The stories, results and news from the recent 2005 National 18 Years and Under Championships in Coffs Harbour have been archived. These can be found at either: 1) The ‘Tournaments’ tab on the left hand side of the homepage, then ‘National 18s’ then ‘2005 National 18s’. This page is devoted entirely to the 2005 event. 2) The ‘News Archive tab’ on the left hand side of the homepage (this has all archived news, not just the National 18’s stories.)
INVERNESS COUNTY: Trunk 19 Crews are surface paving and ditching about four kilometres ofTrunk 19, from River Denys Mountain Road northerly. One lane willbe closed. The work is expected to be completed by Friday, Oct.31. Traffic control consists of a pilot vehicle and flag staff.Work takes place from 7 a.m. to 7 p.m. HANTS COUNTY: Walton Woods Bridge Walton Woods Bridge on Walton Woods Road is closed for repairsuntil Friday, Oct. 3. Traffic control consists of detour signs. Adetour is available on Walton Woods Road to Bancroft Road andthen to Route 215. GUYSBOROUGH COUNTY: Trunk 16 Trunk 16 from Peas Brook to Halfway Cove Bridge, about 3.6kilometres, has intermittent lane closures until Oct. 31. Trafficcontrol consists of traffic control persons and a pilot vehicle.Work takes place from 6 a.m. to 9 p.m. Local Area Office: 902-625-4200 Fax: 902-625-1946 INVERNESS COUNTY: Margaree Harbour Bridge Margaree Harbour Bridge is closed to all traffic from Monday,Sept. 29 to Monday, Oct. 27 to facilitate the opening of the newbridge. Traffic control will consist of signage. A detour is available onEast Margaree Road and East Margaree Crossroads. Local Area Office: 902-424-6144 Fax: 902-424-7116 HALIFAX REGIONAL MUNICIPALITY: Kearney Lake Road The Kearney Lake Road interchange structure on Highway 102(southbound), has a one-lane closure for bridge rehabilitation until Sunday, Sept. 28. Traffic control consists of a light barand barrels. Work takes place from 7 a.m. to 5 p.m. Local Area Office: 902-625-4200 Fax: 902-625-1946 Local Area Office: 902-860-5615 Fax: 902-860-5616 A detour is available on a temporary bridge. Traffic control consists of traffic lights. Local Area Office: 902-485-5254 Fax: 902-485-7047 HALIFAX REGIONAL MUNICIPALITY: Highway 103 Blasting will take place on Highway 103 at exits 3 and 4 from 9a.m. to 3:30 p.m. on Monday, Sept. 29 and Tuesday, Sept. 30. Botheastbound and westbound motorists may experience short delays. Traffic control will consist of traffic control persons. Worktakes place from 7 a.m. to 7 p.m. COLCHESTER COUNTY: Route 289 Route 289 in Brookfield, from the railway tracks westerly for 3.7kilometres, has a one-lane closure for repairs until Tuesday,Sept. 30. Traffic control consists of signage. Work takes placefrom 6 a.m. to 9 p.m. Local Area Office: 902-893-5797 Fax: 902-896-2259 DIGBY COUNTY: Meteghan River Bridge Meteghan River Bridge on Trunk 1 is closed until further notice.If traveling from Yarmouth towards Saulnierville on Trunk 1, adetour is available on Maxwellton Road, to Second Division Road,to Placide Comeau Road and back to Trunk 1. If travelling from Halifax or Digby towards Meteghan River, adetour is available on the Placide Comeau Road, to SecondDivision Road, to Maxwellton Road and back to Trunk 1. Local Area Office: 902-769-2192 902-769-3396 Local Area Office: 902-893-5784 Fax: 902-896-2259 Local Area Office: 902-424-4670 Fax: 902-424-7116 RICHMOND COUNTY: Trunk 4 About 7.6 kilometres of Trunk 4, from the south side of RiverBourgeois Road easterly to Highway 104, will be surface paved,ditched and culverted. The work is expected to be completed byFriday, Oct. 31. Work will take place from 6:30 a.m. to 8:30 p.m.Traffic control consists of a pilot vehicle and flag persons. Local Area Office: 902-543-7376 Fax: 902-543-5596 Local Area Office: 902-755-7060 Fax: 902-755-7049 Local Area Office: 902-825-3395 Fax: 902-825-2776 Local Area Office: 902-860-5614 Fax: 902-860-5616 Traffic control consists of a light bar and barrels. Work takes place from 7 a.m. to 7 p.m. Local Area Office: 902-295-2617 Fax: 902-295-2700 Local Area Office: 902-893-5784 Fax: 902-896-2259 HALIFAX REGIONAL MUNICIPALITY: Timber Bridge, Trunk 7 Timber Bridge on Trunk 7 in Moosehead Brook is closed forreplacement until Friday, Oct. 31. Traffic control consists oftraffic lights. A detour is available adjacent to the bridge. HALIFAX REGIONAL MUNICIPALITY: Beaverbank Connector Beaverbank Connector and Highway 101 Interchange ramps, fromSackville Drive to Highway 101, has a lane closure for pavinguntil Friday, Oct. 31. Traffic control consists of flashinglights and signage. Work takes place from 7 a.m. to 7 p.m. LUNENBURG COUNTY: Mill Lake Road Underpass Mill Lake Road Underpass at Exit 6, on Highway 103 in Hubbards, will be narrowing lanes to 3.05 metres (10 feet) for repairsuntil Tuesday, Sept. 30. Traffic control consists of trafficsignals. A detour is available for wide loads (loads wider than3.05 metres) on exit ramps. Work takes place from 7 a.m. to 5p.m. Local Area Office: 902-625-4200 Fax: 902-625-1946 HALIFAX REGIONAL MUNICIPALITY: Whites Lake Brook Bridge Whites Lake Brook Bridge on Route 333 is undergoing concreterepair work and rail replacement until Tuesday, Sept. 30. Trafficcontrol consists of barriers along the north edge. Work takesplace from 7 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. INVERNESS COUNTY: Little River Bridge Little River Bridge at Mill Creek near Port Hood is closed totraffic for bridge replacement and approaches until Friday, Oct HANTS COUNTY: Highway 101 Highway 101, from Mount Uniacke to Stillwater overpass, hasshifting two-way traffic flow from the old lanes to the new lanesuntil Tuesday, Sept. 30. The speed limit will be reduced to 80km/h for the duration of construction. Traffic control consistsof traffic control persons and signage. A detour is available onTrunk 1, Exit 3 at Mount Uniacke, to Exit 4 at St. Croix. HALIFAX REGIONAL MUNICIPALITY: Lacewood Drive The Highway 102/Lacewood Drive (Exit 2A) interchange has a one-lane closure for repairs to traffic signals, curbs, gutters andsidewalks until Saturday, Nov. 15. Traffic control consists ofsignage. Work takes place from 7 a.m. to 7 p.m. REGION OF QUEENS: Highway 103 Highway 103 has alternating lane closures for road repairs untilFriday, Oct. 3. Traffic control consists of a pilot vehicle,flashing lights, barrels and traffic cones. A detour is availableon Trunk 3 from Liverpool to Broad River. Work takes place from 6a.m. to 8 p.m. Local Area Office: 902-533-2771 Fax: 902-533-4352 HALIFAX REGIONAL MUNICIPALITY: Highway 111/118 Interchange Ramps Highway 111/118 interchange ramps will be closed periodically forrepairs until Friday, Oct. 31. Traffic control consists ofsignage. Various detours will be provided based on ramp closure.Work takes place 24 hours a day. ANTIGONISH COUNTY: Route 337 Route 337, from 800 metres south of Seabright Road, northerly 3.7kilometres, has a one-lane closure for repaving until Tuesday,Sept. 30. Traffic control consists of traffic control persons and a pilotvehicle. Work takes place from 6 a.m. to 8 p.m. PICTOU COUNTY: Carmichael Road Toney River Bridge on Carmichael Road in Pictou County is closeduntil further notice. Traffic control consists of signage. Adetour is available on Popular Hill Road and Meadowville StationRoad. Local Area Office: 902-625-4200 Fax: 902-625-1946 Local Area Office: 902-883-9789 Fax: 902-883-8732 Local Area Office: 902-827-5388 Fax: 902-827-5190 Local Area Office: 902-885-2821 Fax: 902-885-3090 HANTS COUNTY: Elmsdale Bridge Trunk 2 between Elmsdale and Lantz has intermittent lane closuresfor construction of detour approaches and a new bridge untilFriday, Oct. 10. Traffic control consists of traffic controlpersons. Work takes place from 6 a.m. to 7 p.m. -30- HALIFAX REGIONAL MUNICIPALITY: Highway 107 Highway 107, between exits 18 and 19, has a one-lane closure formicrosurfacing and bridge and guardrail repairs until Monday,Sept. 29. Traffic control consists of signage. Work takes placefrom 7 a.m. to 7 p.m. Local Area Office: 902-863-0364 Fax: 902-863-7482 Local Area Office: 902-485-5254 Fax: 902-485-7047 INVERNESS COUNTY: Main Street, Whycocomagh Village Main Street in Whycocomagh Village, from Trans-Canada Highway 105easterly for 1.4 kilometres, has a one-lane closure for roadrepairs until Friday, Oct. 31. Traffic control consists of apilot vehicle. Work takes place from 6:30 a.m. to 7 p.m. Local Area Office: 902-625-4200 Fax: 902-625-1946 INVERNESS COUNTY: Sandy Gillis Bridge Sandy Gillis Bridge in Judique is closed for bridge replacementand approaches until Friday, Oct. 31. A detour is available on atemporary bridge. Traffic control consists of signage. Work takesplace from 7 a.m. to 7 p.m. HALIFAX REGIONAL MUNICIPALITY: Hammonds Plains Road The Hammonds Plains interchange bridge on Highway 102(southbound) has a lane closure for repairs until Friday, Oct. Local Area Office: 902-527-5448 Fax: 902-527-5998 COLCHESTER COUNTY: Trunk 2 Trunk 2 from Taggart Road to the Portapique River has a one-laneclosure for ditching, culvert repairs and repaving until Friday,Oct. 31. Traffic control consists of traffic control persons.Work takes place from 7 a.m. to 8 p.m. Local Area Office: 902-424-4670 Fax: 902-424-7116 Local Area Office: 902-798-2369 Fax: 902-798-2927 Local Area Office: 902-863-0364 Fax: 902-863-7482 VICTORIA COUNTY: Route 223 Route 223, from Little Narrows Ferry, westerly 1.5 kilometres,has a one-lane closure for road repairs until Friday, Oct. 31.Traffic control consists of a pilot vehicle. Work takes placefrom 6:30 a.m. to 7 p.m. COLCHESTER COUNTY: Route 311 Route 311, for 5.3 kilometres from Onslow Road to the StewartsBridge, has intermittent one-lane closures to facilitateditching, culvert work and repaving until Friday, Oct. 31. Traffic control consists of traffic control persons and a pilotvehicle. Work takes place from 7 a.m. to 8 p.m. VICTORIA COUNTY: Seal Island Bridge Seal Island bridge has a one-lane closure until Wednesday, Oct. PICTOU COUNTY: Joudrey Road Joudrey Road is closed, except to local traffic, for culvertrepairs, until further notice. A detour is available fromLouisville Road to Route 6. Work takes place 24 hours a day. Local Area Office: 902-625-4200 Fax: 902-625-1946 Local Area Office: 902-869-5301 Fax: 902-864-7811 Local Area Office: 902-860-5615 Fax: 902-860-5616 Maximum load width at the bridge is 3.05 metres (10 feet). Traffic control consists of traffic signals and traffic control persons. Work takes place 24 hours a day. HALIFAX REGIONAL MUNICIPALITY: Highway 111 Dartmouth Portland Street, Highway 111/118, MicMac Parclo and Exit 5, fromMicMac to the Woodland exit, will have partial lane closures forhighway ramp light repairs until Wednesday, Oct. 1. Trafficcontrol consists of an arrow board. Work takes place from 10 p.m.to 6 a.m. REGION OF QUEENS: Medway River Bridge Medway River Bridge on Highway 103, about 100 metres east of theintersection with the Medway River Road (Exit 17A), has a one-lane closure for repairs until Tuesday, Sept. 30. Traffic controlconsists of traffic signals. Work takes place from 7 a.m. to 8p.m. Local Area Office: 902-527-5448 Fax: 902-527-5998 VICTORIA COUNTY: Little Narrows Little Narrows Road from Little Narrows Ferry has a one-laneclosure for road repairs until Friday, Oct. 31. Traffic controlconsists of a pilot vehicle. Work takes place from 6:30 a.m. to 7p.m. Local Area Office: 902-835-2702 Fax: 902-835-1860 PICTOU COUNTY: Balfour Bridge Route 289 is closed from Montreal Road to Lairg Road for repairson the Balfour Bridge until Wednesday, Oct. 15. Traffic controlconsists of detour signs. CONTINUING WORK ANTIGONISH COUNTY: Ohio East Road Ohio East Road from Trunk 7 westerly, approximately 4.8kilometres, has a one-lane closure for road repairs untilTuesday, Sept. 30. Traffic control consists of a pilot vehicle.Work takes place from 6 a.m. to 8 p.m. Local Area Offices: 902-424-4670 Fax: 902-424-7116 Local Area Office: 902-625-4200 Fax: 902-625-1946 Local Area Office: 902-674-2146 Fax: 902-674-2170 NEW WORK ANNAPOLIS COUNTY: Shore Road, Warner Brook Shore Road at Warner Brook, east of Port George, will be closedexcept to local traffic on Monday, Sept. 29 to facilitatenecessary repairs. Traffic control will consist of barricades, flashing lights,traffic control persons and signage. A detour is available onDouglas Road, Delusian Road and Mt. Hanley Road. Work takes placefrom 7 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.
Montevideo: A court in Uruguay has ruled that a bronze Nazi eagle from a German destroyer that fought in one of the first naval skirmishes of World War II must be sold. Half the proceeds will go to the government and half to the salvage team that found the insignia in the River Plate off Montevideo in 2006 after a decade of searching, the ruling said. This 50-50 split is stipulated in an agreement the salvagers signed with the Uruguayan navy in 2004. The treasure hunters had filed suit arguing the government reneged on that deal. Also Read – Merkel warns UK Brexit deal ‘unlikely’ without compromise: LondonSince it was found, the sculpture — seen as likely to fetch a handsome sum at auction — from the ship called the Admiral Graf Spee has been kept in a navy warehouse. It features an eagle with its wings spread wide open and clutching a swastika in its talons. The sculpture adorned the stern of the Graf Spee, the pride of the German navy. A salvage team led by two Uruguayan brothers, Alfredo and Felipe Etchegaray, filed for permission to search for the eagle in 1997. Also Read – India, China should jointly uphold peace and stability, resolve disputes through dialogues: Chinese ambassadorThe team welcomed the ruling, which said the sculpture must be sold in 90 days. “Justice is being done,” Alfredo Etchegaray told AFP. The Graf Spee’s captain, Hans Langsdorff, scuttled the battleship on December 17, 1939 following the Battle of the River Plate. The Nazi ship, one of the Third Reich’s largest battleships, briefly sought sanctuary in Montevideo’s harbor from two British ships and a New Zealand battleship that were seeking to sink the Graf Spee. After sailing out of the harbour, Langsdorff ordered the Graf Spee scuttled — he apparently fell for a ruse designed to convince him a large British naval force was awaiting him in international waters. Several days after that humiliation, Langsdorff committed suicide.
Julien Gignac APTN National NewsWINNIPEG – Almost half of all newborns seized by Manitoba’s child welfare services have developmental or addiction issues, according to the province’s minister of family services.Manitoba’s Chief and Family Services department seized 358 newborns between 2014 and 2015. About 45 per cent of those apprehended infants were found to have developmental or addiction issues.“In some cases, it’s because of drugs that a mother may have used prior to the birth, so there is medical detoxing that has to happen for the child,” Child and Family Services Minister Kerri Irvin-Ross. “(Apprehension) does not happen haphazardly. It is looked at as a last resort.”Provincial CFS agencies takes an average of one newborn every day. The province has one of the highest apprehension rates in Canada and it currently has about 10,000 children in care. The majority of children in care are Indigenous.The reason for the high rate of addictions and development issues in apprehended infants are deep and complicated, according to First Nations Child and Family Caring Society president Cindy Blackstock.“It’s neglect driven by poverty, poor housing and caregiver addictions that are linked to multigenerational impacts of residential schools,” she said.When child welfare assesses circumstances found at home in First Nations communities, they do not look at the causal factors or provide the necessary addictions services to help mitigate the problems, said Blackstock.Child-welfare resources are not equitable when compared to funding for non-Indigenous children, she said.Lessening potential risk by removing children from their families is not a panacea, according to Blackstock.“The root of the problem isn’t confronted,” she said. “CFS is removing these kids, but we’re not really dealing with the front end of the problem. We need to recalibrate child welfare so that child welfare itself is proving family-based treatment services at risk of losing their kids.”In 2007, the First Nations Child and Family Care Society and the Assembly of First Nations filed a human rights complaint alleging that Aboriginal Affairs and Northern development provides deplorable funding for child-welfare on reserves, far below financial support given to other Canadians.“If adequate services were provided in a non-discriminatory way to these families on reserves, some of these families would be able to care for these babies,” said Blackstock.In 2013, the Canadian Centre for Policy reported that 62 per cent of First Nations children in Manitoba live in poverty. One reason being, according to the study, is that “low-income status First Nations children are three times more likely to live in a house requiring major repairs and five times more likely to live in an overcrowded house compared to low income non-Indigenous children.”Manitoba child welfare agencies have been criticized for years for being too quick to apprehend children in some cases and for returning others repeatedly to abusive parents.The system came under harsh scrutiny a year ago when 15-year-old Tina Fontaine was killed after running away from a hotel where she was in government care. The teen’s body was found wrapped in a bag in the Red River.The province promised to stop using hotels to house young wards after a girl was seriously assaulted this summer. The victim and the youth charged were in government care at a downtown Winnipeg hotel.Manitoba’s First Nations children’s advocate recently criticized the apprehension of newborns which she said were being “shoved anywhere.” Cora Morgan said newborns are being placed in loveless shelters rather than with their parents.Irvin-Ross said the preference is always to place an apprehended child with family. Last year, only 10 infants were housed in shelters and only temporarily.The province is shifting its focus to prevention programs, the minister said, but sometimes apprehensions are unavoidable for the safety of the child.Morgan said Manitoba apprehends double the number of newborns as Alberta — a province with quadruple the population — and three times the number as Saskatchewan, which has roughly the same population.In cases she has worked on, newborns were taken from the hospital to an emergency shelter where they had limited contact with their mother, she said.Morgan suggested that if almost half the newborns Manitoba seizes have a medical issue, then there should be programs and shelters that work with mothers as opposed to shutting them out.“If you know that’s what the stats are, why are there not supports extended prenatally?”Manitoba has caught the attention of Christi Belcourt, a celebrated Metis artist in Ontario. After some research, she took to social media using the hashtag #StopStealingOurKids to denounce the apprehensions.Given 90 per cent of children in Manitoba’s care are Indigenous, Canadians have to connect the dots between residential schools and the ’60s Scoop, when Indigenous children were removed from their homes and placed with non-Indigenous families, Belcourt said.“You have to start to ask the question is this deliberate? Is there anything here that could be classified as genocide?” she said. “Is this part of a continued attempt at assimilation? We really have to take a good look at it.”Jon Gerrard, Manitoba’s lone Liberal member of the legislature and a pediatrician, said even if a mother or her baby is struggling with a medical problem, separating the two at birth is risky. The baby is deprived of the mother’s breast milk and both lose crucial time to bond.“We’ve got a minister who says she wants to do prevention,” Gerrard said. “The best place to start doing prevention is when you identify a mother who is a potential risk.” -With files from the Canadian Press
Complete truck testing from Daf Daf says it looked at several options before it decided to build and fit its own bodies from scratch at the Leyland Trucks plant. “We also tested conventionally bodied trucks and had some horror stories as tail-lifts and roller shutters failed or even fell off,” said John Tinsley, project manager. “But more importantly, every complete truck we build gets an accelerated durability test before it leaves the factory. We’re quite sure we’re ahead of all our competitors on that one.” More from Martin Hayes on +44 (0) 2 074 948 050 or firstname.lastname@example.org Vosa-proof maintenance on the net Daf says its new internet-based maintenance management system has Vosa accreditation and offers operators the ability to manage maintenance and produce the records to prove what they’ve done. Called Dafconnect, the system is designed for the 30% of operators that do their own truck maintenance. “Most operators tell us they want net-based systems, with no software to buy and load and no need to involve IT specialists,” said Simon Witherick, Connect programme manager. “So that’s what we’ve got at www.dafconnect.com It’s very easy to use, with net-based training and support if people need help.” Dafconnect will handle any make and model of truck and gives the operator a quick link to the local Daf dealer if he wants it. More from Martin Hayes on +44 (0) 2 074 948 050 or email@example.com Telematics guide from Freight Best Practice The Freight Best Practice programme has a new free guide, ‘Telematics for Efficient Road Freight Operations’. This looks at the most up-to-date telematic technology within the transport industry and gives practical advice on the selection and use of telematics across all sectors of the freight industry. The guide covers telematics for vehicle and driver data, paperless manifest and proof-of-delivery systems, vehicle tracking, sat. nav. and traffic information systems, safety and security. It is free and uses case studies to show the benefits. “Effective use of the right system can lead to significant improvements in fleet security, productivity and efficiency leading in turn to increased profitability.” You can download a copy at www.freightbestpractice.org.uk or order one from 08 458 770 877 More from Peter Binham on +44 (0)1 737 236 907 or firstname.lastname@example.org Daf’s ‘world first’ chassis painting robots cut emissions and costs Daf’s unique and patented chassis painting robots are cutting the volatile organic compound emissions by half compared, with manual painting. “Because the robots are much more accurate, we’ve cut waste paint levels by half, get a better, more consistent paint film and cut the VOC emissions too,” says Jim Sumner, production director at Daf’s Leyland truck plant. The robots are programmed to paint a huge range of variations, from two-axle 7.5 tonne rigids to 32 tonne four-axle models and three-axle tractors. “We’ve a world first here and as far as we know, we’ve no competition.” More from Martin Hayes on +44 (0) 2 074 948 050 or email@example.com See what happened, where, how and why RoadScan says its video event data recorders now record speed and location using GPS. “The system uses video cameras to continuously record. Typically it saves 20 seconds of video, 14 seconds before an incident and six after it,” says RoadScan’s John Kane. “This is enough to see what, where, how and when and why it happened. Drivers find they can use the VEDR to show a huge range of information from absent-minded pedestrians to lunatic car drivers, so they are really enthusiastic. And they know that the boss has objective information if they do have an accident.” Kane says the recorders can be set to automatically trigger if people drive harshly, for instance going too fast over speed humps. “They are an essential tool in driver training and duty of care and could give vital evidence for a company involved in a prosecution under the new Corporate Manslaughter & Homicide Act due in April 2008. More from John Kane on +44 (0)1 582 765 500 or firstname.lastname@example.org Leyland truck plant cuts energy use by 20% The Daf-owned Leyland truck plant has cut its energy consumption by 20%, despite increased production levels, according to Jim Sumner, production director. “We’ve taken every opportunity to cut energy consumption,” says Sumner. “For instance, we use tools and equipment more intelligently, cut light levels even at lunch breaks and we’re not satisfied with that 20% cut – we’ll keep looking for more savings. We all need to play our part in cutting emissions.” More from Martin Hayes on +44 (0) 2 074 948 050 or email@example.com Transport leasing keeps on growing The transport sector is one of the fastest growing markets for leasing in Europe. The latest figures from Leaseeurope, the European Federation of Leasing Company Associations, show that new equipment leasing and hire purchase deals hit Ã¢â€š¬215.5bn across Europe in 2005, up more than 11.5% on the previous year. Equipment leasing growth was particularly strong, up 13% while hire purchase rose by just under 6%. More from Sharon Entwistle on +44 (0)1 252 727 313 or firstname.lastname@example.org Mobile Windscreens opens in Torquay National Mobile Windscreens has opened a new branch in Torquay. “The new branch, on the Chatto Way Industrial Estate will complement branches in Exeter, Barnstaple and Plymouth,” said manager Chris Down. “A fast efficient service is essential in this area, particularly in the summer when holiday traffic peaks and congestion can mean extra delays in reaching vehicles that need us.” The firm says it is the UK’s largest independent vehicle glass replacement business, with 35 branches south of Birmingham. More from Sue Switalski on +44 (0)1 173 042 000 or email@example.com Corporate giving priority for UK transport industry New research from entrepreneur think tank, the Tenon Forum, reveals that nearly three quarters (71%) of UK entrepreneurs working in the transport sector say that supporting their local community is good for business. In fact, the smaller the company turnover it seems, the bigger the commitment to local life with 71% of owners of sub £1 million a year companies prioritising community support compared to 56 per cent of those turning over £6-20 million annually. More from Heather Wilson on +44 (0)2 074 197 322 or firstname.lastname@example.org RHA reacts to Tory ‘Freeing Britain’ report The Road Haulage Association has responded to the Conservative Economic Competitiveness Policy Group report, ‘Freeing Britain to Compete’. “The recognition of the need for additional road infrastructure is most welcome; but we are more cautious in our response to this renewed enthusiasm for lorry road user charging,” said Roger King RHA chief executive. Chaired by John Redwood, a former Tory minister, the group was set up by David Cameron in January 2006 to “undertake the long term thinking required to reverse the decline in Britain’s competitiveness, and come forward with the policies needed for the new supply side revolution”. More from Kate Gibbs on +44 (0)1 932 838 917 or email@example.com New finance boss at Lloyds TSB Autolease Alan Lunt is the new finance director at Lloyds TSB Autolease. His move follows Mark Chessman’s promotion to deputy managing director. Lunt is the former head of finance at Lloyds TSB’s Asset Finance Division. More from Lawrence Hamilton on +44 (0)1 614 477 251 or firstname.lastname@example.org Logistic college aims to double tutor numbers Durham Logistics College, which says it is the Northeast’s leading logistics college, aims to double the number of tutors. It wants people from a variety of disciplines to help meet growing demand for its specialist courses. These are approved by some of the UK’s largest professional management and logistics institutes. Kevin Rumfitt, managing director, said: “As demand for our courses far exceeds the supply of tutors, we want industry experienced professionals who can pass on their first-hand knowledge and understanding to students.” The courses range from intermediate to degree-level, with a pass rate of 97%. More from Kirsty Dunn on 0191 287 3113 or email@example.com Hellmann’s Scandinavian connection grows Hellmann Worldwide Logistics UK says its partnership deal Danish logistics firm, Freja Transport & Logistics A/S, is working successfully in groupage, full-load and part-load distribution to and from the United Kingdom and Denmark. The deal started in June and will give Hellmann a growing share of the Scandinavian logistics market, with a twice-weekly groupage and daily full or part load service, and now completes the firm’s link between the UK and all Scandinavian countries. Hellmann employs over 7,500 people worldwide and works from 341 cities across 141 countries. More from Fiona Shackleton on +44 (0)1 484 469 601 or firstname.lastname@example.org Another Daf for Ticknells Tincknell Fuels Limited of Wells in Somerset has put another six-wheel Daf LF55 to work. The new 26 tonner joins a 40 strong fleet and got the job based on its manoeuvrability, payload and compact size. The 2.35m wide truck carries a 16,000-litre tank and will do up to 20 drops a day. The firm has been a Shell distributor for over half a century and serves a mainly rural area from Land’s End to Bristol. The new truck is on a three-year repair and maintenance deal with Taunton Daf. More from David Rowlands on +44 (0)2 074 948 050 or email@example.com Daf 7.5 tonner for £115 a week Greenhous Daf, Shrewsbury says it is offering factory-bodied Daf 7.5 tonne LF series trucks from £115 a week. The deal is based on a five year, 50,000km a year operating lease. “The initial reactions from customers have been very good,” said Keith Commerford, sales director. “We’re confident this deal is one of the best around.” More from Andy Rea on +44 (0)1 543 501 111 or firstname.lastname@example.org Frontline chooses Harte-Hanks Trillium for quality supply chain data Harte-Hanks Trillium Software just said that the UK’s leading magazine distributor, Frontline, is to use its software to improve supply chain efficiency. The firm delivers 8.5m magazines a week to over 55,000 retailers across the UK, mostly on a sale-or-return basis. This means it must constantly calculate the most profitable volume and mix of titles to deliver to each outlet. This is one of the areas with which Frontline expects Trillium to help. More from Derek Harris on +44 (0)8 458 386 044 or email@example.com Fourth transit shed for PalletForce PalletForce says it just opened a fourth UK transit shed at its Lichfield hub, creating a total space of 210,000 ft2 and a capacity of 10,500 pallets a night. The decision to open the warehouse for Network deliveries follows excellent growth during 2007, with the fifth millionth pallet. The firm regularly handled over 7,000 pallets a night. Mick Scarlett, chief executive, says the future looks promising for the firm and for palletised distribution as a whole with between 20 and 30% more business each month this year than last year. More from Peter Robinson on +44 (0)1 283 552 553 or firstname.lastname@example.org Original’s new, accessible open tops The Original Tour, which says it runs London’s only wheelchair accessible open-topped buses, just got 10 more. The latest buses are 82 seat Volvo B9TL Euro 4 double-deckers, all with wheelchair access ramps. Established over 50 years ago at the time of the Festival of Britain, The Original Tour says it is now the largest and most popular sightseeing operation in the world, providing over a million passengers with a first class view of London each year. More from Don Johnston on +44 (0)1 926 414 553 or email@example.com Lib Dems want truck toll taxes The Liberal Democrats Climate Change Policy Group wants to hike taxes on some cars by up to £2,000 a year. This is part of plan to take Britain to zero carbon emissions by 2050. The Lib Dems also want all new cars to be at zero carbon emissions by 2040, while all freight must be running on electricity, biofuels or other renewables by 2050. They also want truck toll taxes on motorways, by distance and emissions. More from Esther Martin-Ortega on +44 (0)2 073 449 264 or firstname.lastname@example.org And finally New Scientist’s Feedback page that a recent issue of the Denton Record-Chronicle published in Texas car New Scientist’s Feedback page New Scientist’s Feedback carried the following: “The St Paul Christian Learning Center is looking for a 2-year-old teacher who would like to help in making a difference in the lives of children.” Bill Reed, who spotted this hopes they are successful but suspects two-year-old teachers are pretty hard to come by these days – qualified ones, at any rate. More from www.newscientist.com Click to share on Facebook (Opens in new window)Click to share on Twitter (Opens in new window) Transport News Brief Week 35, Tuesday 28 August 2007 Combined catalyst and particulate filter from Bosal Exhaust system maker Bosal has developed a combined oxidation catalyst and diesel exhaust particulate filter. Called Oxycat, the new unit will typically cut a Euro 3 vehicle’s particulate emissions to Euro 4 levels. The firm says the device is maintenance-free and can be retrofitted to vans and light trucks up to 3.5 tonnes GVW. “We’re already selling well on the Continent where several countries offer incentives to operators that cut emissions,” says Andrew McCrea, UK managing director for the firm. With issues like the London Low Emission Zone and its emission-based entry standards, McCrae and his colleagues think the Oxycat may prove a cost-effective way to upgrade vehicles to meet tougher standards. “Unlike some devices on the market, ours costs well under £500, is entirely maintenance-free and comes with a three-year guarantee.” More from David Rowlands on +44 (0)2 074 948 050 or email@example.com Water separator spray system wins first Type Approval SprayDown says its new, water separator spray suppression system has won the first Type Approval to EEC Directive 91/226. “In fact we managed a water separation value of 96% against the requirement of 85% at the VCA test,” said Steve Nesbitt, managing director. “Ours is the first air/water separator device (as against the less effective ‘absorber’ type of flap) to do this. And we’ve research from Strathclyde University to show that the aerodynamics of the system should mean around a two per cent fuel saving. This means that the device should pay for itself in about three months.” Nesbitt says he now has more big fleets to help with trials but is keen to find others. He expects all involved will benefit from widespread road safety publicity when the system is launched. More from Steve Nesbitt on + 44 (0)7 768 165 175 or Steve@premium.uk.net Titgemeyer lifting floors help Whitecroft do more with less Whitecroft Lighting, in Ashton-under-Lyne, near Manchester has fitted Titgemeyer Geto Lifter lifting floor systems to four Daf CF65.250 rigids with curtain-sided bodywork. “The system helps Whitecroft use all available space inside the bodywork, thus carrying more than on a standard vehicle”, says Titgemeyer’s Jonathan Hollingworth. “This means Whitecroft has been able to increase efficiency, cut its vehicle fleet and deliver more to its customers whilst cutting its carbon footprint.” The firm leases its trucks from Ryder. More from Andy Washington on +44 (0)1 215 579 777 or firstname.lastname@example.org French want tougher tanks for LPG At the Joint ADR/RID (RID is the rail equivalent of ADR) meeting in September the French authorities will suggest that tanks made from fine-grained steel to transport Class 2 gases, including LPG, should be heat-treated for thermal stress relief. This is a requirement that the French demand now on a national basis, following a serious boiling liquid, expanding vapour explosion some years ago. “This is certainly a higher requirement than is called for in many countries,” said Allan McKenzie, senior technical manager, vehicle legislation at the SMMT. “If approved, it would increase costs and could prove embarrassing for firms that didn’t plan early enough”. The Joint RID/ADR meeting makes the rules on tank safety standards for road and rail transport across Europe. McKenzie represents SMMT members’ interests on the group. More from Allan McKenzie on +44 (0)2 073 449 202 or email@example.com Vosa taking LEC test bookings The Vehicle Operator Service Agency says it is taking advance bookings for the London Low Emission Zone’s Low Emissions Certificate tests. From 3 September, it will offer related inspections at all Heavy Goods Vehicle Test Stations. The new LEC scheme for the London LEZ complements the existing Reduced Pollution Certificate. It gives the evidence to certify vehicles with a Euro 1 or 2 engine on the LEC Eligible Engines list or those with approved emission control kit to meet LEZ standards. This will need to satisfy the Vehicle Certification Agency or the Energy Saving Trust. The LEZ website www.tfl.gov.uk/lezlondon lists approved kit. Vosa will only test the Euro 1 and 2 engines listed on the LEC Eligible Engines list on that TfL website. The test fee is £28 or £17 if it is done at the same time as an annual vehicle test. More from Samantha Kennedy on +44 (0)2 070 279 020 or SamanthaKennedy@tfl.gov.uk Daf customers go for Euro 5 Daf says most customers for its LF 18 tonne range trucks are opting for Euro 5 emission levels. “At that rating, the truck gets a life-time Reduced Pollution Certificate and a £370 discount on road tax,” said Tony Pain, marketing director. “This means they soon recoup the modest extra capital cost and our SCR engine technology means they’re winning on fuel costs too.” More from Martin Hayes on +44 (0) 2 074 948 050 or firstname.lastname@example.org Tata looks at Land Rover The BBC says that the boss of India’s Tata Group told Indian TV he is interested in buying Land Rover and Jaguar. Ford has said there is a more than 50% chance it will sell the two companies. More from www.bbc.com Cut your carbon footprint. The Freight Transport Association says its next set of Transport Manager seminars will cover the first steps needed to cut the environmental impact of fleets and give practical advice. This includes managing emissions and the effects of truck specification, driving and journey planning on fuel efficiency. The seminars run from September to December across the country. They also cover dealing with the London LEZ, driver licensing, workplace transport safety, load safety and security, delivery access issues and engine technology. Places cost £299 plus VAT for the first and £250 plus VAT for second and subsequent people. More from Geoff Dossetter on +44 (0)1 892 552 255 or email@example.com Leyland CKD kits for Mexico Daf’s Leyland Truck plant is to export LF range light trucks to Mexico in completely knocked down kit form. Once assembled the trucks will sell in the US with a Kenworth badge. The initial target is the specialist market, such as utility trucks. The firm aims for sales around 1,000 a year and, if demand justifies, may move to local production at Paccar’s new truck plant in Mexico. More from Martin Hayes on +44 (0) 2 074 948 050 or firstname.lastname@example.org UK to miss CO2 target A report from Cambridge Econometrics says that UK carbon emissions will be 15% below 1990 levels by 2020, failing to meet government targets of a 26 to 32% cut. But the think-tank says Britain should meet its internationally binding target under the Kyoto climate change treaty of cutting a group of six greenhouse gases by 12.5% by 2010. More from Esther Martin-Ortega on +44 (0)2 073 449 264 or email@example.com Scottish SPCA moves to CitroÃƒ«n The Scottish Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals, Scotland’s leading and oldest animal welfare organisation, just got 19 CitroÃƒ«n Berlingo Enterprise vans and four CitroÃƒ«n Berlingo Multispace Forte mini-MPVs. “We’re delighted that these new CitroÃƒ«ns can run on up to 30% bio diesel without any adjustments,” said John Allan, SSPCA’s finance manager. The Berlingo Enterprise 1.6HDi 75hp vans go to the SSPCA’s uniformed inspectors and ambulance drivers will use the Berlingo vans, while the Education Department takes the Berlingo Multispace Fortes to help run it a schools and community programme. CitroÃƒ«n Glasgow and M&D Vehicle Management Ltd did the business, with all the new vehicles on Appleyard, three year, 105,000 mile, hire and with maintenance deals. More from Phil Reed on +44 (0)2 086 684 048 or firstname.lastname@example.org Daf truck body production on target Daf Trucks says its truck body building initiative is doing well at the Leyland truck plant in Lancashire. “We believe we’re the first truck maker to fully integrate chassis and body making,” said Phil Moon, product manager. “We give a full warranty on the body and its fittings and offer whole vehicle repair and maintenance deals, with all the parts sourced through the Daf dealer network.” Moon says that with Whole Vehicle Type Approval only a year away, customers, dealers and bodybuilders have to get used to a completely different approach. There are lots of opportunities to get it expensively wrong, but Daf’s integrated approach will avoid those problems entirely.” The firm expects to sell about 200 complete trucks this year and well over double that next year as the scheme expands. More from Martin Hayes on +44 (0) 2 074 948 050 or email@example.com Continental first for Smith’s electric van and truck Smith Electric Vehicles just delivered a Newton 9 tonne truck and an Edison 3.5 tonne van to TNT for trials in Rotterdam. These left hand control models are Smith’s first electric vehicles for the continent. TNT will use them as part of the city’s Climate Initiative and may buy more. The van will do some 40 city centre drops a day. It has an 880kg payload and 150-mile range. The truck will do up to 20 drops a day and has a 3.0 tonne payload and 130-mile range. “Our electric vehicles have zero emissions at the point of use, helping to reduce urban air pollution and are much cheaper to operate than diesel-powered trucks and vans,” said Kevin Harkin, sales director, who expects more continental orders. More from Dan Jenkins on +44 (0)8 451 557 755 or firstname.lastname@example.org Daf Aid upgraded Daf says it has improved its benchmark Daf Aid roadside assistance service. All Daf Aid van operators are getting hand-held PDA computers to streamline the system, help further cut response times… “Already we’re down to a national average of 95 minutes from the first call to getting the truck rolling again,” said Daf’s John McMenamin…”The PDA makes it easier for the technician to get to the customer using its sat nav and its phone connection means he tell his base and the customer about progress at every stage.” More from Martin Hayes on +44 (0) 2 074 948 050 or email@example.com RHA complains about TfL advertisement The UK’s Road Haulage Association has complained to the Advertising Standards Authority about one of Transport for London’s advertisements for the London Low Emission Zone. The RHA’s worry is over the emission standards for trucks. “TfL’s ad. quotes Euro 3 emission standards, when in fact it is the particulate standard for Euro 3. The difference is at least 30,000 trucks,” said Roger King, chief executive. “We pointed out the error more than a month ago and we’re astonished that TfL should continue to mislead people.” More from Kate Gibbs on +44 (0)1 932 838 917 or firstname.lastname@example.org
Grand requin blanc : une biologie moléculaire plus proche de l’homme que du poisson zèbreDes chercheurs américains ont étudié, à partir du cœur d’un grand requin blanc, les caractéristiques génétiques et protéiniques de cette espèce. Ils y ont trouvé, à leur grande surprise, certaines analogies avec ce qui existe dans la biologie de l’être humain. Le cœur d’un grand requin blanc (Carcharodon carcharias) : un objet d’étude de choix pour les généticiens de l’Université Cornell et de la Nova Southeastern University qui en ont analysé le transcriptome. Ce terme désigne l’ensemble des différents types d’ARN (molécules ‘copies’ de l’ADN) d’un organe. Pour en savoir plus sur le poisson cartilagineux, les scientifiques ont étudié cet ensemble en terme de génétique et de protéomique (études de protéines). Ils ont alors eu une grande surprise. En effet, ils ont découvert que le grand requin blanc présentait beaucoup plus de similitudes avec l’être humain qu’avec le poisson zèbre (Danio rerio), un petit poisson osseux de quelques centimètres, véritable référence dans les études en biologie. “Nous avons été très surpris de constater que, pour de nombreuses catégories de protéines, les requins partagent plus de similitudes avec l’homme qu’avec le poisson zèbre”, explique le Pr Michael Stanhope, de l’Université Cornell, co-auteur de l’étude publiée dans la revue BMC Genomics.”Bien que les requins et les poissons osseux ne soient pas étroitement apparentés, ils n’en sont pas moins des poissons, tandis que les mammifères ont des anatomies et des physiologies très différentes”, ajoute t-il. Des caractéristiques variéesAu vu de leurs observations, les chercheurs estiment que ces similitudes pourraient dépasser le transcriptome. “Nos découvertes ouvrent la possibilité que certains aspects du métabolisme de requin blanc, ainsi que d’autres aspects de sa biochimie en général, pourraient être plus proches de ceux d’un mammifère que de ceux d’un poisson osseux”, explique le Pr Michael Stanhope, de l’Université Cornell.Or, les requins ont de nombreuses caractéristiques fascinantes et très variables d’une espèce à l’autre. “Certains donnent naissance à des jeunes entièrement formés alors que d’autres pondent des œufs. Chez certaines espèces, les embryons mangent les œufs non encore éclos, voire les autres embryons, pendant leur développement dans l’utérus. Certains peuvent plonger très profond, d’autres non. Certains restent sédentaires, d’autres migrent à travers les bassins océaniques”, poursuit le scientifique.À lire aussiMaladie de Charcot : symptômes, causes, traitement, où en est on ? Les requins blancs eux plongent profond, migrent sur de très longues distances et donnent naissance à des petits tout vivants. Aussi, “nous allons utiliser ce que nous avons appris sur cette espèce dans une étude comparative plus large des gènes impliqués dans ces différents comportements”, ajoute encore le Pr Stanhope.Mieux connaitre les requins pour mieux les protéger Ces travaux pourront aussi aider à mieux comprendre et donc protéger ces grands prédateurs, essentiels à l’équilibre des écosystèmes océaniques et marins. “Cette étude a multiplié par mille le nombre de marqueurs génétiques que les scientifiques peuvent utiliser pour étudier la biologie des populations de grands requins blancs et d’espèces apparentées, marqueurs avec lesquels ils espèrent étendre la connaissance de ces animaux fascinants, dont beaucoup ont un besoin urgent d’être protégés”, conclut ainsi le Dr Stanhope.Le 22 décembre 2013 à 09:57 • Maxime Lambert
WhatsApp As reported earlier, WWE announced a series of matches and segments for both RAW tomorrow night in Oklahoma City and Smackdown Live in Wichita.WWE has now confirmed two more matches for Smackdown Live this Tuesday. This includes Samoa Joe vs. Mustafa Ali and Naomi vs. Mandy Rose.Already announced for the show is Vince McMahon moderating a face-to-face segment between WWE Champion Daniel Bryan and AJ Styles, while Rey Mysterio and Andrade will square off in a Best 2 out of 3 Falls match in a rematch from last week.Announced for RAW on Monday is RAW Women’s Champion Ronda Rousey teaming with Natalya against Sasha Banks and Bayley.Wrestleview.com will have live coverage of RAW and Smackdown this week. Pinterest Adam Martin RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR Facebook WWE Draft confirmed to be taking place as a two-night event starting on October 11 Twitter Google+ Wrestleview Weekly: Predictions for tonight’s Clash of Champions event in Charlotte WWE RAW Ratings: Viewership sees a 15% drop against the return of Monday Night Football
Updated: 6:11 PM KUSI Newsroom, 00:00 00:00 spaceplay / pause qunload | stop ffullscreenshift + ←→slower / faster ↑↓volume mmute ←→seek . seek to previous 12… 6 seek to 10%, 20% … 60% XColor SettingsAaAaAaAaTextBackgroundOpacity SettingsTextOpaqueSemi-TransparentBackgroundSemi-TransparentOpaqueTransparentFont SettingsSize||TypeSerif MonospaceSerifSans Serif MonospaceSans SerifCasualCursiveSmallCapsResetSave SettingsSAN DIEGO (KUSI) – A security officer at Old Town Transit Center stabbed a man who attacked him today and tried to steal his gun, after which the assailant ran off and was taken into custody following a search of thearea, officials said.The would-be firearm thief approached the lawman about 1 p.m. at the train and bus depot in the 4000 block of Taylor Street and “immediately grabbed his service pistol and violently pulled on it, trying to remove it fromits holster,” San Diego Police Officer Dino Delimitros said.“The security officer was able to retain his weapon and defend himself with his duty knife,” Delimitros said. “The officer suffered minor injuries due to being punched in the face several times.”The wounded assailant ran off to the south. Police combed the vicinity for the alleged attacker, eventually finding him underneath a bridge near the transit center. The suspect, whose name was not immediately available, was arrested and taken to a hospital for treatment of stab wounds to his torso. Posted: August 16, 2019 August 16, 2019 KUSI Newsroom MTS security officer attacked by man trying to steal his gun Categories: Local San Diego News FacebookTwitter
Attorneys for the two defendants in the Sockeye fire case have asked for more time from the court to prepare a case for trial.Download AudioThe Sockeye Fire which devastated Willow in 2015 (Photo courtesy of the Mat-Su Borough)Today, Judge David Zwink granted their request from the bench in Palmer. According to attorney Kevin Fitzgerald, who represents Greg Imig, the state has made an offer. But Palmer District Attorney Roman Kalitiak, would not comment on what that offer might be. Kalitiak says he is reluctant to discuss details of the case, but if the state is to resolve it, there would have to be an acceptance of criminal negligence and restitution of the part of the defendants.Greg Imig and co-defendent Amy DeWitt have been charged with negligence in connection with the fire’s start in Willow on June 14 of last year. The charges against them are misdemeanors. Kalitiak says negotiations typically concern charges and sentencing, but in this case, the question of restitution is important, because of the enormity of the damages.He said on Friday that “the defense has a good knowledge of what would be acceptable to us [the state]. We are not going to give this case away.”The next pre-trial hearing is set for June 10 in Palmer, almost a year after the start of the wildfire.
Raveena TandonInstagramDriving compelling discussions around social challenges and issues, Vidya Balan will be seen striking an engaging conversation with Raveena Tandon, Zoya Akhtar and Rajkummar Rao on the long-standing issue that the country faces when it comes to ‘Equal Pay’ on BIG FM’s show ‘Dhun Badalke Toh Dekho with Vidya Balan’.When asked whether she will agree on the existing pay gap and if she has witnessed any change over a period of time, Raveena said, “We face inequality when it comes to pay not just in the Indian film industry, but in other sectors as well. Women, unfortunately, have always had to work harder and prove that they are not only equal to their male counterparts but probably are better. While things might take time to bring about a change and balance, we can see the situation improving in our industry, where actresses are getting very well paid now, which is a good start.”Commenting on the pay gap, director Zoya Akhtar, who has time and again stood for issues that deeply affect women said, “Each case is very different. But the uniting factor here is when I am contributing X amount of work, hours and energy in return of investment made on me, I deserve to be paid equally irrespective of my gender. It’s as simple as that.”The ever-charming Rajkummar Rao, who has been vocal in favour of equal pay, said, “Of course, there should be equal pay for men and women. Your work doesn’t depend on your gender but your work. So, there has to be an equal pay.”In another segment, when the conversation veered towards the power dynamics between men and women, Swara Bhasker shared, “There is no relationship without power equation be it amongst a father – daughter or even siblings. There is always a power dynamic, which should be equal. Our constant endeavor should be to equalize the power equation especially when we have the opportunity and the equal space to do so.”Commenting on the #MeToo movement and sharing her thoughts about consent, the star added, “What is wrong is wrong irrespective of the fact who commits it. Maybe practicing this belief might get difficult and one has to pay a price but I believe it’s worth it. As a woman, one needs to take a stand on owning their body and deciding who is allowed to touch it. Through the movement, we encouraged women to be brave, break their silence and walk with freedom fearlessly without any protector”Concluding the show based on ‘What Women Want,’ Vidya said, “It is not a power struggle to understand women and be in a constant competition on who wins the reign. When men feel secure about their stance is when they can create a support system for women around them. What women really want from the men in their lives is to be considered an equal which will eventually help in changing society’s age old notions. It is very important to keep the gender aside and understand each other as an individual for a smoother ride to progress. This is the only example we can set for the coming generations.”
CREDIT: Courtesy of The Walt Disney Studios Half lab, half showcase: Disney creatives and executives often use StudioLab for retreats and to familiarize themselves with new technology.Even though the facility just opened its doors, it has already hosted over 1000 creatives and executives, he said. In fact, just before Variety was allowed in, a group including “Tron” producer Justin Springer was ushered out of the facility. Creatives and executives sometimes use the space for retreats, or pop in to watch one of the latest VR films, which can be experienced complete with motion chairs. CREDIT: Courtesy of The Walt Disney Studios CREDIT: Courtesy of The Walt Disney Studios Walk the halls of the Old Animation building on the Disney Studios lot in Burbank, Calif., and you’ll encounter constant reminders of the company’s history, with walls full of framed sketches of iconic Disney characters from decades past. But turn a corner, and you might find yourself face to face with the company’s future: An illuminated glass door displaying a glowing, animated Mickey silhouette, with the iconic mouse head morphing into play buttons, cogwheels, and networked nodes.Behind that mysterious door is the Walt Disney Studios’ StudioLab, a facility the company opened earlier this summer to explore and showcase cutting-edge technologies. Typically, the lab is only open to studio creatives and executives. But earlier this month, the company closed it down for the day to keep any still-unannounced projects safe from prying eyes, and invited Variety for a tour. CREDIT: Courtesy of The Walt Disney Studios Some of the consumer capture technology tested by StudioLab.Other production tools currently being demoed in the lab include controllers for virtual cameras. Disney has already been toying with the idea of letting producers use VR headsets to frame shots, but members of the StudioLab team quickly realized that not everyone was comfortable with the technology. That’s why it has been using the tools of the trade, including an actual camera dolly, to control virtual cameras in rendered environments. Popular on Variety StudioLab’s motion chairs and VR stations. While some of the technology shown at StudioLab may eventually find its way to theaters, VR arcades or theme parks, other prototypes are being built and tested with creatives in mind. One of the rooms houses a collection of consumer-grade drones and equipment that can be used to shoot high-quality footage with something as simple as a smartphone. Disney hasn’t used any phones to capture feature film footage yet, but is already relying on drones to scout locations, Havey explained. CREDIT: Courtesy of The Walt Disney Studios The hallway of Disney’s StudioLab, complete with a prototype for a next-generation movie poster on the right.“In many ways, the lab is a roadmap,” said Walt Disney Studios VP Benjamin Havey, whose Technology Innovation Group has been spearheading the development and launch of the facility. Disney Research has been toying with far-out tech for a long time. The StudioLab is committed to innovations that are being a bit closer to product stage, explained Havey.One example for this is Disney’s attempts to reinvent the good old movie poster, which has been hanging in theater foyers for decades. The StudioLab version is based on a pencil-thin LCD display that’s mounted flush to the lab’s wall and that can be controlled from an iPad to load new content. In the future, the poster could dynamically display movie recommendations based on who is looking at it, or invite consumers to interact with it, Havey said. StudioLab is exploring ways to use traditional equipment to control virtual cameras.Disney built the StudioLab in cooperation with Cisco, Accenture and Hewlett Packard Enterprise. These partners help with finance and staffing, but also each bring their own expertise to the table, and help the studio develop new solutions for filmmakers. StudioLab includes a living room setup stacked with the latest tech.One example: Cisco and the StudioLab team are working on a new Hollywood-tailored teleconferencing solution that combines your regular video call with a high-resolution stream from a studio to preview costumes, sets, and other key aspects of a movie from across the country.Ultimately, the StudioLab wants to see some of these technologies graduate and find usage across the company, or even reach consumers’ homes. And Havey’s team of 20 isn’t running out of new ideas anytime soon: The StudioLab leadership already has 78 new project proposals lined up for review for next year, and is currently in the process of going through them to find the most promising candidates. Said Havey: “It’s a pretty exciting time for us.” CREDIT: Courtesy of The Walt Disney Studios StudioLab uses a combination of three projectors and internet-connected light bulbs to turn its hallway into a 3D projection space.The lab is also using its hallway to prototype another cutting-edge technology: A combination of projectors and internet-connected light bulbs makes it possible to project 3D scenes on three walls for a kind of glasses-free virtual reality experience. The idea behind that project is to explore ways to use 3D and VR assets in the company’s theme parks, explained Havey.The lab has been founded with the goal of letting creatives from all of the company’s film studios, including Disney Live Action, Walt Disney Animation Studios, Pixar Animation Studios, Marvel Studios, and Lucasfilm, benefit from emerging technologies. At the same time, it’s meant as a space for executives from across the company to learn about and test out new tech. “We want it to be half the time a lab, and half the time a showcase,” said Havey. ×Actors Reveal Their Favorite Disney PrincessesSeveral actors, like Daisy Ridley, Awkwafina, Jeff Goldblum and Gina Rodriguez, reveal their favorite Disney princesses. Rapunzel, Mulan, Ariel,Tiana, Sleeping Beauty and Jasmine all got some love from the Disney stars.More VideosVolume 0%Press shift question mark to access a list of keyboard shortcutsKeyboard Shortcutsplay/pauseincrease volumedecrease volumeseek forwardsseek backwardstoggle captionstoggle fullscreenmute/unmuteseek to %SPACE↑↓→←cfm0-9Next UpJennifer Lopez Shares How She Became a Mogul04:350.5x1x1.25×1.5x2xLive00:0002:1502:15
IBM’s Watson has been turning out inventive culinary creations for quite some time. Now a London company wants to use AI to improve the beers they brew.A collaboration between a machine learning company and a creative firm has led to an AI application that even the least coherent of frat boys can get behind. IntelligentX co-founder Dr. Rob McInerney refers to what they’re doing as “creativity structured by data.” That combination, he says, allows them to improve their brews “generation after generation” — something they hint at right on their labels. They display version numbers just like a piece of software.How are they gathering that data? Why, through a Facebook chatbot, of course! After lucky “beta testers” downed an IntelligentX beer, they started a chat with the ABI bot to share their thoughts about it. The data was then processed by an algorithm that allowed the company to tweak their recipe to craft an even more pleasing brew.You can see where this is headed, right? Obviously the machines are going to need to catch us unaware when they finally decide that humans have served their purpose. They’ll weaken our defenses using things like AI-perfected beer. They’ll get us drunk, catch us off-guard, and then ruthlessly round us up and feed us into some insidious machine that extracts all the useful compounds from our bodies and flushes the rest into the sewers. Combined with the robot that poops out your pills, it’s a potentially super-effective plan.Then again, maybe they’ll just keep making us new kinds of delicious, refreshing beer. It’s probably a risk worth taking.
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AccorHotels chief operating officer, Pacific, Simon McGrathTennis Australia has joined forces with AccorHotels as an Official Partner of the Australian Open in a move to deliver an enhanced customer service experience for tennis fans.The three-year partnership will see AccorHotels provide a dedicated concierge service to Australian Open fans, customer service training to staff in the media and player information hubs, host key events in both Australia and Asia, and provide exclusive benefits to members of its Le Club AccorHotels loyalty program.“The Australian Open is a pinnacle sporting event in the world and we are honoured to be named as Official Partner for the event as well as the Official Partner for the Australian Open Asia Pacific Wildcard event,” said Simon McGrath, AccorHotels Chief Operating Officer, Pacific.“This year the Australian Open attracted more than 700,000 people to Melbourne Park and reached a global viewing audience of 370 million worldwide. We are delighted that our partnership will also extend to China for the Australian Open Wildcard event, which will deliver AccorHotels branding and hospitality across the region.“The Australian Open attracts hundreds of thousands of visitors to Australia each year and we are proud to be associated with an event of this calibre,” Mr McGrath continued.“AccorHotels has a strong history of supporting sporting excellence in Australia and this partnership is the perfect way for us to promote Australia as a great travel destination and share our passion for customer service, while giving our loyalty members unique access to one of the world’s landmark sporting events.”Tennis Australia Commercial Director Richard Heaselgrave said, “We are delighted to welcome AccorHotels as an Official Partner.“AccorHotels leads the world in customer service and we’ve jumped at the chance to work closely with their team to deliver five-star service to our fans, our players and the more than 600 media covering the event from all corners of the globe.“This unique partnership will also deliver on our Asia Pacific focus as we continue to stage major events across the region,” Mr Heaselgrave continued.AccorHotels is the largest hotel operator in Australia, with 200 hotels including over 30 in Victoria alone and more than 645 in Asia Pacific. The group will host seven information hubs at Melbourne Park during the event. Stay with AccorHotelsSource = AccorHotels
Source = Novotel The Food ExchangeAccorHotels announces opening of Novotel in South BrisbaneNovotel Brisbane South Bank will be positioned on the southern banks of the Brisbane River, surrounded by 17 hectares of lush parklands, stunning city views and world class eateries including the property’s very own modern Australian restaurant, Spice Central.Matt Young, Vice President of Operations for Queensland and Northern Territory, says the hotel will be a progressive and attractive destination for travellers looking to experience the cultural and culinary mecca that Brisbane’s south side has become.“South Bank is bustling! Over 12 million people visit the area annually for conferences and business events, generating $391 million in economic impact to Brisbane. This makes city accommodation highly sought after.“Whether you are booking an escape with friends, attending a conference or want to indulge in great food, Novotel Brisbane South Bank will be a very exciting multi-purpose destination for all,” Mr Young said.The 4.5 star hotel, designed by architect NRA Co Lab will exude modernity with 238 rooms boasting open spaces and natural light. Each room will also take note from its cultural surroundings housing one of four iconic Brisbane images from South Bank Arbour to Kurilpa Bridge.Novotel Brisbane South Bank will include modern essentials such as, Smart TVs with access to Netflix, free Fox movie channels, alarm clocks with wireless charging and USB docks. Suites will also boast Dyson hairdryers and Nespresso coffee machines.The hotel will further feature an outdoor heated swimming pool, which some rooms will have direct access to, a state-of-the-art gymnasium and an ultra-modern meeting and conferencing space with banqueting facilities for up to 100 people.A great place for business and leisure alike, General Manager Jean-Phillippe Lagarde says food and beverage will be a big focus for the hotel.“Novotel Brisbane South Bank will house two unique and exciting restaurants which will be available to guests and the general public.“Our restaurant, Spice Central will offer modern Australian cuisine with an influence from cultures all over the world.“A major feature will be our open dining experience! Our chefs will be on display, with a completely open kitchen in the heart of the restaurant.“Guests can be seated around the kitchen as chefs prepare gourmet cuisines with fresh ingredients on hand,” Mr Lagarde said.Within walking distance to South Bank’s cultural playground, Novotel Brisbane South Bank will boast a ground floor pathway connecting the hotel to the Brisbane Convention and Entertainment Centre.Guests will also be a stroll away from major hubs like South Bank Cultural Forecourt, Queensland Art Gallery and Gallery of Modern Art, Queensland Performing Arts Centre, Queensland Museum & Science Centre and Streets Beach.Managed internally by Tommy Hung of Kinstone Developments, externally by GMP Management and built by Hutchinson Builders, Novotel Brisbane South Bank will take AccorHotels’ network of hotels up to 210 in Australia, creating between 80-100 new jobs for the region.Novotel Brisbane South Bank is located on 38 Cordelia Street, Brisbane.For more information about Novotel Brisbane South Bank, visit www.accorhotels.com
Go back to the enewsletterSmall Luxury Hotels of the World (SLH) has introduced five new stylish hotels during the month of March, including the first-ever Egyptian properties to join the portfolio. La Maison Bleue and Lazib Inn Resort & Spa offer incomparable luxurious experiences in two different parts of Egypt. Be swept away at Castello di Spaltenna and Villa La Madonna in Italy, both of which offer stunning views and award-winning food and wine, or unwind and relax in the Costa Rican rainforest at Tabacon Thermal Resort and Spa.The latest additions include:La Maison Bleue, El Gouna, Egypt11 rooms from US$230 per night including breakfastOffering a blend of old-world sophistication, timeless glamour and modern luxuries, La Maison Bleue is set in Egypt’s charming Red Sea resort town of El Gouna. The mansion is the brainchild of antique collector and interior designer Amr Khalil, who merges artistic influences from the Middle East, North Africa and Europe in one opulent setting. Guests can discover an intimate estate of eleven charming suites, an exclusive beach and lagoon, luxury spa, exquisite dining and absolute privacy. All suites measure between 80 and 120 square metres and feature a terrace or balcony, sitting area and a master bathroom with marble floors.Lazib Inn Resort & Spa, El Fayoum, Egypt8 rooms from US$210 per night including breakfastLazib Inn Resort & Spa may be a desert hideaway, but lush greenery and panoramic views of Lake Qarun greet you upon arrival. A modern take on Fayoum’s time-honoured residences, the suites marry traditional charm with contemporary elegance. With a king bed, private balcony, rainfall shower and Jacuzzi in every room, this is Egyptian living at its finest. Traditional fabrics, fireplaces and characteristic pink clay walls lend a high-end, cosy feel. Relaxation is the order of the day, with palm-fringed infinity pools and the incredible desert oasis as your backdrop.Castello di Spaltenna, Chianti, Italy37 rooms from US$307 per night including breakfastSet among rolling hills and vineyards, the idyllic Castello di Spaltenna is warm, inviting and utterly romantic. Once a monastery, the 18th-century Tuscan castle has kept its historic character while offering gorgeous guestrooms and stunning views. Choose from suites with four-poster beds, far-reaching garden views and furnishings that echo the historic elegance of the castle, or opt for a deluxe room with a private Jacuzzi. The castle’s country-style apartments are made for longer stays, with classic terracotta flooring and Tuscan furniture pieces that are as artistic as they are comfortable.Tabacon Thermal Resort & Spa, La Fortuna De San Carlos, Costa Rica103 rooms from US$351 per night including breakfastTabacón Thermal Resort & Spa is a luxury boutique hotel that celebrates the wonders of the natural world situated in a one-of-a-kind location near the foot of the Arenal Volcano. Located in over 364 hectares of tropical reserve, it has a world-class spa with naturally heated volcanic waters. Each room has been designed to connect you to the rainforest, whether you opt for an Orchid room or a vast Tabacón Suite. King-size beds, in-room Jacuzzis and rainforest showers add special finishing touches. Many of the rooms also feature amazing forest views, creating a sense of living among the treetops.Villa La Madonna, Monastero Bormida, Italy18 rooms from US$363 per night including breakfastLooking out over the peaceful surroundings of the Bormida Valley, and with restaurants rooted in the Italian ‘slow food’ culture, Villa La Madonna has all the ingredients for a truly restful getaway. This boutique hotel and vineyard is an effortless blend of sophisticated styling and authentic influences with open hearths, exposed-brick ceilings and handpicked furniture. A natural palette is the backdrop for stylish vintage furniture and supremely comfortable beds. Wake up to glorious views of the Bormida Valley from your terrace or balcony, then head downstairs for breakfast or a dip in the pool. Quiet your mind with yoga or meditation in the beautifully lit atelier, or soothe aching muscles with a signature body treatment.More at www.slh.comLead image: Castello di Spaltenna, Chianti, ItalyGo back to the enewsletter
AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to TwitterTwitterShare to FacebookFacebookShare to RedditRedditShare to 電子郵件Email Historian Rick Atkinson digs deep into Revolutionary War NEW YORK — As he researched the first volume of his planned American Revolution trilogy, Rick Atkinson travelled from the battlefields of Massachusetts to London’s Windsor Castle, where he looked through the papers of King George III.“I was there for a month and every day would show my badge at Henry VIII Gate, and climb the Round Tower,” he told The Associated Press during a recent telephone interview. “And there are the papers. It’s a very tactile sense of being in George’s presence.”Atkinson’s “The British are Coming” (Henry Holt & Co.) is his ninth book, and his first since completing his acclaimed “Liberation Trilogy” on World War II. He was a two-time Pulitzer Prize winner for The Washington Post and also won a Pulitzer in 2003 for the first of his World War II histories, “An Army at Dawn: The War in North Africa, 1942-1943.” He has been praised for combining deep research with a vivid writing style.“The British are Coming,” published this week, adds to a surprisingly thin genre: a multivolume work centred on the Revolutionary War itself. Countless books have been written on the founders, and multivolume biographies date back to the early years of the country: John Marshall, the Supreme Court chief justice, wrote five volumes on George Washington that came out in the early 1800s. But the most acclaimed books on the Revolutionary War have been single-volume publications extending beyond the British surrender, from Robert Middlekauff’s “The Glorious Cause” to John Ferling’s “A Leap in the Dark.”“Most people think of the revolution as just a series of well-known battles,” says Nathaniel Philbrick, whose books include “Bunker Hill” and “In the Hurricane’s Eye,” which covers the war’s conclusion. “They know about Lexington and Concord, and somehow things get to Valley Forge, then other stuff happens and the British surrender at Yorktown. But of course it didn’t happen that way and I don’t see a lot of multivolume treatments on it.”Ray Raphael, author of “Founders” and “A People’s History of the American Revolution,” said it was “standard wisdom” in publishing that Civil War books are more popular and more likely to inspire ambitious projects.And Atkinson acknowledges that the Revolutionary War, a means to separate from the English rather than a desire for conquest, differed from World War II “in magnitude, breadth, and consequence. ““One was a global conflagration that left 60 million dead, the other was an obscure insurgency on the edge of the world,” he says. “But in fact I find that as a writer, war is war. The struggle for survival, the fear, the exhaustion, the boredom, the utter misery, the loneliness — all are really of a piece when it comes to combat. The mystical bond between leaders and led, the willingness to die for a comrade more than dying for a cause, the struggle to stay dry, stay fed, stay low — these are eternal verities in war.”The 66-year-old Atkinson completed his World War II books in 2013, and considered writing about the conflict in the Pacific before deciding that it didn’t have “the same hold” on his interest. He instead looked to the American Revolution, a favourite subject since childhood, as a way of exploring “who we are, where we came from and what our ancestors were willing to die for.”“The British are Coming” is more than 500 pages (not including a 42-page bibliography) and covers the years 1775-77, from the first shots at Lexington and Concord to the aftermath of the battles of Trenton and Princeton, when George Washington’s battered army managed to push back against the British and revive the colonists’ hopes. Atkinson’s narrative blends general reflections on war with the most specific touches, whether the shadows cast by the elm trees on Boston Common or the amount of rum (2 ounces) that troops in Princeton, New Jersey, were encouraged to drink to maintain their courage.“Those details are the mother’s milk of narrative writing,” Atkinson says. “One of the things I found was claims made by widows of men killed in Lexington and Concord. You have widows putting in for trousers or his pipe or his musket. These are small fragments of a world destroyed, of an individual family. And it tells you something about the way society worked.”Atkinson contrasts the war’s opposing Georges: King George III and George Washington. The King George documents upended for him the image of George as a whiny “nitwit,” as immortalized in the musical “Hamilton,” or the raving monarch in Alan Bennett’s play “The Madness of King George.” He was “not easy to like,” Atkinson acknowledges, but the author found him a “formidable, interesting character,” one as likely to write down a recipe for cough syrup as make a decision on how many warships to commit to the American conflict.Washington, meanwhile, transforms during the first volume from an “aggressive and even reckless” leader with an “aloof” demeanour to a more sophisticated strategist with a growing understanding of his soldiers.“In 1775, he’s pretty unpleasant about the rabble he’s commanding,” Atkinson says. “He’s very snide about the army he’s taken over, but over the first two years this mystical bond develops between the commander and commanded. He recognizes that he must learn to lead them. He writes very eloquently about a people not used to being commanded. He realizes that they cannot be driven, they must be led.”Hillel Italie, The Associated Press by Hillel Italie, The Associated Press Posted May 14, 2019 10:32 am PDT This cover image released by Henry Holt and Company shows “The British Are Coming,” by Rick Atkinson. (Henry Holt and Company via AP)
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