2013 Save this picture!© Katherine Lu+ 13 Share Photographs Australia Year: CopyAbout this officeCarter Williamson ArchitectsOfficeFollowProductWood#TagsProjectsBuilt ProjectsSelected ProjectsResidential ArchitectureHousesRefurbishmentExtensionAnnandaleAustraliaPublished on August 14, 2014Cite: “Light Cannon House / Carter Williamson Architects” 14 Aug 2014. ArchDaily. Accessed 11 Jun 2021.
Kamiuma House / CHOP+ARCHI ShareFacebookTwitterPinterestWhatsappMailOrhttps://www.archdaily.com/875720/kamiuma-house-chop-plus-archi Clipboard ArchDaily Houses Japan Photographs Year: CopyAbout this officeCHOP+ARCHIOfficeFollowProductsWoodConcrete#TagsProjectsBuilt ProjectsSelected ProjectsResidential ArchitectureHousesSetagayaJapanPublished on July 14, 2017Cite: “Kamiuma House / CHOP+ARCHI” 13 Jul 2017. ArchDaily. Accessed 11 Jun 2021.
Temple adjuncts andsupporters march, Feb. 23.WW photo: Joseph PiettePhiladelphia — Temple University adjunct faculty, tenured and nontenured, as well as students marched for justice on Feb. 23 despite frigid weather.Half of Temple’s faculty are adjunct part-time professors, at-will employees (subject to firing at any time with no reason required) with only semester-long appointments, no affordable health care options and no job security. Their salaries average $3,900 per class, while Temple tuition costs each student $18,774 per year. The Temple Adjunct Organizing Committee wants to win the right to bargain over issues of job security, pay, class size, class cancellations, benefits and professional advancement.Hundreds of the university’s adjunct faculty petitioned the Pennsylvania Labor Relations Board in December for the right to vote on joining the Temple Association of University Professionals union, which already represents 1,400 full-time faculty members.In a Feb. 17 letter to the Temple News, the TAOC wrote, “Unfortunately, Temple administration is delaying the process because they don’t respect us. Provost [Hai-Lung] Dai continues to send misleading and offensive emails to adjunct faculty discouraging us from unionizing. His actions show that he regards us as nothing more than cheap labor.” A hearing before the PLRB is scheduled for March 19 in Harrisburg, Pa.The Philadelphia protest kicked off many actions scheduled to take place all across the country during National Adjunct Action Week. That was called after the Feb. 25 National Adjunct Walkout Day was initiated last October.Adjuncts made up 43 percent of U.S. college faculty in 1975, but that number has risen to about 70 percent today, according to the American Association of University Professors. Many part-time faculty earn less than $30,000 a year, receive no health insurance and often teach at more than one school to get by. nFacebookTwitterWhatsAppEmailPrintMoreShare thisFacebookTwitterWhatsAppEmailPrintMoreShare this
Betsey [Piette] and I are both members of the Prisoners Solidarity Committee of Workers World Party. Every week, we publish 1-2 pages of articles about the struggles of incarcerated workers — our siblings who are in prisons, jails and detention centers. Our party is fully committed to fight for the total abolition of this inhumane and criminal injustice system.In many states, people who have felony convictions are not permitted to vote. In fact, many former prisoners first won and then lost their right to vote due to a recent court decision in Florida. And a very large percentage of incarcerated people are disabled. Voter suppression for people who have done time in prison is nothing new. Prisons do little or nothing to make incarceration accessible to people with disabilities, and we know that there is little or no real medical care available to people inside. COVID has impacted our incarcerated populations significantly, because social distancing and adequate PPE are not available to people inside. Prisoners are routinely and punitively transferred between prisons. A recent outbreak of COVID-19 at San Quentin Prison was caused by such a transfer of incarcerated people. The prison system did little or nothing to control the virus and guarantee the safety of the people behind the walls. In fact, within weeks this past summer, over 2,200 prisoners became infected with COVID, and 28 died. The California Appellate Court just ruled that the California Department of Corrections has to release or move 50% of the 3,000 incarcerated people from the prison. Activists on both sides of the walls and families of the incarcerated are demanding immediate release rather than another unnecessary and dangerous transfer.The Prisoners Solidarity Committee of Workers World Party has a set of justice demands for prisoners on its Tear Down the Walls page. This issue impacts all people held in prisons, but particularly disabled, elderly and immunocompromised people. We demand the immediate release of this large group of the most vulnerable of our incarcerated siblings, regardless of their conviction. The violence of the prison system far outweighs the so-called crimes that people inside are doing time for. With COVID and negligent medical care, all prison time is now a death sentence. It’s time to free them all! Abolish the prisons, and use the money to fund schools, housing, jobs, health care and other services to benefit people not big businesses. FacebookTwitterWhatsAppEmailPrintMoreShare thisFacebookTwitterWhatsAppEmailPrintMoreShare this From a talk given at the Oct. 22 Workers World Webinar on “Voter Suppression & COVID & their Impact on Disabled People.”
SHARE Angie AbbottAngela Abbott, leader of Purdue Extension’s health and human sciences program, has been appointed associate director of Purdue Extension. The appointment, effective immediately, was announced Thursday (Aug. 7) by Purdue Extension Director Jason Henderson. “Angie’s ability to build first-class Extension programs through collaborative networks of federal, state and county stakeholders will help forge Extension for the 21st century,” Henderson said. “Her willingness to reach across boundaries and build true partnerships will bring additional cohesion and integration in Extension programs.”Abbott will be responsible for enhancing the integration and cohesion of Extension staff support and communication throughout the organization. She will also maintain leadership of the health and human sciences Extension program. In addition, Abbott will lead the newly formed Director’s Office, created to coordinate and manage projects that cross the entire Extension organization. She joins three other program leaders: Lionel “Bo” J. Beaulieu, who oversees the economic and community development program, Renee McKee, 4-H and youth development; and Michael Schutz, agriculture and natural resources.Abbott, a registered dietitian, has helped design numerous programs to educate the people of Indiana about the importance of proper nutrition. She is currently involved in two multistate U.S. Department of Agriculture-funded teams from the North Central region working on integrated research and Extension projects. One grant is to implement a community development model of Extension intervention to prevent childhood obesity; the other is to develop local food policy councils in rural communities to improve food security. Prior to her role as program leader for Purdue Extension in the College of Health and Human Sciences, Abbott directed the Supplemental Nutrition Assistance Program education program and Expanded Food and Nutrition Education program for Purdue Extension. The programs provide nutrition education to limited-resource people in Indiana. Abbott has been at Purdue since 1999. SHARE Home Indiana Agriculture News Abbott Becomes Purdue Extension Associate Director Facebook Twitter Abbott Becomes Purdue Extension Associate Director By Gary Truitt – Aug 7, 2014 Facebook Twitter Previous articleOil Futures Hit 6 Month LowNext articleAnother PEDv Vaccine on the Horizon Gary Truitt
to go further Follow the news on Cameroon CameroonAfrica Condemning abuses Judicial harassmentViolenceImprisonedFreedom of expression May 31, 2021 Find out more Organisation Help by sharing this information Radio France Internationale’s Hausa-language correspondent, Ahmed Abba has been held ever since his arrest in the far-north city of Maroua two years ago, on 30 July 2015, for allegedly collaborating with the Jihadi armed group Boko Haram, whose activities he was simply covering as a journalist. Held incommunicado for months, he was finally tried before a military court in Yaoundé and was sentenced on 24 April to ten years in prison and a fine of 85,000 euros on a charge of “laundering the proceeds of a terrorist act.” The verdict was incomprehensible, says his lawyer, Charles Tchoungang, who is appealing. Ever since Abba’s arrest, his lawyer, RFI and RSF have been insisting on his innocence and condemning the many flaws in the judicial proceedings, which have fallen far short of due process. “Ahmed Abba has no place behind bars because the case against him was non-existent, RSF secretary-general Christophe Deloire said. We call for his conviction to be overturned because it was based on allegations that were never supported by tangible evidence or independent experts. This judicial persecution reflects the hostility of the Cameroonian authorities towards the media, who have been sacrificed on the altar of security and the fight against terrorism.” Travesty of justice Abba’s trial dragged on for more than a year because of repeated adjournments on a range of absurd grounds including an inability to produced prosecution witnesses, experts whose qualifications were rejected, the main judge’s absences and a failure to keep deadlines. All of the requests for Abba’s release that his lawyers presented in the course of the trial’s 18 hearings were systematically ignored. At no point was the prosecution able to produce any hard evidence of his guilt. It was only at the 15th hearing, in February, that Abba was finally allowed to give the court his version of the events. RSF repeatedly urged the Cameroonian authorities to abandon the case while RFI produced a great of irrefutable evidence of his innocence. One of the charges, condoning terrorism, was dropped during the trial but others were maintained despite the lack of any evidence Victim of mounting security fears Abba was the victim of growing alarm about Boko Haram, a terrorist group that the Cameroonian security forces have been combatting for at least five years. For a long time, he was facing a possible death sentence and it was under a controversial terrorism law adopted in June 2014 that he was tried by military court. He was held incommunicado for the first three months after his arrest, during which he was subjected to mistreatment amounting to torture without ever being able to receive medical treatment or see his family or lawyer, who was not allowed access to the prosecution case file. Cameroon is ranked 136th out of 180 countries in RSF’s 2017 World Press Freedom Index. News Cameroonian journalist Paul Chouta sentenced and fined in defamation case News News CameroonAfrica Condemning abuses Judicial harassmentViolenceImprisonedFreedom of expression May 19, 2021 Find out more RSF_en Receive email alerts Case against Amadou Vamoulké baseless, French lawyers tell Cameroon court July 28, 2017 Ahmed Abba – two years in prison for nothing Cameroonian reporter jailed since August, abandoned by justice system News On the eve of the second anniversary of Ahmed Abba’s arrest in northern Cameroon, Reporters Without Borders (RSF) reiterates its support for this radio reporter and its condemnation of his ten-year jail sentence on an absurd terrorism-related charge, and again calls for his release. April 23, 2021 Find out more
Email RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR Print TAGSGerman Shepherdlimerick Limerick Ladies National Football League opener to be streamed live WhatsApp Limerick Artist ‘Willzee’ releases new Music Video – “A Dream of Peace” Previous articleLimerick-based company creates 20 new engineering jobs and expands into EuropeNext articleAfghan who hates Irish people ‘incentivised to return home’ court told Staff Reporterhttp://www.limerickpost.ie WATCH: “Everyone is fighting so hard to get on” – Pat Ryan on competitive camogie squads Linkedin NewsDog used to intimidate Limerick robbery victimsBy Staff Reporter – April 28, 2016 705 Billy Lee names strong Limerick side to take on Wicklow in crucial Division 3 clash Facebook Predictions on the future of learning discussed at Limerick Lifelong Learning Festival Limerick’s National Camogie League double header to be streamed live Advertisement Twitter GARDAI believe that a Limerick man used a German Shepherd dog to intimidate two teenagers during a robbery in the city last Sunday.Detectives at Henry Street are investigating an incident in which a mobile phone and cash was stolen from a 16-year-old boy and 15-year-old girl in Arthurs Quay Park.They were approached by a man who became aggressive and said he had a knife.Sign up for the weekly Limerick Post newsletter Sign Up He stole their property and walked from the park in the direction of Francis Street.He is described as being about 6’ tall, aged in his 30s, wearing a blue puffa jacket and tracksuit.He had a German Shepherd dog with him and Gardaí say this made the teenagers afraid.Separately, Gardai in Roxboro in Limerick are hunting two thieves who used BMX bikes and threatened to stab a man during the robbery on the outskirts of the city last Monday night.A 41-year-old man was walking along Childers Road near the Parkway Shopping Centre when he was approached by two youths on BMX type bikes.One of them produced a knife and threatened to stab the man who was then forced to hand over his mobile phone.
Local NewsUS News Sources: Biden officials snub Salvadoran leader in DC trip By Digital AIM Web Support – February 8, 2021 WhatsApp TAGS Facebook FILE – In this Feb. 9, 2020 file photo, El Salvador’s President Nayib Bukele, accompanied by members of the armed forces, speaks to supporters outside Congress in San Salvador, El Salvador. The Biden administration turned down a meeting request with El Salvador’s president on an unannounced trip to Washington on the first week of Feb. 2021. Pinterest Facebook Twitter Twitter Pinterest WhatsApp Previous articleCOLLEGE FOOTBALL: Tickets on sale for UTPB gamesNext articleGIRLS HIGH SCHOOL BASKETBALL: Last-second basket lifts Odessa High past Midland High for final playoff spot Digital AIM Web Support
RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR DL Debate – 24/05/21 WhatsApp Facebook Pinterest Google+ Homepage BannerNews Twitter Pinterest Important message for people attending LUH’s INR clinic Twitter Loganair’s new Derry – Liverpool air service takes off from CODA A motorist was caught travelling at 137 kmph on the N13, Letterkenny.3 other motorists were observed speeding by Letterkenny Traffic Unit during a checkpoint.A fixed charged penalty notice was issued to each motorist caught driving over the speed limit. Google+ News, Sport and Obituaries on Monday May 24th Nine til Noon Show – Listen back to Monday’s Programme Motorist caught driving at 137 kmph on N13 Previous articleDerry man appears in court charged with supplying Dreamboxes in connection with fraudNext articleOisin Merritt in Irish Senior Squad For World Championship’s News Highland Facebook Arranmore progress and potential flagged as population grows WhatsApp By News Highland – August 30, 2017
FacebookTwitterLinkedInEmail(Sandy, UT) — Real Salt Lake will be back at Rio Tinto Stadium this weekend to host the Vancouver Whitecaps on Saturday.RSL has just one win in its first four matches and is coming off a 3-1 loss to Toronto this past weekend. They are ninth on the Western Conference table with four points. Vancouver is tied for first place with 10. Robert Lovell Written by Tags: MLS/Real Salt Lake/Soccer April 6, 2018 /Sports News – Local Real Salt Lake Preps For Whitecaps