CITY MOVES | WHO’S SWITCHING JOBS

first_img Tags: NULL Show Comments ▼ More From Our Partners Astounding Fossil Discovery in California After Man Looks Closelygoodnewsnetwork.orgA ProPublica investigation has caused outrage in the U.S. this weekvaluewalk.comNative American Tribe Gets Back Sacred Island Taken 160 Years Agogoodnewsnetwork.orgMark Eaton, former NBA All-Star, dead at 64nypost.comBrave 7-Year-old Boy Swims an Hour to Rescue His Dad and Little Sistergoodnewsnetwork.orgConnecticut man dies after crashing Harley into live bearnypost.comRussell Wilson, AOC among many voicing support for Naomi Osakacbsnews.comPolice Capture Elusive Tiger Poacher After 20 Years of Pursuing the Huntergoodnewsnetwork.orgKiller drone ‘hunted down a human target’ without being told tonypost.com Share JefferiesThe investment bank has hired Simon Hampton from Bank of America Merrill Lynch as its new European head of real estate, gaming and lodging investment banking.Hampton spent over 13 years at BoA Merrill Lynch, including eight as head of the real estate, gaming and lodging investment banking group for the EMEA region. Prior to that, he was in the corporate finance group at NatWest Markets. CITY MOVES | WHO’S SWITCHING JOBS center_img whatsapp KCS-content whatsapp Ernst & YoungThe accountancy firm has named UK advisory partner Malcolm Bairstow to lead its global construction and infrastructure practice.Bairstow has over 30 years of experience in property, construction and infrastructure and has been with EY since 2000. He currently leads a number of advisory and assurance engagements for government and private sector clients in the UK and globally.OtkritieThe Russian financial services group has hired Sunil Joshi, Berthold Maier and Vinay Ruparelia to its London team.Joshi joins as a managing director and head of London equities, while Maier and Ruparelia become directors of equity sales. All three join from Renaissance Capital, where they held positions as head of equity trading, director of international equity sales and vice president of international equity sales respectively.Close Asset ManagementBeverley Lavin has joined the asset manager as head of financial planning, reporting to head of UK wealth management Steven Mendel.Lavin joins from Brewin Dolphin, where she held the same role.Moss BrosThe suit retailer has hired Maurice Helfgott as a non-executive director, effective from 19 October.Helfgott was previously an executive director and head of menswear at Marks and Spencer, and is also the founder of Amery Capital, an investment and advisory firm.HammondsThe law firm has hired Mark Norris, previously head of the London banking group at Simmons & Simmons, as its new head of banking. Thursday 7 October 2010 7:29 pmlast_img read more

Retailers at risk of going under are on the increase

first_imgTuesday 12 April 2011 8:17 pm THE NUMBER of retailers at risk of going under shot up for the second consecutive month in March, according to insolvency firm RSM Tenon.The number of companies deemed to be at high risk of insolvency jumped by four per cent in March, compared to the month before, and jumped two per cent compared to this time last year.The development comes following the worst fall in sales since records began in 1996, with a drop of 1.9 per cent in March compared to the same period last year, findings by the British Retail Consortium show.More than 8,000 retailers were shown to be in danger of going under last month, according to RSM Tenon’s ‘traffic light report’.Head of recovery Carl Jackson said: “We may technically be out of recession, but it is clear that the high street is struggling at the moment. Retailers are suffering as their costs soar with increased fuel and manufacturing costs and shoppers remain thrifty with their purchases. It appears people just aren’t spending unless they have to – and who can blame them as they struggle with the cost of increased tax burdens and rising inflation.” Read This NextRicky Schroder Calls Foo Fighters’ Dave Grohl ‘Ignorant Punk’ forThe WrapCNN’s Brian Stelter Draws Criticism for Asking Jen Psaki: ‘What Does theThe WrapDid Donald Trump Wear His Pants Backwards? Kriss Kross Memes Have AlreadyThe WrapPink Floyd’s Roger Waters Denies Zuckerberg’s Request to Use Song in Ad:The Wrap2 HFPA Members Resign Citing a Culture of ‘Corruption and Verbal Abuse’The WrapHarvey Weinstein to Be Extradited to California to Face Sexual AssaultThe WrapNew England Patriots’ Cam Newton says no extra motivation from Mac Jones’Sportsnaut’The View’: Meghan McCain Calls VP Kamala Harris a ‘Moron’ for BorderThe Wrap’Small Axe’: Behind the Music Everyone Grooved On in Steve McQueen’sThe Wrap Share whatsapp Retailers at risk of going under are on the increase center_img whatsapp by Taboolaby TaboolaSponsored LinksSponsored LinksPromoted LinksPromoted LinksYou May LikeMisterStoryWoman Files For Divorce After Seeing This Photo – Can You See Why?MisterStoryTotal PastThe Ingenious Reason There Are No Mosquitoes At Disney WorldTotal PastSerendipity TimesInside Coco Chanel’s Eerily Abandoned Mansion Frozen In TimeSerendipity TimesMoneyPailShe Was An Actress, Now She Works In ScottsdaleMoneyPailmoneycougar.comThis Proves The Osmonds Weren’t So Innocentmoneycougar.comDrivepedia20 Of The Most Underrated Vintage CarsDrivepediaBetterBeDrones Capture Images No One Was Suppose to SeeBetterBeZen HeraldThe Truth About Why ’40s Actor John Wayne Didn’t Serve In WWII Has Come To LightZen Heraldautooverload.comDeclassified Vietnam War Photos The Public Wasn’t Meant To Seeautooverload.com Show Comments ▼ KCS-content Tags: NULLlast_img read more

Ashes 2021: England’s Stuart Broad aims to continue beyond Ashes, says…

first_img YourBump15 Actors That Hollywood Banned For LifeYourBump|SponsoredSponsoredSenior Living | Search AdsNew Senior Apartments Coming to Scottsdale (Take A Look at The Prices)Senior Living | Search Ads|SponsoredSponsoredPost FunThese Twins Were Named “Most Beautiful In The World,” Wait Until You See Them TodayPost Fun|SponsoredSponsoredTaonga: The Island FarmThe Most Relaxing Farm Game of 2021. No InstallEnjoy farming, stock up and make friends. Taonga is a whole world full of adventure!Taonga: The Island Farm|SponsoredSponsoredSenior Living | Search AdsSenior Apartments Near Scottsdale (Take A Look At The Prices)Senior Living | Search Ads|SponsoredSponsoredMoneyPailShe Was A Star, Now She Works In ScottsdaleNow she has a normal job.MoneyPail|SponsoredSponsored WTC Final 2021: India vs New Zealand Full Squad, Schedule, Live Streaming, Date, Time, Venue all you need to know World Test Championship final By Kunal Dhyani – May 30, 2021 Cricket Cricket WTC Final Live: Virat Kohli continues century drought as Kyle Jamieson wins IPL team rivalry Football WTC Final Day 3 LIVE Score: Latham, Conway provide slow start, India in search of wickets; NZ 20/0 (13 ovs)- Follow Live Updates Formula 1 by Taboolaby TaboolaSponsored LinksSponsored LinksPromoted LinksPromoted LinksYou May Likecio.comUnlocking the Success of Digital Transformation with Active Intelligencecio.comPhotoStickHow To Back Up All Your Old Photos In SecondsPhotoStickIPL 2020: Bad news for Sunrisers Hyderabad’s Jonny Bairstow“But I don’t envisage that happening to this England team because we’re in the middle of an era of potential success, and it’s not an ageing team that needs rebuilding. This is a youngish team who need a bit of time. And I see myself as a big part of our aim to become the best Test team in the world,” the English quick added. He will turn 35 in a month’s time.Also Read: Ashes 2021: Ricky Ponting says, “Ashes is mentally draining, Australia better going in with less Test”Ashes 2021: Broad says, ‘I’m not done yet’At 35, playing Test cricket as a fast bowler is taxing on the body. But Stuart Broad and James Anderson have proved the doubters wrong with their carefully managed workload and fitness. The two have constantly done well, taking England to newer heights. Come Ashes 2021, England will complete another cycle but Stuart Broad says he aims to continue.“Once you were written off as soon as you reached 30, but now a genuine enjoyment seems to exist for people watching these older players delivering. It’s no longer about pensioning them off, but enjoying them while they’re here. And I think my new-ball partner Jimmy (James Anderson) and I have proven that the more experienced you are, the more you can deliver under pressure,” Broad wrote.Ashes 2021: Stuart Broad said being a red-ball specialist and playing just one format has helped prolong his career but the intensity hasn’t gone down. He has continued to maintain fitness, missing just one home Test in 11 years due to injury.Also Read: Ashes 2021: England fans entry unsure, warns CA chief Nick Hockley“I think I have maintained the high levels I set for myself throughout my England career and the bar I set for my personal expectations has not dropped. I genuinely think I am now better than ever,” he said.“Part and parcel of being a red-ball specialist cricketer is ensuring I am fresh and fit for all seven Test matches this summer. I’ve missed one home Test in 11 years – the corresponding one at the start of last summer. I feel in great form, so I am ready to fulfil my part of the bargain,” he added.Ashes 2021: England aims to be the best Test teamAs for the nation’s performance, after a decade of lull, England have done well since the New Zealand series, winning four Test series. Their only blot has been a crushing loss against India away. But now that’s in the past. Stuart Broad says beginning with the New Zealand series in June and followed by England series, the team will aim to continue the momentum and become the world’s best Test side.“Home advantage usually counts for something in international sport but that is not necessarily the case this week against New Zealand, who will arguably have more players in their XI with previous Lord’s Test experience than us. With India to follow, after what happened to us over there last winter, and then the Ashes, Test cricket doesn’t get any bigger than the year ahead. I just don’t intend it to be my last,” he said.For more sports updates, follow us at insidesport.co and Moneyball for IPL players’ salaries. Ashes 2021: England’s Stuart Broad aims to continue beyond Ashes, says England could be best Test team Cricket TAGSAshes 2021England Test teamJames AndersonStuart BroadStuart Broad Test SHARE Cricket Euro 2020, Switzerland vs Turkey LIVE: Switzerland to punish hapless Turkey; Follow Live Updates Share on Facebook Tweet on Twitter WTC Final 2021 LIVE: 5 Ways to watch India vs New Zealand World Test Championship LIVE Streaming for free Ashes 2021: England’s circle of Test cricketers tend to culminate in a four-year cycle with the Ashes series in Australia. New faces are introduced after that cycle with old guns overlooked. But pacer Stuart Broad says that’s not going to happen in January 2022 when the Three Lions end their Australia for the Ashes 2021 as he aims to continue playing beyond the Test series along with many more including James Anderson.“English cricket’s mindset for as long as I can remember has been to work in four-year cycles, culminating in an away Ashes series. It tends to reset itself after tours Down Under and that is why a lot of players have played their last Test matches in Sydney. Some are dispensed with, others come in,” Stuart Broad wrote in a column for the F1 French GP 2021 Live: Verstappen within DRS range of Hamilton, 2 laps to go; Follow Live Updates IND vs NZ Live Streaming for free with Jio, Airtel and Vodafone Idea, Check out the best Recharge Plan Cricket Tokyo Olympics: BCCI provides fuel in Indian Olympic flame, to contribute Rs 10 crore Latest Sports News WI vs SA 2nd Test Day 3 Live: Start delayed due to rain, SA lead by 149 runs – Follow Live Updates ICC WTC Final LIVE commentary: AIR, DD Sports to live stream & broadcast India vs New Zealand for free Previous articleWI vs SA Test series: South Africa Test captain Dean Elgar says team needs ‘consistent nature of cricket’Next articleOn this day in 2019: Nasser Hussain phrased ‘you cannot do that Ben Stokes’ Kunal DhyaniSports Tech enthusiast, he reports on Sports Tech industry and writes on sports products. CricketLatest Sports NewsNew Zealand tour of England RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR Cricket Cricket Facebook Twitterlast_img read more

Ministry with Confederate roots helps African-American children become better readers,…

first_img General Convention 2015, Rector Shreveport, LA Assistant/Associate Rector Washington, DC The core work of Appleton Episcopal Ministries’ Freedom School is to help struggling first-through-third-graders improve their reading. A 2015 Annie E. Casey Foundation study found that 60 percent of Georgia’s fourth-graders were not proficient readers. Photo: Appleton Episcopal MinistriesEditor’s note: This story is part of a series profiling the Episcopal Church’s recent work planting new churches and other faith communities. Other stories about recipients of grants from the Episcopal Church’s Genesis Advisory Group on Church Planting can be found here.[Episcopal News Service] Julie Groce works for a ministry of the Diocese of Atlanta that began as an orphanage for the daughters of Confederate soldiers, and she is old enough to remember the days of separate drinking fountains for whites and blacks.It thus makes sense to her that Appleton Episcopal Ministries, which she says has been evolving since its founding in 1870, has begun a Children’s Defense Fund Freedom School. Fifty African-American first-, second- and third-graders from the Macon, Georgia, area attended the school’s inaugural 2017 summer session.The school, an intensive six-week summer reading and enrichment program for children living in poverty who need to improve their reading skills, “kind of turns all that Confederate stuff on its ear,” Groce told Episcopal News Service.Sister Elenor, left, and Sister Sophie stand at the entrance to Appleton’s Beckwith Chapel in 1915. Appleton Episcopal Ministries, in the Diocese of Atlanta, began as an orphanage for the daughters of Confederate soldiers. Photo: Appleton Episcopal MinistriesOne of the earliest orders of deaconesses in the Episcopal Church, the Order of St. Katharine, formed at the Appleton Church Home, as the orphanage was first known.Groce believes that the deaconesses “would be so proud that this is what we’re doing and this is who we are serving, because we are still serving children in need and God doesn’t care what those children look like.”The Rev. John Thompson-Quartey, the diocese’s canon for ministry, said that Appleton’s founders are “spinning in their graves, for good reasons.” The organization, he said, has not lost its vision of “being a refuge or a safe haven for poor children. The focus is always on children.”The Freedom School will have its second session this summer from June 14 to July 25. This year’s students will read culturally appropriate books that explore history, civic engagement and social justice. They will also have art, science, dance, music and swimming classes, as well as field trips. College and graduate interns, enrichment teachers and nearly 100 volunteers make the school work.In 2017, Freedom Schools served more than 12,225 children at 173 program sites in 89 cities and 27 states including Washington, D.C., according to the Children’s Defense Fund website.Appleton received a $20,000 Episcopal Church Mission Enterprise Zone grant for the school. It also gets money from the Diocesan Ministry Innovations Fund and the USDA Summer Feeding Program, a grant from Appleton itself, and donations from individuals, churches and clergy groups. Classes are held in St. Paul’s Episcopal Church and the St. Francis Art Center, both in Macon.There’s more going on at the school than simply helping struggling students read better. It’s about starting to connect people in an area that has had troubled race relations for decades.“The primary inspiration for Freedom School was that it was automatically going to be a prospect of racial reconciliation,” Groce said, adding that organizers thought uniting the churches and the neighborhood around helping poor and struggling students might be a place to start mending that part of Georgia. There is still the aftermath of slavery and all of its modern-day heritage to confront, and there is still economic and de facto segregation in Macon, she said.“It allows us the ability to have some reconciliation begin in a gentle manner, and then as you interface with parents, we take it to another level,” she said. “And then the community takes it to another level, and it’s not perfect but it sure is a start.”If the Freedom School is providing connections in the community, then the people who form Appleton Episcopal Ministries are all finding wider connections. “Now we are part of this big thing,” Groce said, referring to the churchwide support represented in the grant, as well as the network of mission developers that Appleton joined when it received its Mission Enterprise Zone grant. “It is very inspirational to all of us and it reminds us daily, weekly, monthly of our Episcopal heritage, our commitment to love and to do social justice and just to do God’s work in the world.”Some students in Appleton Episcopal Ministries’ 2017 session of its Children’s Defense Fund Freedom School learn to play chess. Photo: Appleton Episcopal MinistriesAppleton Episcopal Ministries operates out of the Appleton Church Home’s original 1870 building. The building is now also the parish hall for St. Paul’s Episcopal Church, in the diocese’s Macon Convocation. There are 10 congregations in the convocation, most of them small in membership and scattered across the mainly rural southern end of the diocese.An endowment helps defray some of Appleton’s expenses. Since 2014, each congregation has had a seat on Appleton’s board. They pay an annual percentage of their income to support Appleton, and all the congregations in the diocese are required by canon to contribute each year. Some of those contributions are given back in the form of program grants.The aim is for the programs supported by the grants to eventually become self-sufficient, so they no longer need Appleton’s help. “We act as a multiplier,” Groce said, partnering with other denominations and organizations to help children in need.“My job is to serve those parishes and the Appleton board by going to those parishes and saying, ‘If money were no object, what would you like to do in community ministry?’” she said. She then helps those congregations find the resources to do that work. “I have a super cool job,” Groce added.The idea for a Freedom School came after Groce and others in the diocese saw the success of such a summer program run by the diocese’s Emmaus House in Atlanta. Groce knew, however, that bringing the program to Macon would require outside help.“It costs a lot of money, and there are lots of moving parts, and it is not for the fainthearted,” she said. “What made Freedom School different for us was that, unlike targeted parish programming, this was a program we did as Appleton overall, all of us as partners.”It was the prospect of that new partnership, and all the ways Appleton was already working to foster such relationships, that caught the attention of the Episcopal Church’s Genesis Advisory Group on Church Planting, the Rev. Thomas Brackett, Episcopal Church manager for church planting and mission development, told ENS.“They are curating community connections and creating partnerships that most Episcopal churches don’t even have the vision to create, much less sustain,” Brackett said. “They’re not giving money away as a one-off because somebody demonstrates need. They are strategically giving away money to partners who share their vision for creating community.”A student at Appleton Episcopal Ministries’ 2017 session of Freedom School paints a sea turtle. Enrichment activities reinforce the school’s efforts to help students become better readers and explore history, civic engagement and social justice. Freedom School scholars are encouraged to make a difference in their families, their community and the world. Photo: Appleton Episcopal MinistriesBrackett said the Genesis Group was intrigued by Appleton’s pledge that “the leadership there is fully supported by the diocese in the work of bringing area congregations together to consolidate their energies in engaging people who, historically, would never come to the Episcopal Church.”They are engaging those people, not to invite them to come to church, but to minister with them in their communities, he explained. It is not that they aren’t welcome to come to church. Instead, the Appleton group hopes that “as they develop these ministries, they’ll spin off new worshipping communities as well, each with their own unique character,” Brackett said.Appleton’s grant application not only outlined what the goal was, but also spelled out what the strategies for success would be.“We could tell from the very beginning that these people were going to make it with or without funding,” Brackett said. “They were basically inviting us as partners to come learn from what they’re doing.”Atlanta Bishop Rob Wright gave Appleton a glowing recommendation, Brackett said, and told the Genesis Group that the diocese was lucky to have the Episcopalians in the Macon Convocation as part of the diocese. Many of them were not born into the Episcopal Church, but they chose to become Episcopalians. Plus, Brackett said, “They’re dealing with people that we don’t normally have come through our doors, African-American, Latino folks, and they’re doing ministry as shaped by community leaders.”Groce said Freedom School’s first year taught lessons to everyone who helped run the program. It “sensitized all of us to the absolute fragility of the lives of so many children that we had never reached,” she said.Moreover, while the session hosted just 50 children, Groce said the influence is rippling far beyond them. “We impacted three elementary schools outside the traditional Episcopal circle, and those are seeds that are now planted that continue to grow beyond our tiny little field.”– The Rev. Mary Frances Schjonberg is the Episcopal News Service’s senior editor and reporter. Submit a Job Listing Course Director Jerusalem, Israel Rector Belleville, IL Missioner for Disaster Resilience Sacramento, CA Director of Music Morristown, NJ Rector Collierville, TN AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to PrintFriendlyPrintFriendlyShare to FacebookFacebookShare to TwitterTwitterShare to EmailEmailShare to MoreAddThis Remember Holy Land Christians on Jerusalem Sunday, June 20 American Friends of the Episcopal Diocese of Jerusalem Associate Priest for Pastoral Care New York, NY Submit an Event Listing Ya no son extranjeros: Un diálogo acerca de inmigración Una conversación de Zoom June 22 @ 7 p.m. ET Rector Smithfield, NC Associate Rector Columbus, GA Church Planting 2018, An Evening with Presiding Bishop Curry and Iconographer Kelly Latimore Episcopal Migration Ministries via Zoom June 23 @ 6 p.m. ET TryTank Experimental Lab and York St. John University of England Launch Survey to Study the Impact of Covid-19 on the Episcopal Church TryTank Experimental Lab Rector (FT or PT) Indian River, MI New Berrigan Book With Episcopal Roots Cascade Books Press Release Service Featured Jobs & Calls Rector/Priest in Charge (PT) Lisbon, ME Mission Enterprise Zones, Submit a Press Release Ministry with Confederate roots helps African-American children become better readers, citizens Mission Enterprise Zone grant plants seed of racial reconciliation in Macon, Georgia Rector Tampa, FL Seminary of the Southwest announces appointment of two new full time faculty members Seminary of the Southwest Priest Associate or Director of Adult Ministries Greenville, SC Associate Rector for Family Ministries Anchorage, AK Join the Episcopal Diocese of Texas in Celebrating the Pauli Murray Feast Online Worship Service June 27 Cathedral Dean Boise, ID Rector Pittsburgh, PA Curate Diocese of Nebraska Episcopal Migration Ministries’ Virtual Prayer Vigil for World Refugee Day Facebook Live Prayer Vigil June 20 @ 7 p.m. ET Advocacy Peace & Justice, Canon for Family Ministry Jackson, MS The Church Investment Group Commends the Taskforce on the Theology of Money on its report, The Theology of Money and Investing as Doing Theology Church Investment Group This Summer’s Anti-Racism Training Online Course (Diocese of New Jersey) June 18-July 16 Assistant/Associate Priest Scottsdale, AZ Featured Events Rector Martinsville, VA Evangelism, Curate (Associate & Priest-in-Charge) Traverse City, MI Rector Knoxville, TN Rector Bath, NC Racial Justice & Reconciliation Youth Minister Lorton, VA Rector Albany, NY By Mary Frances SchjonbergPosted May 31, 2018 Rector and Chaplain Eugene, OR Rector Hopkinsville, KY Inaugural Diocesan Feast Day Celebrating Juneteenth San Francisco, CA (and livestream) June 19 @ 2 p.m. PT Bishop Diocesan Springfield, IL In-person Retreat: Thanksgiving Trinity Retreat Center (West Cornwall, CT) Nov. 24-28 Assistant/Associate Rector Morristown, NJ Rector Washington, DC Priest-in-Charge Lebanon, OH Virtual Celebration of the Jerusalem Princess Basma Center Zoom Conversation June 19 @ 12 p.m. ET Tags General Convention, Episcopal Charities of the Diocese of New York Hires Reverend Kevin W. VanHook, II as Executive Director Episcopal Charities of the Diocese of New York Family Ministry Coordinator Baton Rouge, LA The Church Pension Fund Invests $20 Million in Impact Investment Fund Designed to Preserve Workforce Housing Communities Nationwide Church Pension Group Director of Administration & Finance Atlanta, GAlast_img read more

Norrish House / Herbst Architects

first_imgArchDaily Projects CopySave this picture!© Whit PrestonRecommended ProductsDoorsGorter HatchesRoof Hatch – RHT AluminiumDoorsVEKADoors – VEKAMOTION 82DoorsdormakabaEntrance Doors – Revolving Door 4000 SeriesDoorsECLISSESliding Pocket Door – ECLISSE LuceText description provided by the architects. The house is sited on a large undulating lifestyle block. In order to define a zone for human habitation that offers respite from the changeable weather the building has been ordered around a courtyard.Save this picture!© Whit PrestonThe courtyard with its series of linked pavilions bounding it on 3 sides is open on the 4th.This open end focuses the occupant’s attention on a sweeping bucolic scene.Save this picture!© Whit PrestonThe pavilions have a layer of sliding cedar shutters on the courtyard side which give the spaces behind privacy that can be playfully adjusted.An axial element punctures the courtyard. This element with its associated roof and raised ground plane forms the entry on arrival and a formal connection with the site on exit.Save this picture!Floor PlanProject gallerySee allShow lessThe Hamlet Project / José Luis Ibáñez GomienSelected ProjectsAntonio Solá / Dcpp ArquitectosSelected Projects Share New Zealand Norrish House / Herbst Architects Manufacturers: Dimond, Dulux, Mitsubishi Electric, Paini, Alitech Window Systems, Caroma, Cedar, Klassic Kitchens, Kwila, Modus Lighting, Pilularus T&G, Progressive Building Systems, Streeter Pools+ 11 Share Architects: Herbst Architects Year Completion year of this architecture project Houses 2008 Year: center_img “COPY” Photographs Photographs:  Whit Preston Manufacturers Brands with products used in this architecture project “COPY” ShareFacebookTwitterPinterestWhatsappMailOrhttps://www.archdaily.com/427342/norrish-house-herbst-architects Clipboard Norrish House / Herbst ArchitectsSave this projectSaveNorrish House / Herbst ArchitectsSave this picture!© Whit PrestonHouses•New Zealand ShareFacebookTwitterPinterestWhatsappMailOrhttps://www.archdaily.com/427342/norrish-house-herbst-architects Clipboard CopyAbout this officeHerbst ArchitectsOfficeFollowProductsWoodConcrete#TagsProjectsBuilt ProjectsSelected ProjectsResidential ArchitectureHousesWoodHousesNew ZealandPublished on September 17, 2013Cite: “Norrish House / Herbst Architects” 17 Sep 2013. ArchDaily. Accessed 11 Jun 2021. ISSN 0719-8884Browse the CatalogPartitionsSkyfoldChoosing the Skyfold Wall for Your SpaceGlass3MGlass Finish – FASARA™ GeometricShower ColumnshansgroheShoulder ShowersPanels / Prefabricated AssembliesMorin Corp.Metal Wall Systems – ExposedStonesCosentinoSurfaces – Dekton® Stonika SeriesConcrete FloorsSikaIndustrial Floor CoatingsHanging LampsLouis PoulsenPendant Lights – KeglenDoorsSky-FrameInsulated Sliding Doors – Sky-Frame SlopeThermalSchöckMinimizing Thermal Bridges in BalconiesWindowspanoramah!®ah! Ultra MinimalistEnclosures / Double Skin FacadesAlucoilStructural Honeycomb Panels – LarcoreWork ChairsDynamobelWork Chair – SLAT 16More products »Save世界上最受欢迎的建筑网站现已推出你的母语版本!想浏览ArchDaily中国吗?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

Commentary: Playing the Part of the Political Pawn, Yet Again

first_imgHome Commentary Commentary: Playing the Part of the Political Pawn, Yet Again Facebook Twitter After 3 years of listening to farmers and 3 days of floor debate, the U.S. House voted down a new Farm  Bill. The surprise defeat had nothing to do with what was in the bill, but had to do with political grandstanding by a group of 30 lawmakers known as the Freedom Caucus. This small, radical group has made immigration their one and only issue and will block any legislation until the House deals with their issue. House Speaker Paul Ryan has also engaged in some political grandstanding by forcing a Republican-only Farm Bill through committee, insuring he would have no Democratic support on the floor. A more bipartisan approach might have been able to neutralize the impact of the Freedom Caucus. By Gary Truitt – May 20, 2018 So now farmers face the prospect of no new NAFTA agreement, no new deal with China to avert a 25% tariff on U.S. soybeans, no action of making E-15 saleable  year round, no permanent fix to the WOTUS rule, and no new Farm Bill with a safety net to help producers manage risk. The current Farm Bill is set to expire on September 30. The defeat in the House makes it likely that deadline will not be reached. SHARE Today, as farmers face critical financial hardships, overreaching government regulations, and international trade disputes that take profits out of their pockets, limit their growth potential, and threaten their future, Washington is more interested in political posturing and social ideology than in taking  action to address the needs of American agriculture. Facebook Twittercenter_img Previous articleU.S. and China Trade War on Hold; China Pledges to Buy More U.S. ProductsNext articleIndiana Farm Leaders Support House Farm Bill Gary Truitt In the last election, we saw that rural America can have an impact on the political process. We need that kind of attitude now to insist that we are no longer ignored.By Gary Truitt SHARE The history of American agriculture is full of examples of the federal government taking action to threaten the financial livelihoods of farmers. For example, there was the tax of 1791. The so-called “whiskey tax” was the first tax imposed on a domestic product by the newly formed federal government and was intended to generate revenue for the war debt incurred during the Revolutionary War. The tax applied to all distilled spirits. Farmers of the western frontier were accustomed to distilling their surplus rye, barley, wheat, corn, or fermented grain mixtures into whiskey. These farmers resisted the tax.  President Washington sent in the army to force compliance with the tax. Fast forward to the next century and to the financial crisis of 1873. Falling crop prices, increases in railroad fees to ship crops, and Congress’s reduction of paper money in favor of gold and silver devastated farmers’ livelihoods and caused the birth of the Grange movement. Grangers gave their support to reform-minded groups such as the Greenback Party, the Populist Party, and, eventually, the Progressives. While the movement had many notable accomplishments, their two main objectives — better regulation of railroads and grain elevators — went largely unrealized.  And, let’s not forget the Carter grain embargo in 1980, which took a robust farm economy and turned it upside down — virtually overnight. Farmers had been promised an “on-time” delivery of the Farm Bill by GOP leadership. This in contrast to the last the last Farm Bill which was voted down by the House over the issue of food stamp reform. While there have been changes in the House and the White House in the past 4 years, that has not changed is the willingness to ignore the needs of agriculture and use farmers as political pawns. Commentary: Playing the Part of the Political Pawn, Yet Againlast_img read more

Gang behind money scam still operating in Twin Towns

first_img Google+ AudioHomepage BannerNews By News Highland – December 30, 2019 Nine til Noon Show – Listen back to Monday’s Programme Community Enhancement Programme open for applications Previous articleFF in good place ahead of General Election – MartinNext articleFurther calls for new signage in Gaeltacht areas News Highland Important message for people attending LUH’s INR clinic RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR Twitter News, Sport and Obituaries on Monday May 24th Twitter Facebookcenter_img Pinterest WhatsApp Google+ Businesses in the Twin Towns are being urged to be on high alert after what’s been described as a surge in money scammers over the Christmas period. It’s not yet clear how much money has been stolen from various premises with a Garda investigation currently underway.One business has confirmed that it was targeted twice over the festive season.Local Cllr Patrick McGowan says that the gang behind the scam are continuing to move freely within the community and believes that more of a clampdown by Gardai should be initiated:Audio Playerhttp://www.highlandradio.com/wp-content/uploads/2019/12/pafdgdfgdfgdfgdtrick.mp300:0000:0000:00Use Up/Down Arrow keys to increase or decrease volume. Loganair’s new Derry – Liverpool air service takes off from CODA Arranmore progress and potential flagged as population grows Pinterest Facebook Gang behind money scam still operating in Twin Towns WhatsApplast_img read more

Troy City Schools holds ‘Glow Gallery’ show at CHHS

first_img By The Penny Hoarder Around the WebMd: Do This Immediately if You Have Diabetes (Watch)Blood Sugar BlasterIf You Have Ringing Ears Do This Immediately (Ends Tinnitus)Healthier LivingWomen Only: Stretch This Muscle to Stop Bladder Leakage (Watch)Patriot Health ZoneHave an Enlarged Prostate? Urologist Reveals: Do This Immediately (Watch)Healthier LivingRemoving Moles & Skin Tags Has Never Been This EasyEssential Health32-second Stretch Ends Back Pain & Sciatica (Watch)Healthier LivingThe 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 InterestedOffensiveRepetitiveSubmitCancel Published 9:39 pm Thursday, April 29, 2021 “This year, the Troy City Schools are hosting a ‘Glow Gallery,” Lindsey said. “All the artwork, from K to 12 had to be glow-in-the-dark art. All of the lighting in the ‘galleries’ was black light giving the artwork a glowing appearance.”Lindsey said the students were challenged to create art that would glow. So, not only did the students have to decide on subjects for their entries and mediums for their artwork but also materials to make the artwork glow in the dark. You Might Like Remember America’s heroes on Memorial Day Pike County Sheriff’s Office offering community child ID kits Email the author “They created paintings, drawings, collages and sculptures using paint, tape and plastic materials.An entire building at CHHS was dedicated to the Troy City School Art Show. More than 300 entries turned the building into menagerie of glowing shapes and colors that were dimmed only by the smiles of the artists who had created a most unusual art show. And, they did so with “glowing” results, Lindsey said. Jaine Treadwell| The MessengerMore than 300 entries of student art were shown in the Troy City Schools ‘Glow Gallery’ Art Show. Skip The Troy City Schools Art Show was held Thursday night at Charles Henderson High School with student artists from the Hank Jones Early Learning Center, Troy Elementary, Charles Henderson Middle and Charles Henderson High schools participating.Jennifer Lindsey, TES art teacher, said because the school year 2020-2021 has been a most unusual year, the art teachers decided on a rather unusual theme for the citywide art show. Troy City Schools holds ‘Glow Gallery’ show at CHHS Troy falls to No. 13 Clemson Plans underway for historic Pike County celebration Print Article Book Nook to reopen By Jaine Treadwell Latest Stories Sponsored Content Moore visits Brundidge Barry Moore, U.S.  Representative for Alabama’s 2nd congressional district, made a stop in Brundidge at noon Thursday and had lunch… read more The Penny Hoarder Issues “Urgent” Alert: 6 Companies…last_img read more

Dozens of cars crash in snowy pileup amid threat of third nor’easter

first_imgWYXZ-TV(NEW YORK) — Dozens of vehicles piled up on a snowy Michigan road on Friday, sending three people to the hospital with minors injuries, authorities said.Early estimates showed 40 to 50 vehicles, including semitrailers, involved in the crash on I-94 in southern Michigan, according to Jackson County Emergency Management.Traffic on both the eastbound and westbound lanes stopped completely, and drivers were asked to find alternate routes, the Jackson County Sheriff’s Office said.A third nor’easter?Meanwhile, along the East Coast, residents are still digging out from the second nor’easter to hit the region in a week.There were still 435,000 customers without power in the Northeast on Friday morning, including 169,000 in Massachusetts and 141,000 in New Jersey.The latest computer models continue to be split on whether there is going to be a third nor’easter. Most models agree there is going to be a storm system moving through the South, with severe storms Saturday into Sunday along the Gulf Coast from Arkansas to Florida.These storms could produce damaging winds and some hail, and we cannot rule out tornadoes.As the storm moves east, the models split.American modelThe American model keeps the storm much larger and colder, showing a chance of snow from St. Louis to most of Kentucky into Nashville, Tennessee, and into the southern Appalachian Mountains on Sunday evening.The storm will redevelop Monday morning off the Mid-Atlantic coast and bring snow from Washington, D.C. to New York City.By Monday afternoon, the coastal low will strengthen — similar to the storm we just had — and move up the coast, bringing heavy snow for most of the I-95 corridor from Washington, D.C. to Boston, and into Maine.European modelThe European model continues to disagree Friday morning, showing a much weaker storm system along the Carolina coast on Monday with mostly rain during the day and evening.By Monday night, the storm system moves off the Carolina coast and brings no precipitation to the Northeast, according to the European model.Cold is comingRegardless of the track of the storm, both the European and American models agree that cold, February-like weather will continue into the middle of March.One of the coldest days will be next Wednesday, when wind chills will drop into the single digits and teens from the Midwest into the Northeast. Even from the Tennessee River Valley to the Carolinas, wind chills will be in the 20s Wednesday morning.  Copyright © 2018, ABC Radio. All rights reserved.last_img read more

NY Gov. Andrew Cuomo bans stretch limos and issues new safety laws in wake of deadly crash

first_imgDrew Angerer/Getty Images(NEW YORK) — New York Gov. Andrew Cuomo announced a slew of new safety reforms for limos and large passenger vehicles, outright banning stretch limos and adding a number of regulatory reforms.These reforms come three months after a limo crash in upstate New York led to the death of the driver and 19 passengers.That crash, which took place near the town of Schoharie, was the deadliest transportation crash in the U.S. since 2009.Cuomo released a statement about the October 2018 crash alongside the new reforms, calling it “a horrific tragedy that shocked this state to its very core.”“We are advancing reforms that will give aggressive new powers that will allow authorities to take dangerous vehicles off the roads without delay, hold unscrupulous businesses accountable and increase public safety in every corner of New York,” Cuomo said.The changes ban “remanufactured limousines,” which include stretch limos and stretch SUV-type vehicles, from operating in New York state.Drivers will have to have a special form of a commercial license that notes they are able to operate vehicles holding eight or more passengers.The reforms specify penalties for removing out-of-service stickers issued by Department of Transportation inspectors, creates an inspection fee, and allows the DOT and DMV to seize suspended license plates, among other regulatory changes.Some of the new reforms apply to vehicles beyond just stretch limos, as it prohibits U-turns for larger vehicles on all roads in the state — without specifying what qualifies as “larger vehicles” — and gets rid of the seatbelt exemption that had been in place for limos, buses, taxis and school buses.Copyright © 2019, ABC Radio. All rights reserved.last_img read more