiting.Patrick Tallon, Civmec’s CEO, said: “We see the commitment towards the continual growth of a maintenance division as a very strategic move to support the significant requirement to maintain the many new plants that have recently been constructed in the minerals and metals and oil and gas sectors across Australia.”Civmec has traditionally been thought of as a multi-disciplinary heavy engineering construction company.Roy Hill is a 55 Mt/y iron ore mining, rail and port operation in Western Australia’s Pilbara region. Civmec previously carried out four contracts as part of the build, included heavy engineering and structural, mechanical, piping and electrical instrumentation packages.last_img read more

San Diego soldier dies in noncombat incident in Kosovo

first_img Updated: 9:48 PM SAN MARCOS (KUSI) – A soldier from the San Diego area died as a result of a “non-combat related” incident in Kosovo, the Department of Defense said Friday.U.S. Army Staff Sgt. Conrad Robinson died Thursday at Camp Bondsteel, Kosovo, according to a Defense Department statement. He was deployed as part of Operation Joint Guardian, a peacekeeping force in Kosovo.Robinson, 36, was a graduate of San Marcos High School, according to his Facebook profile.He was assigned to the 155th Medical Detachment, 261st Medical Battalion, 44th Medical Brigade, out of Fort Bragg, North Carolina.Officials offered no further details on the nature of the incident that led to Robinson’s death, other than to say it was under investigation. KUSI Newsroom, San Diego soldier dies in non-combat incident in Kosovo Categories: Local San Diego News FacebookTwittercenter_img Posted: May 26, 2018 KUSI Newsroom May 26, 2018last_img read more

New Legislation Aims To Reduce Child Abuse And Neglect

first_imgIn a letter from Governor Walker he stated that the bill recognizes the need to provide training to all persons required to report child abuse and neglect. Facebook0TwitterEmailPrintFriendly分享Governor Bill Walker has introduced legislation that aims to work towards preventing child abuse and establishes stricter requirements for mandatory reporters. ‘The term ‘child abuse and neglect’ means, at a minimum, any recent act or failure to act on the part of a parent or caretaker, which results in death, serious physical or emotional harm, sexual abuse or exploitation, or an act or failure to act which presents an imminent risk of serious harm. Governor Walker: “The issue of child abuse and neglect is difficult to solve, but it is our responsibility to continue to do all we can to protect our children and build a Safer Alaska.” Story as aired: Audio PlayerJennifer-on-child-abuse-bill.mp3VmJennifer-on-child-abuse-bill.mp300:00RPdcenter_img The current state statute only requires State and School district employees receive mandatory reporter training, the bill seeks to require all mandatory reporters complete the training through the Department of Health and Social Services. The bill introduced by Governor Walker on Thursday, February 1,  seeks to address child abuse and neglect, according to Walker the bill takes a number of important actions. Expanding the requirement of mandatory reporter training to all mandatory reporters, not just those who are state and school district employeesExpanding training requirements for parents and teachers relating to sexual abuse of a minor to include identification of grooming behaviorsIncentivizing school districts to provide information on employees with substantiated allegations of sexual abuse or misconduct towards a childRenaming a portion of Alaska Statutes addressing training for parents and teachers on teen dating violence and healthy relationships “Bree’s Law”last_img read more

Wilmington Cultural Council Has 5K In Grants Available To Wilmington Organizations  Schools

first_imgWILMINGTON, MA — The Wilmington Cultural Council has set an October 15, 2019 deadline for organizations, schools and individuals to apply for grants that support cultural activities in the community.According to Council Co-Chair Jean Chang, these grants can support a variety of artistic projects and activities in Wilmington — including exhibits, festivals, field trips, short-term artist residencies or performances in schools, workshops and lectures. Proposals must fall in at least one of the following areas — arts, humanities or science.The Wilmington Cultural Council is part of a network of 329 Local Cultural Councils serving all 351 cities and towns in the Commonwealth. The LCC Program is the largest grassroots cultural funding network in the nation, supporting thousands of community-based projects in the arts, sciences and humanities every year. The state legislature provides an annual appropriation to the Massachusetts Cultural Council, a state agency, which then allocates funds to each community.This year, the Wilmington Cultural Council will distribute approximately $5,000 in grants. Previously funded projects include Museum passes, lectures, painting workshops, and musical performances and plays for seniors and disabled.The application process must be done completely online.  The application form and additional information can be found HERE.Have a question? Contact Jean Chang of the Wilmington Cultural Council at jeanachang[at] Wilmington Apple on Facebook. Follow Wilmington Apple on Twitter. Follow Wilmington Apple on Instagram. Subscribe to Wilmington Apple’s daily email newsletter HERE. Got a comment, question, photo, press release, or news tip? Email this:TwitterFacebookLike this:Like Loading… RelatedWilmington Cultural Council Has $4,900 In Grants Available To Wilmington Organizations & SchoolsIn “Community”Wilmington Cultural Council Has $4,900 In Grants Available To Wilmington Organizations & SchoolsIn “Community”Wilmington Cultural Council Has $5,000 In Grants Available To Wilmington Organizations & SchoolsIn “Community”last_img read more

Sensex Closes Lower on FIIs Selling Pressure WPI Inflation Rates Ease to

first_imgCompucom Software LtdCMPU11.38-1.55-11.99 Sudal Industries LtdSDAL19.95+2.90+17.01 Vikas Granites LtdVIKS15.85+2.64+19.98 Top losers from BSE:NameNameSymbolSymbolLast traded in RupeesLast traded in RupeesChange in rupeesChange in rupeesChange in %Change in %NameAce Edutrend LtdSymbolACELLast traded in Rupees35.25Change in rupees-8.80Change in %-19.98NameCompucom Software LtdSymbolCMPULast traded in Rupees11.38Change in rupees-1.55Change in %-11.99NameKallam Spinning Mills LtdSymbolKALSLast traded in Rupees54.65Change in rupees-6.60Change in %-10.78NameSanofi India LtdSymbolSANOLast traded in Rupees2900Change in rupees-330Change in %-10.22NameR R Financial ConsultantsSymbolRRFCLast traded in Rupees11.34Change in rupees-1.26Change in %-10 Advani Hotels and resorts IndiaADHO51.60+8.60+20 Mobile Telecommunications LtdMOBI3.35+0.45+15.52 Ace Edutrend LtdACEL35.25-8.80-19.98 NameSymbolLast traded in RupeesChange in rupeesChange in % Kallam Spinning Mills LtdKALS54.65-6.60-10.78 Sanofi India LtdSANO2900-330-10.22 BSE Sensex closed lower on Monday, after falling for previous four sessions as overseas investors turned sellers. The Sensex closed 17.37 points or 0.07 percent lower at 25006.98 points, whereas the Nifty ended 0.07 percent lower after falling 5.45 points at 7454.15 points.Foreign investors sold shares worth Rs. 7.23 billion ($120.6 million) on Friday, after purchasing $1.6 billion worth stocks for six sessions.According to analysts, Narendra Modi’s budget lacked enough details about how to tackle fiscal deficit rates.”The budget euphoria is over. And we have seen a meaningful correction, which is giving an opportunity to add quality stocks to the portfolio. There could be some minor corrections, but the undercurrent is still positive,” Reuters quoted Deven Choksey, managing Director, KR Choksey Securities.On the other hand, the rupee weakened by 17 paise at 60.10 per dollar versus its previous close of 59.93 a dollar on Friday, due to demand for dollars from oil marketing companies and concerns for wholesale price inflation that was found above expectations.After the BJP-led government curbed farm exports, India’s wholesale price inflation eased to a four-month low in June at 5.43 percent.”We continue to remain cautious on the (inflation) trajectory given the scanty rainfalls witnessed across different parts of the country,” Reuters quoted Upasna Bhardwaj, an economist at ING Vysya Bank in Mumbai.”At the same time, pick-up in demand is further likely to keep the core prices under pressure leaving no room for RBI to ease monetary policy at least through this year.”RBI Governor had raised interest rates three times since taking charge in September 2013. In the policy meeting last month, interest rate was fixed at eight percent.Indian Stock IndicesAmong 12 indices, 50 percent surged while the rest plunged. Apart from Sensex and Nifty that closed lower on Monday, BSE IT, FMCG, Realty and healthcare stocks also ended lower by 119.11 points, 27.45 points, 14.87 points and 61.99 points.Moreover, among Blue chips, Hindustan Unilever lost 2.94 percent, ICICI Bank fell 0.91 percent lower and Bharti Airtel ended one percent down. Other losers were Infosys, Sun Pharmaceuticals Limited and Titan.While metal stocks were among the gainers, Hindalco, Tata Steel and JSW Steel ended higher by 3.99 percent, 2.3 percent and 1.02 percent.Top gainers from BSE:NameNameSymbolSymbolLast traded in RupeesLast traded in RupeesChange in rupeesChange in rupeesChange in %Change in %NameAdvani Hotels and resorts IndiaSymbolADHOLast traded in Rupees51.60Change in rupees+8.60Change in %+20NameVikas Granites LtdSymbolVIKSLast traded in Rupees15.85Change in rupees+2.64Change in %+19.98NameSudal Industries LtdSymbolSDALLast traded in Rupees19.95Change in rupees+2.90Change in %+17.01NameMobile Telecommunications LtdSymbolMOBILast traded in Rupees3.35Change in rupees+0.45Change in %+15.52NameMeuse kara & Sungrace MafatlalSymbolMEUSLast traded in Rupees11Change in rupees+1.37Change in %+14.23 NameSymbolLast traded in RupeesChange in rupeesChange in % R R Financial ConsultantsRRFC11.34-1.26-10 Meuse kara & Sungrace MafatlalMEUS11+1.37+14.23 On the other hand, the top gainers from NSE were Advani Hotels and Resorts, JK Tyre & Industries, Delta Corp, IVP Limited and Raj Rayon Industries, whereas the top losers were Birla Cotsyn India, Antarctica Ltd, VKS Projects, Compucom Software and Pan India Corporation Limited.last_img read more

Nach Baliye 9 Madhurima reacts to Govindas shocking statement on her and

first_imgMadhurima Tuli, Vishal Singh; Govinda with Raveena Tandon in Nach Baliye 9instagramSenior actor Govinda and his wife Sunita recently graced an episode of Nach Baliye 9. While the episode will be aired soon, a sneak peak was shared by the channel Star Plus where Govinda made a rather shocking statement on ex-couple Madhurima Tuli and Vishal Aditya Singh’s relationship.As soon as the short clip was shared online, fans of the couple started posting hate comments to the Raja Babu star.And now, Madhurima has reacted to Govinda’s comment. Surprisingly, she had a different take on his comment. “I think Govinda ji didn’t comment on us, he just gave a statement that he doesn’t like those kind of people jo 36 jagah muh maarte hain. And if someone has to understand, that person will understand,” she told SpotboyE.Well, it could be that Govinda’s statement in the promo was edited in a manner so as to create a drama and hype around that particular upcoming episode. One needs to watch the episode to know the truth.For those who came in late, in the promo, judge Ahmed Khan is seen comparing Madhurima and Vishal’s relationship to that of Kabir Singh. However, it was Govinda’s comment that left everyone shocked including the contestants. The senior actor said that he differs with Ahmed’s statement and went on to add that people shouldn’t be forced to stay in a relationship. Talking about infidelity, he said that being in a relationship with multiple partners and calling it love is not love for him and that he hates such people.There is no second thought that Madhurima and Vishal have been the most talked about ex-couple on Nach Baliye 9. Their animosity has been visible from the premiere episode itself. In the opening episode, Vishal used harsh words for his former ladylove in front of producer Salman Khan, who sternly told him to be respectful towards Madhurima on the show.And in the latest episode, they had a major showdown when Madhurima had revealed that Vishal had told her that he would slap her and she reciprocated by saying that she would slap him twice. Nach Baliye 9 couple – Madhurima Tuli and Vishal Aditya Singhinstagramlast_img read more

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first_img Catalyst PT image courtesy of C-RAD Following radiation, the bone marrow shows nearly complete loss of blood cells in mice (left). Mice treated with the PTP-sigma inhibitor displayed rapid recovery of blood cells (purple, right). Credit: UCLA Broad Stem Cell Research Center/Nature Communications Related Content News | Radiation Therapy | August 15, 2019 First Patient Enrolled in World’s Largest Brain Cancer Clinical Trial Henry Ford Cancer Institute is first-in-the-world to enroll a glioblastoma patient in the GBM AGILE Trial (Adaptive… read more Feature | August 05, 2019 | Dave Fornell, Editor Most Popular Radiology and Radiotherapy Topics in July 2019 August 5, 2019 — Here is the list of the most popular content on the Imaging Technology New (ITN) magazine website fr read more News | Radiation Oncology | July 31, 2019 Laura Dawson, M.D., FASTRO, Chosen as ASTRO President-elect The members of the American Society for Radiation Oncology (ASTRO) elected four new officers to ASTRO’s Board of… read more The top piece of content in July was a video interview explaining how Princess Margaret Cancer Center is using machine learning to create automated treatment plans. This was a hot topic at the American Association of Physicists in Medicine (AAPM) 2019 meeting in July.  News | Radiation Therapy | August 02, 2019 Varian Showcases Cancer Care Systems and Software at AAPM 2019 Varian showcased systems and software from its cancer care portfolio, including the Identify Guidance System, at the… read more News | Brachytherapy Systems | August 14, 2019 Efficacy of Isoray’s Cesium Blu Showcased in Recent Studies August 14, 2019 — Isoray announced a trio of studies recently reported at scientific meetings and published in medica read more The MD Anderson Proton Therapy Center expansion is expected to be completed in 2023. Rendering courtesy of Stantec. Technology | October 31, 2012 IBA Launches Visicoil Twin-Line for Safer, Faster Fiducial Marker Placement News | Proton Therapy | August 06, 2019 IBA Signs Contract to Install Proton Therapy Center in Kansas IBA (Ion Beam Applications S.A.) recently signed a contract and received the first payment for a Proteus One solution… read more News | Proton Therapy | August 08, 2019 MD Anderson to Expand Proton Therapy Center The University of Texas MD Anderson Cancer Center unveiled plans to expand its Proton Therapy Center during a… read more News | Patient Positioning Radiation Therapy | August 07, 2019 Qfix kVue One Proton Couch Top Validated by Mevion Medical Systems Qfix and Mevion Medical Systems announced that a special version of the kVue One Proton couch top is now both validated… read more News | Patient Positioning Radiation Therapy | August 15, 2019 Mevion and C-RAD Release Integration for Improved Proton Therapy Treatment Quality Mevion Medical Systems and C-RAD announced the integration between the C-RAD Catalyst PT and the Mevion S250i proton… read more IBA (Ion Beam Applications S.A.) launched the new Visicoil Twin-Line fiducial marker at the annual meeting of the 2012 American Society for Radiation Oncology (ASTRO). This innovative new solution includes two Visicoil markers separated by a bioresorbable spacer. It offers all the clinically proven benefits of VISICOIL but “automatically” aids the physician to place both markers with a consistent 2 cm “Center to Center” distance with a single implantation needle.It offers clinical benefits associated with fewer and smaller needles; less bleeding and edema along with improved patient comfort. IBA’s patented Visicoil linear fiducial markers are an important component in the effort to increase targeting accuracy in radiation therapy applications such as IGRT, IMRT, CRT, PT and SBRT.For more information, visit FacebookTwitterLinkedInPrint分享 News | Radiation Therapy | August 16, 2019 Drug Accelerates Blood System’s Recovery After Radiation, Chemotherapy A drug developed by UCLA physician-scientists and chemists speeds up the regeneration of mouse and human blood stem… read more last_img read more

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first_img Technology | Radiation Dose Management | April 04, 2019 Omega Medical Imaging Launches AI-enabled FluoroShield for Radiation Reduction The U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) granted Omega Medical Imaging 510(k) clearance to offer their artificial… read more Image courtesy of GE Healthcare News | Advanced Visualization | February 25, 2019 Philips and Microsoft Showcase Augmented Reality for Image-Guided Minimally Invasive Therapies Philips will unveil a new mixed reality concept developed together with Microsoft that the company says is designed for… read more November 26, 2013 — Ziehm Imaging, a developer, manufacturer and supplier of mobile C-arms, will showcase the first motorized mobile C-arm for use in hybrid ORs at the Radiological Society of North America Annual Meeting (RSNA 2013) in Chicago.  360 Photos | Angiography | May 17, 2019 360 View Inside a Cath/EP Lab at Baylor Heart Hospital This is a view inside one of the 11 cath labs at … read more Technology | Angiography | March 01, 2019 iSchemaView Launches RAPID Angio iSchemaView announced the release of RAPID Angio, a complete neuroimaging solution for the angiography suite that… read more Technology | Radiation Dose Management | May 23, 2019 ControlRad Announces FDA Clearance and Launch of ControlRad Trace ControlRad Inc. announced that the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) granted 510(k) clearance for its ControlRad… read more News | CT Angiography (CTA) | July 11, 2019 Mednax National Cardiac Centers of Excellence Program Highlighted at SCCT 2019 Mednax Inc. and Mednax Radiology Solutions announced that Chief Medical Officer Ricardo C. Cury, M.D., FSCCT, will… read more Related Content Feature | Mobile C-Arms | July 01, 2019 | By Paramjit “Romi” Chopra, M.D. Mobile C-arm Technology Helps Build Efficiency A mobile C-arm is a medical imaging read more center_img The Mobile C-arms offer a flexible, reliable and cost-effective solution for clinics with small ORs or budgetary constraints.  Technology | Interventional Radiology | June 24, 2019 Mentice and Siemens Healthineers Integrate VIST Virtual Patient With Artis Icono Angiography System Siemens Healthineers and Mentice AB announced the collaboration to fully integrate Mentice’s VIST Virtual Patient into… read more News | CT Angiography (CTA) | July 24, 2019 WVU Medicine Installs First Alphenix 4D CT in the U.S. The West Virginia University (WVU) Heart and Vascular Institute is the first hospital in the country to acquire the… read more Technology | November 26, 2013 Ziehm Imaging to Display First Motorized Mobile C-Arm for Use in Hybrid ORs at RSNA 2013 News | Computed Tomography (CT) | March 04, 2019 Aidoc Announces CE Mark for AI-based Pulmonary Embolism Workflow Tool Artificial intelligence (AI) radiology solution provider Aidoc announced the commercial release of its CE-marked… read more For more information:, FacebookTwitterLinkedInPrint分享 Philips and Microsoft have partnered to develop an augmented reality system to help imporve workflow and procedural navigation in the cath lab. Physicians wearing visors can view and interact with true 3-D holograms above the patient on the table and manipulate the image with voice and hand motion commands to avoid breaking the sterile field.  The Ziehm Vision RFD Hybrid Edition C-arm is tailored to hybrid OR requirements. It is fully motorized in four axes and features an intuitive joystick operation, distance control and maximum image quality with minimal dose levels. It also features a 20 by 20 cm flat-panel detector.last_img read more

Study Average Women Can Start Biennial Mammography at 50

first_img Images of regions of interest (colored lines) in the white matter skeleton representation. Data from left and right anterior thalamic radiation (ATR) were averaged. Image courtesy of C. Bouziane et al. News | PACS | August 09, 2019 Lake Medical Imaging Selects Infinitt for Multi-site RIS/PACS Infinitt North America will be implementing Infinitt RIS (radiology information system)/PACS (picture archiving and… read more News | Cardiovascular Ultrasound | August 07, 2019 Contrast Use in First Transthoracic Echocardiogram for Heart Failure Reduces Repeat Testing Heart failure is the fourth most common cause for all admission to U.S. hospitals, and it is the most common reason for… read more Image courtesy of Imago Systems News | Mammography | August 14, 2019 Imago Systems Announces Collaboration With Mayo Clinic for Breast Imaging Image visualization company Imago Systems announced it has signed a know-how license with Mayo Clinic. The multi-year… read more News | Artificial Intelligence | August 13, 2019 Artificial Intelligence Could Yield More Accurate Breast Cancer Diagnoses University of California Los Angeles (UCLA) researchers have developed an artificial intelligence (AI) system that… read more News | Brachytherapy Systems | August 14, 2019 Efficacy of Isoray’s Cesium Blu Showcased in Recent Studies August 14, 2019 — Isoray announced a trio of studies recently reported at scientific meetings and published in medica read more News | CT Angiography (CTA) | August 06, 2019 Artificial Intelligence Improves Heart Attack Risk Assessment When used with a common heart scan, machine learning, a type of artificial intelligence (AI), does better than… read more News | Radiation Therapy | August 15, 2019 First Patient Enrolled in World’s Largest Brain Cancer Clinical Trial Henry Ford Cancer Institute is first-in-the-world to enroll a glioblastoma patient in the GBM AGILE Trial (Adaptive… read more News | Neuro Imaging | August 16, 2019 ADHD Medication May Affect Brain Development in Children A drug used to treat attention-deficit/hyperactivity disorder (ADHD) appears to affect development of the brain’s… read more Related Content January 15, 2016 — Six independent research teams examining breast cancer screening intervals unanimously found that mammography screening every two years for average-risk women ages 50 to 74 offers a favorable balance of benefits to harm.The conclusion is consistent with the same groups’ analyses published in 2009, even with newly added data from digital mammography, advanced treatments and molecular tumor subtypes.The findings, presented to the U.S. Preventive Services Task Force as part of its evidence review for breast cancer screening recommendations, are published in the Jan. 12 issue of Annals of Internal Medicine.The analyses were conducted by modeling research teams that are part of the Cancer Intervention and Surveillance Modeling Network (CISNET), funded by the National Cancer Institute. Researchers from the Breast Cancer Surveillance Consortium (BCSC) also contributed to the research.“CISNET’s charge is to create models that can test a large number of screening and treatment scenarios, and provide evidence that can be considered for public health recommendations for average-risk women. But it’s important to remember that none of us is the ‘average’ woman,” said the paper’s lead author, Jeanne S. Mandelblatt, M.D., MPH, of Georgetown Lombardi Comprehensive Cancer Center, and a principal investigator with CISNET.As first reported in the groups’ technical report, published online in April 2015, the CISNET/BCSC analyses used the six independent simulation models to analyze 10 different digital breast cancer screening strategies for the average-risk U.S. female population.The researchers examined screening strategies with different starting ages (40, 45 or 50), and one- or two-year intervals between screening exams. The modeling uses national data on breast cancer incidence, risks for breast cancer, mammography characteristics, treatment effects and risk of dying from other diseases. Then, the lifetime impact including benefits and harms of breast cancer screening mammography is calculated.“These new analyses include information not in our 2009 report,” Mandelblatt said. “We added digital mammography outcomes and the most modern treatments including therapy based on tumor molecular subtypes such as HER2 and ER status. We also included additional results for risk levels, breast density and women’s other illnesses to help guide clinical practice considerations.” (Studies have suggested that women with dense breasts are more prone to cancer development.)With the new updated data, the CISNET results still demonstrate the same finding as in 2009 — that screening average-risk women biennially from ages 50 to 74 provides a reasonable balance of avoiding deaths from breast cancer and potential screening harms, including over-diagnosis, false-positives and benign biopsies.The researchers found that for average-risk populations, starting screening earlier or screening more often prevented a small number of additional deaths, but also caused a larger number of false-positive mammograms and benign biopsies, and led to more over-diagnosis and over-treatment.“Still, the bottom line is that mammography saves lives. When to start screening and how often to undergo mammography is a personal decision. No model can provide those answers,” Mandelblatt said.Other CISNET modeling findings include:In an unscreened population, the models predict a median 12.9 percent cumulative probability of having a breast cancer diagnosis from ages 40 to 100. Without screening, the median probability of dying of breast cancer is 2.5 percent. Thus, if a particular screening strategy leads to a 30 percent reduction in breast cancer mortality, the probability of breast cancer mortality was reduced from 2.5 percent to 1.75 percent;Screening biennially (every two years) from ages 50-74 achieves a median 25.8 percent breast cancer mortality reduction — averting 7 breast cancer deaths per 1,000 women screened — and leads to 953 false positives and 19 over-diagnosed cases, or 12 percent of all screen-detected cases. Over-diagnosis occurs when the cancer is small and was never destined to become life threatening or because a woman can die of other illnesses before her breast cancer surfaces;In general, biennial strategies maintain an average of 81.2 percent of annual screening benefits, with almost half the false positives and fewer over-diagnosed cases;Compared with biennial screening from ages 50-74, starting biennial screening at age 40 averts one more death per 1,000 from breast cancer and generates 576 more false positive tests and two additional over-diagnosed cancers for every 1000 women screened;Annual screening from ages 50-74 averted 2 more deaths per 1,000 compared to biennial screening, but had more substantially more harms (845 more false positive tests and six more over-diagnosed cases) compared to biennial screening;For women with a two- to four-fold increase in breast cancer risk compared with the average population, annual screening starting at age 40 or 45 would have a similar or more favorable harm-to-benefit ratio as biennial screening of average risk women from 50-74. A two-fold increase in risk is seen in groups of women with a mother, sister or daughter with breast cancer.For women with even a 1.3-fold increase in risk (the level seen with high vs. average breast density, for example), biennial screening starting at age 40 would have similar ratios of harms to benefits as biennial screening of average risk groups from ages 50-74; andFor healthy older women with an average remaining life expectancy of 17 years, screening would be reasonable through age 78 or 80 and would have a minimal increase in over-diagnosis compared with stopping at age 74. However, for women with moderate to severe illnesses, screening cessation at about age 68 offers a similar balance of harms and benefits as stopping at age 74 for women with average comorbidity.The study was supported by the National Institutes of Health. The investigators worked with members of the USPSTF and Agency for Healthcare Research and Quality (AHRQ) staff to develop the scope and key questions for this research. The USPSTF, AHRQ and the funding sources had no role in study conduct.In addition to Mandelblatt, authors include Kathleen A. Cronin, Ph.D., MPH, and Harry J. de Koning, M.D., Ph.D., who served as dual senior authors. Eric Feuer, Ph.D., was responsible for overall CISNET project direction. Additional authors include Natasha K. Stout, Ph.D. and Clyde B. Schechter, MA, M.D. on the writing committee; and Jeroen J. van den Broek, MS; Diana L. Miglioretti, Ph.D.; Martin Krapcho, BS; Amy Trentham-Dietz, Ph.D., MS; Diego Munoz, Ph.D., MS; Sandra J. Lee, ScD; Donald A. Berry, Ph.D.; Nicolien T. van Ravesteyn, Ph.D.; Oguzhan Alagoz, Ph.D.; Karla Kerlikowske, M.D.; Anna N.A. Tosteson, ScD; Aimee M. Near, MPH; Amanda Hoeffken, MPH; Yaojen Chang, DrPH, MS, MPH; Eveline A. Heijnsdijk, Ph.D.; Gary Chisholm, MS; Xuelin Huang, Ph.D.; Hui Huang, MS; Mehmet Ali Ergun, MSc; Ronald Gangnon, Ph.D.; Brian L. Sprague, Ph.D.; and Sylvia Plevritis, Ph.D.For more information: FacebookTwitterLinkedInPrint分享 News | Mammography | January 15, 2016 Study: Average Women Can Start Biennial Mammography at 50 Unanimous finding of six research teams on breast cancer screening provided to USPSTF News | Colonoscopy Systems | August 06, 2019 Rise in Early Onset Colorectal Cancer Not Aligned With Screening Trends A new study finds that trends in colonoscopy rates did not fully align with the increase in colorectal cancer (CRC) in… read more News | Pediatric Imaging | August 14, 2019 Ultrasound Guidance Improves First-attempt Success in IV Access in Children August 14, 2019 – Children’s veins read more last_img read more

FlamingoPotrero News

first_imgNo related posts. Marie’s Restaurant is holding its annual Halloween party on Oct. 31.  Local Legend will be playing and there will be prizes for the best costume. First prize is a $100 gift certificate at Marie’s Restaurant. There will be dinner and drinks specials.Good news from John Critchley, who had emergency surgery recently. He is now home and recuperating with the help of his wife, Shirley. Also, Denio Mack, who was transferred to the U.S. for emergency medical treatment, has written a note thanking everyone for their concern and prayers. He is doing well in a hospital in Texas and will be returning home to Costa Rica in the near future.On Sept. 24, a ceremony was held to celebrate the Blue Flag awarded to Playa La Penca in Potrero. Blue Flags are awarded to beaches that adhere to 32 criteria in the categories of environmental education and information, water quality, environmental management, and safety and services. The ceremony was organized by representatives from the Vilaggio Flor del Pacifico, with the support of Hotel Bahía del Sol, Las Catalinas Development, Abriendo Mentes, the Tourist Police of Flamingo and the Potrero Public School. The Blue Flag committees of Playa Penca and Playa Potrero are working to maintain clean environments both on the beaches and in the local community, through regular beach and road clean-ups. Anyone interested in getting involved with can contact Lindsay Losasso, director of Abriendo Mentes, at La Paz 5K and 10K run is scheduled for Nov. 10. You can register by Oct. 19 for only $20! Contact the event committee at to help with the sponsorship of 25 deserving athletes from local public schools to further emphasize the community spirit of the race!Save the date: Wednesday, Nov. 28 will be the sixth annual Reserval Conchal Homeowners Charity Golf Tournament and Dinner. For more information, contact Jean Capezza at 2654-4833 or Maureen Thompson at or 2654-5961.Babe Facebook Commentslast_img read more

Spring Season to Revive Homebuyer Activity

first_img CoreLogic Home Price Index (HPI) Report Frank Martell Frank Nothaft 2019-03-05 Donna Joseph Spring Season to Revive Homebuyer Activity? March 5, 2019 975 Views According to the latest CoreLogic Home Price Index (HPI) Report, the national home prices increased 4.4 percent year over year in January 2019 and are forecast to increase 4.6 percent from January 2019 to January 2020. The HPI gain in January this year was a slowdown compared to 6.1 percent around the same period last year. “The spike in mortgage interest rates last fall chilled buyer activity and led to a slowdown in home sales and price growth,” said Frank Nothaft, Chief Economist at CoreLogic. “Fixed-rate mortgage rates have dropped 0.6 percentage points since November 2018 and today are lower than they were a year ago. With interest rates at this level, we expect a solid home-buying season this spring.”The CoreLogic HPI Forecast indicated that 2019 annual average home price will rise 3.4 percent above the annual average the year prior. On a month-over-month basis, home prices are expected to decline by 0.9 percent from January 2019 to February 2019.Thirty-five percent of metropolitan areas have an overvalued housing market as of January 2019, revealed data from the CoreLogic Market Condition Indicators (MCI) which analyzed housing values in the country’s 100 largest metropolitan areas based on housing stock. Additionally, the MCI found that as of January 2019, 27 percent of the top 100 metropolitan areas were undervalued, and 38 percent were at value.Taking into account only the top 50 markets based on housing stock, the report showed 40 percent were overvalued, 18 percent were undervalued and 42 percent were at value in January 2019.The MCI analysis defines an overvalued housing market as one in which home prices are at least 10 percent above the long-term, sustainable level. An undervalued housing market is one in which home prices are at least 10 percent below the sustainable level.Frank Martell, President and CEO at CoreLogic said, “The slowing growth in home prices was inevitable in many respects as buyers pull back in the face of higher borrowing and ownership costs. Looking ahead, Martell is optimistic and expects “continued strong employment growth and rising incomes which could support a reacceleration in home-price appreciation later this year.”The next CoreLogic HPI press release, featuring February 2019 data, will be issued on Tuesday, April 2, 2019, at 8:00 a.m. ET.center_img in Daily Dose, Featured, Market Studies, News Sharelast_img read more

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