Tags: Eccles Coliseum/revenue record/SUU Athletics/SUU Football FacebookTwitterLinkedInEmailCEDAR CITY, Utah-Monday, Southern Utah University’s athletic department announced the 2018 home football season resulted in a new single-season ticket revenue record for the school.For the fifth consecutive season, the football program reached a new high for season ticket revenue and this year’s mark exceeded last year’s by 7 percent.Furthermore, for the third consecutive year an average attendance of 8,200 watched the Thunderbirds at Eccles Coliseum with this year’s final attendance checking in at 8,204 spectators. Written by November 12, 2018 /Sports News – Local SUU Football Announces New Single-Season Revenue Record Brad James
Home » News » Agencies & People » Carter Jonas supports bike racer previous nextAgencies & PeopleCarter Jonas supports bike racerThe Negotiator19th August 201601,144 Views Stephanie Waddelow, a Lettings Negotiator at Carter Jonas, Cambridge, likes a bit of action when the office closes, so the agency is supporting her in her speedy pursuit of success in the Ducati TriOptions class, riding the Highsparks Motorsport/ Carter Jonas Ducati.Steph started racing minimotos at the age of 11, progressed to the MRO Superteen championship on the Aprilia 125, then the Triumph Triple Challenge series.This year her first race meeting was at Silverstone alongside the British Superbikes, as well as competing in the Post Classic 125 class at CRMC onboard the Gary Bryant 1984 Honda 125, with podium finishes in five of the seven races to date this season.Stephanie says that the racing this year would not have been possible without her generous sponsors, “Highsparks Motorsport provide the Ducati 899 and Carter Jonas funds my tyres on the Ducati 899 for the season, while Gary Bryant, who owns it, pays the running costs for the 125.”Stephanie Waddelow bike racer Carter Jonas Cater Jonas sponsorship August 19, 2016The NegotiatorWhat’s your opinion? Cancel replyYou must be logged in to post a comment.Please note: This is a site for professional discussion. Comments will carry your full name and company.This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed.Related articles BREAKING: Evictions paperwork must now include ‘breathing space’ scheme details30th April 2021 City dwellers most satisfied with where they live30th April 2021 Hong Kong remains most expensive city to rent with London in 4th place30th April 2021
A controversial motion to ban all political and religious door-to-door canvassing at St Edmund Hall was passed at a meeting of the college’s JCR in Eighth Week. A friendly amendment to the motion extended the ban to all door-to-door canvassing, with particular reference to environmental issues. A further friendly amendment proposed that this new stance should be formally added to the college’s official rule book. Rosie Shann, who proposed the motion, claimed she was dismayed by students being bothered in their rooms by door-to-door canvassers. “These practices put [students] on the spot,” she said, “and whilst it is all very well to say that students can just ask canvassers to go away, this doesn’t always happen.” However, the ban has angered other members of the JCR, who have claimed that the motion targeted specific members of the college community, including the Christian Union. Mark Mills, a first year historian at Teddy Hall who has now been named Lib Dem councillor for the Holywell ward, expressed his displeasure at the restrictions on canvassing within his college: “People do not canvass for malicious reasons, it causes no great harm and has many benefits. It allows societies to communicate with a broader section of the college community than they would otherwise be able to.” Environment and Ethics officer Daniel Lowe criticised the circumstances in which the motion was passed, branding it a “nothing motion” and calling the process “farcical.” According to Lowe, no agendas were sent out informing college members of the proposed motion, and the JCR meeting was held with a football match on the television in the background, which distracted those present from the debate around the motion. JCR president Charlie Southern, however, played down concerns around the motion, claiming that it was “not a pressing issue, but if the JCR wants it dealt with it shall be.”
IS IT TRUE we wonder why District 64 State Rep. Thomas W. Washburn, Old National Bancorp, Evansville thinks he is so special that he can run for State Repersentive and the Indiana Supreme Court positions at the same time?IS IT TRUE we can’t wait to see how City Council persons Missy Mosby, Jonathan Weaver and Dan McGinn are going to defend City Controller Russ Lloyd Jr 2015 City budget reports at the next Council meeting?IS IT TRUE we wonder if Mosby, McGinn and Weaver have advanced college degrees in finance or accounting that gives them the expertise to defend City Controller Lloyd Jr. compacated 2015 budget reports?IS IT TRUE according to City financial reports prepared by City Controller Russ Lloyd Jr states he failed to pay $1.3 million dollars to the city employees HEALTH CARE providers at the end of 2015?IS IT TRUE that 2015 General Fund report shows that the Parks & Recreation Dept had a deficit $400,000 at and the Golf Fund showed a deficit of $200,000?IS IT TRUE the 551 people votes in our most recent “Readers Poll”? …the question was: Do you feel that Evansville Brownfields Corp should be considered a public or private entity? …459 people vote “PUBLIC”, 37 voted “PRIVATE” and 55 said they didn’t know?IS IT TRUE that 1203 people viewed the video of George Lumley challenging the not-for-profit Evansville Brownfields Corp board members on our site? … 600 plus viewed this video on our Facebook?IS IT TRUE we hear that Evansville Brownfields Corp Board of Directors will be receiving some extremely detailed Freedom of Information requests from George Lumley in the very near future.IS IT TRUE we hear that a couple of extremely well educated citizens are working on styling formal complaints against Evansville Brownfields Corp Board of Directors with the Indiana Public Access Officer?IS IT TRUE its important to point out that the Evansville Brownfield Corp deciding not to provide their agenda and financial records to the public have the blessing of Mayor Winnecke? …isn’t this the same guy that promised transparency in his administration?IS IT TRUE that a couple member of the Evansville Brownfield board (“secret society”) thinks Geoge Lumley is connected with the City County Observer? …we did discussed with Mr. Lumley about starting a monthly for print newspaper but he decided to go along with this new venture alone ? …we are proud to consider Mr. Lumley as a friend and supporter of the CCO? …we feel the public owes Mr. Lumley a great deal of gratitude for exposing the bad business practices of the Evansville Brownsfieds Corp?FOOTNOTES: Our next “IS IT TRUE” will be posted on this coming Wednesday ?Please take time and read our newest feature article entitled “HOT JOBS”. Jobs posted in this section are from Evansville proper.If you would like to advertise in the CCO please contact us at City-County [email protected] “Readers Poll” question is: Do you feel that the Evansville Brownfields Corp should provide the general public with annual audits and copies of their meeting agenda?Copyright 2015 City County Observer. All rights reserved. This material may not be published, broadcast, rewritten or redistributedFacebookTwitterCopy LinkEmail
× In the newest Hudson County Community College (HCCC) “Out of the Box” podcast (http://hcccpodcast.libsyb.com/hccc-culinary-arts-program), HCCC alumnus Rene Hewitt discusses how the nationally renowned HCCC Culinary Arts Institute (CAI) has impacted his life. He also demonstrates for viewers the how-to’s of creating an easy and delicious vegetable hors d’oeuvre.Chef Hewitt, and one of the HCCC CAI founders and most knowledgeable and beloved Chef/Instructors, Kevin O’Malley, are the guests of HCCC President Dr. Chris Reber. “The Chef/Instructors make our program special, personal and heartfelt. What’s beautiful about our program is that so many of our faculty chefs are alumni,” said Dr. Reber. “We have incredible kitchens with state-of-the-art equipment that specialize in every aspect of the cooking experience. Students are learning in an authentic, top-shelf culinary environment,” he added.Leaving a lifetime of experience in business and IT to pursue his passion for cooking at the HCCC Culinary Arts Institute, Chef Rene Hewitt is now a graduate of the Fairleigh Dickinson Bachelor of Science in International Hospitality and Tourism program, which holds classes on the HCCC campus. He is also an adjunct professor in the HCCC Continuing Education program, a tester for “America’s Test Kitchen” on PBS, and the host of his own cooking program on local cable TV stations in northern New Jersey and Queens, NY.“The first time I walked down these halls, put the chef coat on, unpacked my knives, and stepped into the kitchen, it was a whole new world. From there, I started doing videos and wanted to create these little shows and get sponsors. One of my biggest dreams was to come back here and teach,” Chef Hewitt said.Chef Kevin O’Malley has been teaching in the HCCC Culinary Arts Program throughout its 40-year history, noting that graduates and the College’s alumni Chef/Instructors have worked in top restaurants worldwide. “Our Culinary Arts program is one of the best programs in the country. Everywhere I go I see our students’ successes, whether it’s as the chef of a favorite Italian restaurant in Rahway, or the owner of one of the best catering businesses in New Jersey,” he said.The HCCC Culinary Arts Institute is nationally recognized for its award-winning curriculum and is accredited by the American Culinary Federation Accrediting Commission and the American Culinary Federation Educational Foundation (ACFEF). CAI faculty take a unique approach to hands-on learning and guaranteeing personalized attention to each student. The 72,000 square-foot HCCC CAI/Conference Center includes state-of-the-art kitchens and classrooms including bakeries, hot-food and cold-food kitchens and classrooms, an ice-sculpting studio, a fish-and-butchery room, mock-hotel hospitality suite, and a library of more than 4,000 cookbooks. Its kitchens were featured in TLC’s “Cake Boss: Next Great Baker” and Progresso Soup’s “Ring-Ring” commercials.The HCCC Culinary Arts Program podcast is part of the College’s monthly “Out of the Box” series that launched last year. Discussions featuring guest speakers focus on programs, events, issues, and solutions that affect the people of Hudson County. Links to all College podcasts may be found at https://www.hccc.edu/outofthebox.
WhatsApp IndianaLocalNews By Brooklyne Beatty – September 1, 2020 3 476 Pinterest Previous articleBenton Harbor man hospitalized and facing charges after boating accidentNext articleMarson International expanding Elkhart operations, creating new jobs Brooklyne Beatty (Source: https://goo.gl/OJt5av License: https://goo.gl/OOAQfn) Elkart police are on the lookout for someone who stole money from a local church.The money was stolen from the Guidance Ministries Church collection box Saturday night.WSBT reports the church’s pastor showed up Sunday morning to find the front door shattered and the collection box broken into and empty. The pastor isn’t sure how much money was in the box.Anyone with any information on the crime should contact Elkhart police. Google+ Google+ Twitter WhatsApp Facebook Facebook TAGScollection boxElkhartGuidance Ministries ChurchIndianamoneytheft Pinterest Money stolen from Elkhart church collection box Saturday Twitter
Finance Bill 2018-19 collection Britain is one of the best places in the world to do business, and we’re determined to see that continue. This legislation illustrates our commitment to creating an environment in which innovation and enterprise can thrive, while ensuring that everyone plays by the same rules. Measures to help taxi drivers to buy cleaner vehicles, remove barriers for investment in the oil and gas industry, and tackle tax avoidance using profit fragmentation are just some of the key policies that will be legislated for in the Finance Bill 2018-19, published in draft today (6 July 2018).This legislation, which implements tax policies announced in recent fiscal events, continues the government’s commitment to a competitive and fair tax system.Mel Stride, Financial Secretary to the Treasury, said: The consultation on the draft legislation will run until 31 August 2018, with measures included in the next Finance Bill.As part of the government’s new single fiscal event timetable, earlier publication of Finance Bill legislation allows more time for scrutiny of tax measures, giving greater certainty and stability to taxpayers.
On Saturday, David Crosby, founding member of Crosby, Stills & Nash and the Byrds, wrapped up his tour at Port Chester, NY’s Capitol Theatre with The Lighthouse Band, which features Snarky Puppy’s Michael League, Becca Stevens, and Michelle Willis. Following the release of their debut album together, Lighthouse, David Crosby & The Lighthouse Band released a second record, Here If You Listen, earlier this fall.David Crosby & the Lighthouse Band worked through many of the tracks off their new album, as well as Crosby’s “Regina”, and a handful of Crosby, Stills, Nash & Young favorites, including “Guinnevere,” “Carry Me,” “Déjà Vu” and the encore closer, “Ohio”.You can watch pro-shot video of the entirety of David Crosby & the Lighthouse Band’s tour closer below:David Crosby & the Lighthouse Band – 12/8/2018 [Full-Show Pro-Shot Video][Video:Relix]Setlist: David Crosby & the Lighthouse Band | The Capitol Theatre | Port Chester, NY | 12/8/2018Set One: The Us Below, Things We Do For Love, 1974, Vagrants of Venice, Regina, Laughing, What Are Their Names, Other Half Rule, By the Light of Common DaySet Two: Glory, The City, Look in Their Eyes, Guinnevere, Janet, Carry Me, Déjà VuEncore: Woodstock, Ohio[H/T Jambands.com]
In the past half-century, China has gone from poor and agrarian to wealthy and industrialized, solidifying its position as a global trading power and moving millions of its citizens into the middle class. China and the U.S. are currently locked in a trade war, with little indication that any resolution will come before the U.S. presidential election in November. Reverberations have been felt in both nations and economies around the world. The International Monetary Fund, for instance, estimated in October that global growth dropped to 3 percent, the slowest in a decade. Justin Yifu Lin is one of China’s best-known economists, an expert on that country’s economic rebirth, and former chief economist at the World Bank. Currently a dean at Peking University, Lin spoke to the Gazette on some of the dramatic changes China made to spur its growth and on current U.S.-China trade tensions. Lin will give a talk on China’s economic development on Tuesday at 4:15 p.m. at Tsai Auditorium, organized by the Fairbank Center for Chinese Studies.Q&AJustin Yifu LinGAZETTE: You’ve often stated that the success of China’s economy in the past 40 years can be a guide for other countries. What have been some of the reasons for China’s economic progress?LIN: The Chinese economy has been growing continuously for 40 years. One of the main reasons is because 40 years ago, China started to transition from a planned economy to a market economy. The problems China wanted to address were too many government interventions and distortions in the economy, causing misallocation of resources and repression of incentives. The issues and problems in China were similar to those in other socialist countries in the former Soviet Union and Eastern Europe as well as in many non-socialist countries in Latin America and Africa. With the move, China achieved stability and dynamic growth. Another reason was that in the 1980s and the 1990s, the dominating idea was the neoliberal Washington Consensus. Most countries followed that [free-market] approach, but China adopted a gradual, piecemeal, dual-track approach in which it provided transitional protection and subsidies to old state-owned enterprises in capital-intensive sectors and facilitated the entry to labor-intensive sectors. With that pragmatic approach, China was able to maintain stability while turning sectors such as the garment, textile, and electronics sectors, in which China had comparative advantages, into competitive advantages and export to global markets. “China is becoming a major power, not necessarily a dominating power. The responsibility that comes with that is that when you become more developed you have the obligation to help those left behind.” A key to the future is to avoid the trap of confrontation, Graham Allison says in new book The troubling U.S.-China face-off Simmer nears boil in Hong Kong Harvard China expert examines what’s behind the protests and the deep divisions that darken the likelihood of a peaceful takeover Related GAZETTE: What is it people don’t understand about China’s growing footprint in the world stage?LIN: China is hard to understand. It’s one of the reasons why you always hear about the coming collapse of the Chinese economy and hear many suspicions and accusations about China’s intentions, such as the Belt and Road Initiative [a massive global infrastructure program intended to remake international trade]. Much of it is related to mindset. It was a consensus in the global economic community in the 1990s that China’s gradual dual-track transition, which allowed the state and market to allocate resources side by side, was the worst transition approach because it would give rise to misallocation of resources. Therefore, whenever China’s growth rate slowed down, the prediction about the coming collapse of China surged, as the mindset of the global intellectual community was shaped by the theories generated from the experiences of advanced countries in the past. Ironically, China was the only country in the world which did not encounter a systemic crisis in the last 40 years.Another thing is that in the past, when the West rose to power, it colonized many other countries, so when people see the rise of China, they think China is going to colonize other countries as well. But, I think with China it is very different. China’s history and philosophy are different. Chinese philosophy is always: “I want to be successful, but if I want to be successful, I need to help other countries be successful, as well. I want to become rich, but if I want to be rich, I need to help other people to be rich also.” That’s Confucianism. It’s our philosophy, so from what I see, the rise of China will not only be good for China but provide a great opportunity other countries. For example, the Belt and Road Initiative, with its focus on infrastructure connectivity, is not a debt trap to achieve new colonialism but an opportunity to remove the infrastructure bottlenecks of growth for countries in South Asia, Central Asia, Africa, and many parts of the world.GAZETTE: Is China now the dominant economic power in the world? What is the responsibility that comes with the clout?LIN: China is becoming a major power, not necessarily a dominating power. The responsibility that comes with that is that when you become more developed you have the obligation to help those left behind. For example, in addition to the Belt and Road Initiative, China also initiated the China-Africa Partnership, which provides funds to support industrialization, agricultural mechanization, and infrastructure for modernization in Africa. One issue for China is that most developed countries see things from their own eyes. They see what they think is important in their own countries and assume that they are also important for other developing countries. For example, development cooperation from developed countries focuses on education, health, gender equity, transparency, and democracy. They provide those supports with good intentions but the empirical evidence shows those programs do not generate jobs and growth. As a result, poverty persists. People often use their own past to predict what China will do in the future. However, China has a different philosophy and experiences, so China’s approach and its impacts will be different.GAZETTE: What are your thoughts on the current trade war between the U.S. and China?LIN: Trade is a win-win, and a trade war isn’t a win for anyone. China did not have any intention to have a trade war with the U.S. From many prominent economic theories, we know that protectionism is not good, and globalization would be a better win-win for everyone. Certainly, the U.S has its problems, like the stagnation of wages of blue-collar workers and the declining size of the middle class, but those are not caused by the trade policy of China. Those were caused by some internal, structural problems in the U.S. We know that you cannot use restrictions or trade protectionism to address those kinds of structural problems. So, I think trade war is not good for China; it’s not good for the U.S.; and it’s not good for the world.GAZETTE: The Trump administration has set Dec. 15 as the day when the U.S. will impose tariffs on more than $150 billion of Chinese consumer goods, unless a new trade accord is signed by then. What would be the fallout if those tariffs kick in?LIN: China would have no choice but to bear the burden, but it will also be a burden to the U.S. China will have to look item to item, but overall the impact will not be so large. This is because some of the items are items that China has not begun to export to the U.S., such as some AI products, and for other items the production may shift to Vietnam and other countries with components imported from China. The reason the U.S. says it will implement these tariffs is because it wants to narrow the trade deficit, but the result is just the opposite. The U.S. trade deficit continues to increase in spite of the tariff measures, not just with China, but with European countries, Japan, Canada, and Latin America. Last year, for instance, in spite of tariffs the overall trade deficit in the U.S. increased about 12 percent and with China it increased about 11 percent.GAZETTE: In October, you — along with 37 other economists from the U.S. and China (five of them Nobel winners) — signed onto a statement for the two nations to abandon their trade war and seek an alternative path forward that would give both countries more latitude to both pursue their own domestic economic policies and hit back at those that hurt them. Can you explain what that new path would be?LIN: The statement proposed a “four buckets” framework to handle trade disputes, including prohibition of “beggar thy neighbor” policies [that worsen the economic problems of other nations]. Not all of them are agreeable, of course. In market competition you always have a loser, but if you said in the competition a winner needs to compensate for the loser then it’s not a competition. The statement essentially stressed it’s better to have talks and negotiations than to threat and decouple. It provided a sensible framework to do that, saying we may have differences, but we should improve our understanding of each other’s points to get to the root of the problem and then come up with solutions that are agreeable to both sides. Under the current situation I hope rationality can prevail.GAZETTE: How do you see the current situation resolving?LIN: It is hard to predict because from China’s side no one can predict the next move of this U.S. administration. But like people always say: Prepare for the worst and hope for the best.This interview has been edited for length and clarity.
Kathryne Robinson | The Observer Jessica Keating and Brett Robinson discuss the effect of pornography and birth control on sex culture.Robinson began the talk with an explanation of humanity’s relationship with nature.“Plato subscribed to the view that the work of the craftsman when making an artifact is, in fact, to imitate nature’s craftsmanship,” Robinson said. “From this starting point of imitation, human sexuality, in the modern age, has been rendered somewhat broken, fragmented and disconnected from nature.”Keating described how “the pill” — hormonal birth control — represented one such way that our social understanding of sex has been radically changed.“We usually talk about hormonal birth control, not in terms of technology, but in terms of women’s health, social health and environmental effects,” she said. “But we’d like to suggest that the pill is part of our technological ecology. … We might not think the pill is a mind-altering drug like LSD, but it is mind-altering in that it changes social consciousness. It gives us a new consciousness about sex, both on the individual level and socially.“The pill promised this kind of freedom — the freedom to have sex based solely on choice and pleasure without the risk of pregnancy. This is the first time in history that sex is systematically disassociated from human reproduction.”The experience of sex, Keating said, has become increasingly “episodic” in modern culture.“The episodic nature of sex is facilitated by the pill — you can move from partner to partner with ease, without commitment,” she said.Keating shifted her focus to the technological paradigm of our current culture, which, she said, cultivates forgetfulness of the self and fetishization of the body.“Pornography exists within this ecology of depersonalization and fragmentation,” she said. “It’s an immersion or merging of the self into technology. … It’s not just a question of eliminating porn — which we should — but it’s also a question of critiquing the social environment and this virtual ecology that allows pornography to flourish as a billion-dollar industry.”Robinson elaborated on the effects of the technological paradigm we now face. The rise of social media and digital communication, he said, has led to a removal of “all the parts of human communication that make it human.”“This environment that we’ve lived in for now two decades has become increasingly discarnate or disembodied,” Robinson said. “The body in one sense is fetishized, and in another sense forgotten, because we can literally immerse ourselves in environments that don’t actually require our bodies to be there.”Tags: pornography, Students for Child Oriented Policy, White Ribbon Against Pornography Week, WRAP As White Ribbon Against Pornography (WRAP) week wraps up, the Students for Child-Oriented Policy (SCOP) hosted an event exploring modern-day relationship culture. The lecture, delivered by Brett Robinson and Jessica Keating — director of communications and director of the Office of Human Dignity and Life Initiatives, respectively — focused on the ways that porn, birth control pills and changing views on sex have “fragmented” popular notions of relationships, love and identity.