Rector and Chaplain Eugene, OR Virtual Celebration of the Jerusalem Princess Basma Center Zoom Conversation June 19 @ 12 p.m. ET AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to PrintFriendlyPrintFriendlyShare to FacebookFacebookShare to TwitterTwitterShare to EmailEmailShare to MoreAddThis 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 Episcopal Migration Ministries’ Virtual Prayer Vigil for World Refugee Day Facebook Live Prayer Vigil June 20 @ 7 p.m. ET Tags Rector Shreveport, LA Rector Hopkinsville, KY Rector Martinsville, VA The Church Pension Fund Invests $20 Million in Impact Investment Fund Designed to Preserve Workforce Housing Communities Nationwide Church Pension Group Priest-in-Charge Lebanon, OH Associate Rector for Family Ministries Anchorage, AK Ya no son extranjeros: Un diálogo acerca de inmigración Una conversación de Zoom June 22 @ 7 p.m. ET Featured Events Curate (Associate & Priest-in-Charge) Traverse City, MI Canon for Family Ministry Jackson, MS Rector Tampa, FL Rector Belleville, IL Join the Episcopal Diocese of Texas in Celebrating the Pauli Murray Feast Online Worship Service June 27 Inaugural Diocesan Feast Day Celebrating Juneteenth San Francisco, CA (and livestream) June 19 @ 2 p.m. PT 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 In-person Retreat: Thanksgiving Trinity Retreat Center (West Cornwall, CT) Nov. 24-28 Rector/Priest in Charge (PT) Lisbon, ME Featured Jobs & Calls On May 5, during the City of Raleigh’s City Council, the board for the Raleigh Hall of Fame announced its 2015 Hall of Fame inductees. Three of the eight honorees have ties to Saint Augustine’s University – Dr. Robert E. Bridges, Rev. Arthur James Calloway and Bishop Henry Beard Delany. This recognition demonstrates how two former SAU professors and an alumnus have upheld SAU’s rich legacy by making significant contributions to the city.Dr. Bridges’ service to the City of Raleigh began in 1961. Upon earning a degree in elementary education from Saint Augustine’s College (now University), he was hired by Raleigh City Schools to teach fourth grade at Hunter Elementary School. In 1984, he became the school system’s first African-American superintendent. During his 28-year career, he helped integrate the school system, participated in the merger of the Raleigh School System and Wake County School System into one, and oversaw unprecedented growth. Aware of the need for African-American male children to have mentors and encouragement in achieving academic success, he created the Helping Hands Program which the school system still operates. After retiring in 1989, Dr. Bridges served as provost at SAU and chaired the NC Advisory Commission on Raising Achievement and Closing Gaps. He continues to work with the Helping Hands Program and mentor young African-American men. His impact on the community and the school system has been recognized throughout the years by numerous awards including the Wake Education Partnership Lifetime Achievement Award in 2013.For thirty-nine years, Rev. Calloway served the citizens of Southeast Raleigh as rector of St. Ambrose Episcopal Church. Under his leadership, the church established after-school programs, provided meeting space for Alcoholic Anonymous, and provided grants for senior citizen programing all to the benefit of Southeast Raleigh. During this time, he also took on the role of community organizer, civil rights activist and college instructor at SAU. During the 1960s, he helped organize efforts to integrate Raleigh City Schools and supported the election of African Americans to political office. Rev. Calloway was elected to the Raleigh City Council representing Southeast Raleigh for three terms from 1979-1985. He was also involved with the PTA, Save Our Community Association, Southside CAC and Southeast Optimist Club. In 1998, Rev. Calloway retired from St. Ambrose. He passed away in 2001.Alumnus Delany, a centennial inductee, was born an enslaved person on February 5, 1858 and died April 14, 1928 as a Bishop in the Episcopal Diocese of North Carolina. Delany, a Georgia native, arrived in Raleigh in 1881 to enroll as a student at St. Augustine’s Normal School to study theology and music. After graduating in 1885, Delany immediately joined the staff. He served as the chaplain, vice principal and supervisor of building projects. He and his students helped construct several buildings on the campus including the Historic Chapel, which still is a place of place of spiritual guidance for the campus and the community.Ordained in The Episcopal Church in 1889, Bishop Delany’s legacy continues in the churches he helped found as well as at SAU’s Historic Chapel.A Hall of Fame induction ceremony is scheduled for Monday, October 5 at the Raleigh Convention Center. For more information, visit www.raleighhalloffame.org. Seminary of the Southwest announces appointment of two new full time faculty members Seminary of the Southwest Youth Minister Lorton, VA Remember Holy Land Christians on Jerusalem Sunday, June 20 American Friends of the Episcopal Diocese of Jerusalem Submit a Job Listing 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 Missioner for Disaster Resilience Sacramento, CA Director of Music Morristown, NJ Rector (FT or PT) Indian River, MI Rector Knoxville, TN An Evening with Aliya Cycon Playing the Oud: Crossing continents and cultures with the most beautiful instrument you’ve never heard Lancaster, PA (and streaming online) July 3 New Berrigan Book With Episcopal Roots Cascade Books This Summer’s Anti-Racism Training Online Course (Diocese of New Jersey) June 18-July 16 Assistant/Associate Rector Washington, DC Rector Smithfield, NC Associate Rector Columbus, GA Assistant/Associate Rector Morristown, NJ Curate Diocese of Nebraska Rector Collierville, TN An Evening with Presiding Bishop Curry and Iconographer Kelly Latimore Episcopal Migration Ministries via Zoom June 23 @ 6 p.m. ET People Rector Bath, NC Rector Albany, NY Submit a Press Release Assistant/Associate Priest Scottsdale, AZ Press Release Service Priest Associate or Director of Adult Ministries Greenville, SC Family Ministry Coordinator Baton Rouge, LA Submit an Event Listing Episcopal Church releases new prayer book translations into Spanish and French, solicits feedback Episcopal Church Office of Public Affairs Cathedral Dean Boise, ID Associate Priest for Pastoral Care New York, NY Course Director Jerusalem, Israel Rector Washington, DC Bishop Diocesan Springfield, IL Rector Pittsburgh, PA Posted May 12, 2015 City of Raleigh to include Saint Augustine’s University professors and alumnus in its Hall of Fame Director of Administration & Finance Atlanta, GA
Save this picture!© Dan Bronfeld+ 42Curated by Paula Pintos Share ShareFacebookTwitterPinterestWhatsappMailOrhttps://www.archdaily.com/943175/jaffa-roofhouse-gitai-architects Clipboard Year: Architects: Gitai Architects Area Area of this architecture project Jaffa Roofhouse / Gitai Architects Jaffa Roofhouse / Gitai ArchitectsSave this projectSaveJaffa Roofhouse / Gitai Architects ArchDaily Photographs Area: 270 m² Year Completion year of this architecture project Houses Manufacturers: AutoDesk, Arco, Amir Wiser, KoKoRo, McNeel, SA I-SARA ARNEBERG GITAIDesign Team:Ben Gitai, Charly Crochu, Cloe Constantini, Dani Guinness, Meitar Tewel, Itay aviram, Sara Arneberg GitaiClients:Isabelle Wolf, Yves TirmanEngineering:Kobi BenishuLandscape:Sachar TzurConsultants:Yonathan SteinbergerCollaborators:Stella ProjectsCountry:IsraelMore SpecsLess SpecsSave this picture!© Dan BronfeldRecommended ProductsCeramicsTerrealTerracotta Baguettes in Vork CenterCeramicsApavisaTiles – JewelsWoodBruagBalcony BalustradesDoorsdormakabaEntrance Doors – Revolving Door 4000 SeriesText description provided by the architects. The Jaffa Roofhouse is a project designed by Ben Gitai Architects and was conceptualised and built by the Architects Ben Gitai, Charly Chrochu, and co-curated with Isabelle Wolff. The Jaffa Roofhouse is situated at the ancient port of the city of Jaffa, reputed to be one of the oldest ports in the world, out of which modern-day Tel Aviv has grown. Throughout the design development of the project, a profound dialogue was in-stored between the Roofhouse and the surrounding Landscape.Save this picture!© Dan BronfeldSave this picture!Ground floor planSave this picture!© Dan BronfeldThe Jaffa Roofhouse, entailing a complete renovation of an existing space intended for quality and comfort, was completed in the year 2020. The synthesis of the space in the Roofhouse is based on the idea of dividing the plan into two zones: the living room, which is made up of a continuous curved earth structure, and the private spaces which are oriented towards the outdoor space. This division intends to create a clear layout which connects the inside and outside. The private zone includes two sleeping areas integrated into the curved structure as well as a dressing area and toilets.Save this picture!© Dan BronfeldThe living area includes an indoor/outdoor dining room and kitchen, and a patio with shower and toilet. The Roofhouse creates an in&out spatial experience, where the outdoor merges with the indoor to create a unique flow-based on light and nature. Every space in the Roofhouse is connected and separated at the same time by the poetic passage doors letting the light go through to form incredible shapes while ensuring intimacy in each room. Materiality was of premier importance in the spatial atmosphere and expression of this project, with most of its elements being earth-made from soil sourced from the local area. The curved structure is made of compressed soil and straw with earth plastering. These earth structures were constructed at an offset from the concrete existing shell, which allows for airflow inside the walls and a fluid natural circulation of air between the earth elements which regulates the room’s humidity and temperature, utilizing earth’s natural buffering abilities.Save this picture!© Dan BronfeldThe passive system of controlling the environmental conditions in this project was of vital importance for the quality of living. In order to bring nature to this space, we created a garden library integrating 450 different ceramic pots created by hand, introducing and bridging the authenticity of the local Bedouin culture and the monochromatic colours of the city. The continuing transformation of the Roofhouse by the light touching each geometric piece in the Roofhouse gives and impression of metamorphosing and presence into space. The orientation of each of the modules was hand-carved and shaped in order to have this quality. This Roofhouse is designed to feel suspended in the air of Jaffa-Tel Aviv and grounded by its materiality. One can choose to enjoy the silence of the space and wander off in thoughts or to listen to the distant sounds from a city that never sleeps. “COPY” 2020 Israel Projects Photographs: Dan Bronfeld, Ben Gitai Manufacturers Brands with products used in this architecture project CopyHouses•Israel ShareFacebookTwitterPinterestWhatsappMailOrhttps://www.archdaily.com/943175/jaffa-roofhouse-gitai-architects Clipboard CopyAbout this officeGitai ArchitectsOfficeFollow#TagsProjectsBuilt ProjectsSelected ProjectsResidential ArchitectureHousesOn FacebookIsraelPublished on July 10, 2020Cite: “Jaffa Roofhouse / Gitai Architects” 09 Jul 2020. ArchDaily. Accessed 10 Jun 2021.
+ posts Linkedin Twitter Molly Jenkinshttps://www.tcu360.com/author/molly-jenkins/ Linkedin Opinion: Why Beto O’Rourke’s campaign will end like Hillary Clinton’s Molly Jenkins ReddIt ReddIt Previous articleTCU implements new writing contestNext articleBerry Good Buys gets facelift from Amon G. Carter Foundation Molly Jenkins RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR TCU places second in the National Student Advertising Competition, the highest in school history World Oceans Day shines spotlight on marine plastic pollution Molly Jenkinshttps://www.tcu360.com/author/molly-jenkins/ Opinion: my thoughts after the Stoneman Douglas school shooting Molly Jenkinshttps://www.tcu360.com/author/molly-jenkins/ Opinion: Why we should focus on America’s educational system Facebook printAs graduation nears, many seniors work to finish their final college assignments.Senior honors students work to finish up their senior thesis.Family, friends, classmates, and faculty gathered together on March 22 to honor and listen to six senior College of Education honors students present their honors theses.The Honors Liaison for The College of Education Amber Esping said the John V. Roach Honors College decided that this year each college would individually provide a platform for their college’s senior honors students to present their honors thesis.This year those seniors were Allie Friedman, Dayna Martin, Sarah Clement, Beth Harrison, Catherine Cummisky, and Jordan MacAskill.“It used to be that all of the students seeking departmental honors across the university would present their projects in one giant event,” Esping said.Esping said this year the honors college decided to let each college create an event for their own students because each college knows the best platform for their students to present on.“We decided that the best way to honor this incredibly consuming and difficult and exciting process was to give them a more elegant forum where they would have a bigger audience,” Esping saidThe projects take students up to two years to complete, and students are led by a mentor and one or two other people.“This project has taught me a great deal about the field of special education, and I’m very grateful for the support and guidance that I received from the College of Education,” Cummiskey said. “I am especially grateful for my advisor, Dr. Lindy Crawford, who helped me through this entire process.”Friedman, unlike the many students who chose empirical studies, wrote a children’s fiction chapter book.“While the story is fiction, it is all based on research,” Friedman said.At the event, each student presented to a panel of judges for 15 minutes followed by a five-minute question-and-answer section.The criteria for judging was developed by students in Qualitative Research 2, a College of Education graduate course, led by professor Gabe Huddleston. The students, who doubled as judges, created the judging criteria based on what they learned in their class.The winner of the College of Education senior thesis presentation, Sarah Clement, was awarded $100 and will go on to present her senior thesis at the Boller Competition. The Boller Competition consists of a representative from each college at TCU competing to win the Boller Prize.In addition to competing for the Boller Prize, many of these students will go on to publish their work, Esping said.“I’m excited to talk to people about it and show them what I’ve learned and accomplished,” said Friedman.Friedman said her book is now in the beginning stages of the publishing process, and that is what she is really excited about.Soon-to-be graduates and presenters like Dayna Martin are grateful for the opportunities that The College of Education has afforded them.“TCU and the college of ed transformed my life for the better and I’ll forever be grateful for all the experiences and love I have received,” Martin said. Twitter Opinion: We need to stop defining politicians simply on their public speaking Catherine Cummiskey presents her senior honors thesis. Molly Jenkins is the Associate Editor of the Skiff. She is a junior journalism major and nutrition minor from Portland, Oregon. The thing she misses the most from Oregon are Por Que No?’s Tacos. Molly Jenkinshttps://www.tcu360.com/author/molly-jenkins/ Facebook Welcome TCU Class of 2025
TCU forward Kouat Noi sits on the bench with a boot on his left foot while watching the Horned Frogs play the Oklahoma Sooners in Fort Worth Saturday. Photo by Cristian ArguetaSoto. Boschini: ‘None of the talk matters because Jamie Dixon is staying’ Garrett is a Journalism and Sports Broadcasting double major. He is the Managing Editor for TCU360, and his passions are God, family, friends, sports, and great food. Linkedin Listen: The Podell and Pickell Show with L.J. Collier Facebook Facebook Garrett Podellhttps://www.tcu360.com/author/garrett-podell/ Another series win lands TCU Baseball in the top 5, earns Sikes conference award printTCU forward Kouat Noi sits on the end of the bench with a boot on his left foot while watching the Horned Frogs play the Oklahoma Sooners in Fort Worth Saturday. Photo by Cristian ArguetaSotoThe Horned Frogs’ Saturday morning didn’t get off to a great start when forward Kouat Noi, TCU’s second-leading scorer and three-point shooter, walked out during warmups with a boot on his left leg. The redshirt sophomore rolled his ankle in practice Friday, according to a team source, which held him out of the Horned Frogs’ match-up with Oklahoma. The TCU offense significantly felt his absence as they shot 35 percent from the field, the second lowest of the season, and 28 percent from behind the three-point line in a nine-point defeat, 71-62. The Sooners (16-10, 4-9) shot 50 percent from the floor.Forward JD Miller, who scored a team-high 14 points, and guard RJ Nembhard, who put up 12 points, combined to shoot 5-19 in Noi’s absence. Miller said that’s how their offense is designed regardless of whether or not they’re going in, but head coach Jamie Dixon had another perspective on three-pointers accounting for 49 percent of their field goal attempts.“I don’t think we got good enough looks, we took too many three’s, and you don’t want over 40 percent of your shots to be three’s, so we took too many,” Dixon said. “We didn’t get enough penetration or interior touches, that’s why their 3-2 zone was so successful because we didn’t play inside-out like we would usually against the zone.”Freshman guard Kendric Davis received his first career start in place of Noi and also scored a team-high 14 points, but he said the Australian’s absence had a dramatic effect on TCU’s offensive attack. “It’s very tough since his presence itself is a big us because everyone knows he can shoot the ball, which is like 15 points off the board, but defensively he gives another dimension,” Davis said. “Today, the ball was thrown down low because we were playing so small, and the shots we were missing were affected by the fact that we were all playing a lot of minutes with six or seven people. Missing him is a big part of what we do.”TCU guard Kendric Davis hits a three-pointer against Oklahoma. Photo by Cristian ArguetaSotoSix of TCU’s eight players to see the court Saturday played at least 26 minutes, while four played at least 30 minutes. Miller and point guard Alex Robinson each played 38 of a possible 40 minutes. “We’re down to six or seven in the rotation, and it’s hard on our bodies,” Miller said. “We’re playing a lot of minutes. We have to keep fighting.”In his 16 years as a head coach, Dixon said the Horned Frogs’ injury issues are unfathomable. “We have had four guys have season-ending injuries, that’s unheard of, but it is what it is,” he said. “We can sit here and call it an excuse but it’s not. We’ve got to figure it out. No one is going to feel sorry for you — you have to find a way.” Lat Mayen, Yuat Alok, Angus McWilliam and Jaylen Fisher have all suffered season-ending injuries this season, while Kaden Archie dealt with a few smaller injuries before transferring to UT-El Paso. Dixon added that he’s unsure how long Noi will be out, but he expects that “it won’t be long” until the redshirt sophomore returns.TCU led Oklahoma for the game’s first 14 minutes, but the Sooners made a push behind forward Kristian Doolittle. He scored six straight points in the first half’s final three minutes, as Oklahoma took a two-point edge into the locker room, 32-30. Doolittle finished with a game-high 21 points in addition to 10 rebounds and five assists. His Jan. 12 performance against TCU up in Norman was eerily similar, as Doolittle put up 24 points and 10 rebounds in the Sooners’ 76-74 victory over the Horned Frogs. The second half didn’t start off well for the Horned Frogs, as the Sooners’ first three baskets were three-pointers, which allowed them to get out to a double-digit lead, 47-37, with 13:34 left to play.Still trailing by ten with 5:16 to play, 59-49, Nembhard began to bring the Horned Frogs back. The redshirt freshman drained a three-pointer and then converted a three-point play by finishing a lay-up through contact, which left TCU down four, 59-55, with 4:39 to play. Sooner guard Miles Reynolds countered with lay-in that left the Horned Frogs down six, 61-55, with 3:33 to play. The Horned Frogs then turned the ball over, which led to a wide-open Brady Manek dunk. Miller followed with a lay-up, but Doolittle countered with a floater of his own, which left TCU staring down an eight-point hole with 1:34 to play.Nembhard drilled a three-pointer from the right corner, providing a sliver of hope for TCU, as they trailed by five, 65-60, with 1:22 to play.TCU guard RJ Nembhard hits from the corner for three against Oklahoma’s Aaron Calixte. Photo by Cristian ArguetaSoto Sooner guard Christian James countered with a lay-up, and the Horned Frogs took too much time on their next possession.“We got careless with the ball late, when we were getting stops,” Davis said. “We threw it away, turned it over and took bad shots, which is like a turnover. We have to execute better.” Dating back to March 9, 2017, TCU has defeated every Big 12 opponent at least once except for Oklahoma. However, Dixon said he didn’t see a recurring theme because of the injury woes his team faced today. “I wouldn’t say there is any similarity, we put out a new product today that wasn’t successful, so I don’t know what that has to do with last year,” Dixon said. The Horned Frogs (17-8) have six games left in the regular season, three at home and three on the road. The loss drops them to 5-7 in Big 12 action. “You can’t lose home games, all home losses are problematic, so we are going to have to go find a win somewhere else, maybe somewhere people didn’t expect,” Dixon said. “That’s what we did at Iowa State… we have to focus on Monday and play better Monday.”TCU hits the road to face Oklahoma State at 8 p.m. Monday in Stillwater. TCU rowing program strengthens after facing COVID-19 setbacks Garrett Podellhttps://www.tcu360.com/author/garrett-podell/ Garrett Podell ReddIt ReddIt + posts Men’s basketball scores season-low in NIT semifinals loss to Texas Garrett Podellhttps://www.tcu360.com/author/garrett-podell/ Garrett Podellhttps://www.tcu360.com/author/garrett-podell/ Twitter Boschini talks: construction, parking, tuition, enrollment, DEI, a student trustee Previous articleRifle to duel with Air Force in NCAA qualifierNext articleNeighbor to Neighbor program encourages cooperation between students and Fort Worth residents Garrett Podell RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR Linkedin Twitter TCU baseball finds their biggest fan just by saying hello
News Nearly half of UN member countries have obstructed coronavirus coverage Appeal to UN mission after murder attempt on Albanian journalist Help by sharing this information RSF_en Organisation KosovoEurope – Central Asia Concern about investigative reporter’s disappearance in Serbia Follow the news on Kosovo Receive email alerts News to go further News June 29, 2020 Find out more June 27, 2005 – Updated on January 20, 2016 Journalist from Bota Sot dies of his injuries June 14, 2018 Find out more Bardehul Ajeti, an Albanian journalist with the Kosovo daily Bota Sot, was seriously injured in a shooting attack near Pristina on 3 June. Reporters Without Borders calls on the United Nations mission in Kosovo (UNMIK) to identify and punish those responsible. KosovoEurope – Central Asia Kosovar investigative journalist assaulted in Pristina News Bardehul Ajeti, a journalist on Bota Sot, Kosovo’s leading Albanian-language daily, died on the afternoon of 25 June 2005 in Galiazzi Hospital in Milan from injuries received when he was shot in the head by unidentified gunmen on 3 June. He had been transferred to the Italian hospital on 9 July. Although his condition has been seen as stable, he suddenly went into a coma. „We expect the UN Mission in Kosovo (UNMIK) to launch an impartial investigation so that those responsible for this vile act are quickly brought to trial,‰ aid Reporters Without Borders. 6 June 2005Reporters Without Borders wrote today to the United Nations interim administration mission in Kosovo (UNMIK) voicing “extreme concern” about a murder attempt on Albanian journalist Bardehul Ajeti on 3 June and asking the mission to deploy all possible resources to ensure that those responsible are identified and punished.Ajeti, who works for the Albanian-language newspaper Bota Sot (which supports Kosovo President Ibrahim Rugova’s party, the Kosovo Democratic League), sustained serious gunshot injuries to the head and body 30 km outside Pristina when fired on by gunmen travelling in a Mercedes car. Ajeti had stopped there because his own car had just broken down.”Journalists must be able to work with complete safety in Kosovo, whatever the editorial line of the news media they work for,” Reporters Without Borders said in its letter to the head of the UN mission, Soren Jessen-Petersen.Ajeti is currently in a coma with a bullet lodged in his head and another in his body, but he is reportedly in a stable condition. His doctor, Zeke Zeka, said there was still a chance of saving him.The reason for the attack is still unknown, but the local press believed it was politically motivated. Ajeti had often written about organized crime gangs operating in the region. The police have made no arrests.Another Bota Sot journalist, Bekim Kastrati, was murdered in an ambush on 19 October 2001. The newspaper’s Zurich bureau was the target of an attempted bombing on 27 September 2002.Bota Sot has seven bureaux: in Zurich, Geneva (covering UN organisations and agencies), New York, Frankfurt, Pristina (Kosovo), Tirana (Albania) and Tetovo (Macedonia). With a print-run of about 120,000, it is Kosovo’s biggest daily. – – – – – – August 18, 2017 Find out more
Previous articleUlster Bank League Round UpNext articleRound up from the Circuit Court admin Print Email Facebook Twitter Linkedin WhatsApp NewsLocal NewsArrested in Limerick for Dublin robberyBy admin – October 17, 2011 751 Advertisement A Garda arrest on the Dooradoyle Road on October 11, at 17.05, led to a 25-year-old man being charged at Limerick District Court in connection with a robbery in Dublin earlier this year. Ian Bissett. with an address at York House, Longford St Little, Dublin 2, appeared at Limerick District Court where Det Garda John Farmer, said he was arrested and detained in connection with the robbery of a pharmacy in Kilmacud, Dublin, on January 26 last.Sign up for the weekly Limerick Post newsletter Sign Up Bissett is also charged with the possession of an offensive weapon on the same date.Detective Garda Farmer told the court he charged him at 17.50 on October 12, and that he made no reply when he was handed a copy of the charge.Solicitor, Sarah Ryan, said her client did not wish to make an application for bail at this time.Inspector Seamus Ruane said that the State sought a remand in custody to Cloverhill Prison, where Cloverhill District Court would sit and deal with the Dublin incident.
News UpdatesIf Women Organizations Complain About Illegal Sale of Liquor, All The More Necessary For State To Act Expeditiously: Karnataka High Court LIVELAW NEWS NETWORK4 Jan 2021 7:51 PMShare This – xThe Karnataka High Court recently said if an organization of women makes a complaint about illegal sale of liquor, the State Government and its officers will have to act very expeditiously, considering the rights of women. A division bench of Chief Justice Abhay Oka and Justice S Vioshwajith Shetty in its order dated December 1, 2020, noted “It is the duty of the State Government…Your free access to Live Law has expiredTo read the article, get a premium account.Your Subscription Supports Independent JournalismSubscription starts from ₹ 599+GST (For 6 Months)View PlansPremium account gives you:Unlimited access to Live Law Archives, Weekly/Monthly Digest, Exclusive Notifications, Comments.Reading experience of Ad Free Version, Petition Copies, Judgement/Order Copies.Subscribe NowAlready a subscriber?LoginThe Karnataka High Court recently said if an organization of women makes a complaint about illegal sale of liquor, the State Government and its officers will have to act very expeditiously, considering the rights of women. A division bench of Chief Justice Abhay Oka and Justice S Vioshwajith Shetty in its order dated December 1, 2020, noted “It is the duty of the State Government to ensure that if liquor is being illegally sold, on a complaint received in that behalf, immediate action is taken for preventing illegal sale of liquor. If an organization of women makes such a complaint, it is all the more necessary for the State Government and its Officer to act very expeditiously considering the rights of women.” Petitioner SUDHA KATWA had primarily sought a direction to constitute a committee of experts to recommend steps to implement Article 47 of the Directive Principles of the Constitution. Further, it had prayed for issuing a direction to form Nigrani Samitis of Women with legal rights to stop illegal sales in each village. A direction to the State to empower Gram Sabha Resolution to close down even the Licensed Shops even if 10% of People vote for this. Also direct the Government to form Committees like “Village Nigrani Committees” and other committees with some legal backing and support of Karnataka Legal Services Authority. The bench said: “All the prayers are for issuing a writ of mandamus. A writ of mandamus can be issued to enforce performance of a statutory duty or a statutory obligation. Except for the prayer clause (b), we do not find from the petition or from the submissions of the learned counsel for the petitioner that there is a specific failure pleaded on the part of the State Government to perform a particular statutory duty or a particular statutory obligation. As far as prayer clause (b) is concerned, if the sale of a particular category of liquor requires a licence and if the same is being sold without obtaining the requisite licence, it is the obligation of the State and the concerned authorities competent to take action to immediately step in and prevent illegal sale of liquor.” It added ” Though the intention of the petitioner when he sought these prayers may be very noble, we are afraid that a writ of mandamus as prayed for except for the prayer (b) cannot be issued as corresponding legal duty and obligation on the part of the respondents is not shown.” It disposed of the petition by stating “Writ jurisdiction under Article 226 of the Constitution of India is equitable and discretionary. Merely because a representation made by the petitioner is not being decided, a writ of mandamus cannot be issued for asking in a mechanical manner. The Court will have to examine the nature of the representation. The Court will have to examine whether the authority to whom the representation is made has a power to grant the relief claimed in the representation. The conduct of the petitioner is also required to be examined.”Next Story
Willowpix/iStockBy MAX GOLEMBO and EMILY SHAPIRO, ABC News(NEW YORK) — There were 32 reported tornadoes across eight states in the last three days, the strongest of which was an EF-2 with winds of 135 mph in Mississippi.Severe weather moved from Georgia to Virginia on Thursday with damaging storms and possible tornadoes.Now, a new storm is brewing, and is expected to cross the country with more severe weather for the South as well as snow in the Rockies and Upper Midwest.On Friday this new storm is moving through the West bringing heavy snow to California’s Sierra Nevada mountains, where up to 1 foot is possible.This weekend, the storm will move east, dropping snow in the Rockies and possibly reaching Denver by Sunday night.By Monday night into Tuesday and Wednesday, the storm system will move into Mississippi River Valley, where it could bring another round of severe weather with damaging winds and potential tornadoes.Meanwhile, this weekend and early next week, a snowstorm is possible for parts of the northern Plains and the Upper Midwest, from Nebraska to Minnesota. Some areas could see 3 to 6 inches of snow.Copyright © 2021, ABC Audio. All rights reserved.
September 16, 2020 /Sports News – National Big Ten to play football this season Written by FacebookTwitterLinkedInEmailCorey Perrine/Getty ImagesBY: LEIGHTON SCHNEIDER, ABC NEWS(NEW YORK) — The Big Ten will be playing college football this season after the Council of Presidents and Chancellors voted unanimously to resume the season on the weekend of October 23 and 24. Each team will play an eight game schedule, but opponents have not been released. In the release announcing the decision, the conference said the Big Ten Council of Presidents and Chancellors adopted new health safety protocols, including daily testing for COVID-19, enhanced cardiac screening and an enhanced data driven approach when making decisions on whether to practice or play. The conference orginally voted to postpone the season by a vote of 11-3 on August 11, according to ESPN. Every person around the team, including players, coaches and trainers will be tested daily. Players who test positive will be given a different second test to confirm they have the virus.Players who test positive will be given thorough cardiac testing and will have to be cleared by a cardiologist designated by the university to return to play. The earliest a player could return would be 21 days following the positive test. Testing will begin by September 30. All universities will also have a Chief Infection officer, who will oversee testing and reporting of data to the conference. The Big Ten will use the data to determine whether a team needs to alter or stop practices and games.Should a team have a postivity rate over 5% and a population positivity rate over 7.5%, based on a seven day rolling average, that team will be required to stop practice and competitions for at least 7 days.All 14 schools in the Big Ten will also establish a cardiac registry to examine the effects of the coronavirus on student-athletes. The Big Ten’s decison to resume the season leaves the Pac-12 as the only Power Five conference to not be playing this year. The Big 12 and ACC have already started playing games with the SEC set to resume games on the weekend of the September 26. Copyright © 2020, ABC Audio. All rights reserved. Beau Lund