Change…

first_img The Anatomy of Fear You have entered an incorrect email address! Please enter your email address here Please enter your name here Support conservation and fish with NEW Florida specialty license plate By Christine WebbChange…..Change is often difficult. Whether it’s moving, a new job or loss of job. It could be a health situation or relationship status change. Change means growth and sometimes growing is hard. But I want you to be encouraged today – growing means you are learning. Be patient with yourself during changes and take it day by day. Through this you will become stronger and God will take you to new levels.I remember about 9 years ago this time I was getting ready to move from Rochester, N.Y. to Orlando, Fl. Talk about a big change. There was a climate change and that was a definite plus! No more cold and snowy weather. But there was also a tough change. I absolutely loved the television station I worked at. I loved the people who had become like family and it was really hard to leave. I was also leaving under tough circumstances – fresh from a breakup and dealing with a relationship change. At times, I felt so overwhelmed with all the change.Through all the change, there is no doubt I was learning and growing and it wasn’t easy.I vividly remember my first couple of weeks at work at News 13. I had gone from a station where everyone had a photographer to me having to do everything. I had to learn how to shoot, edit along with reporting. That was truly a humbling experience. I’ll never forget being sent out to the Orange County Courthouse for a story. Every other station had two crews there—reporters and photographers and then there was little me….struggling to carry a camera, microphone and do it all in a dress. I remember getting into my News vehicle afterwards feeling so defeated and crying my eyes out. I wondered if I could ever do it.But I’ll never forget what happened a couple of weeks later. Scott Harris (who is now in heaven) pulled me aside and gave me a pep talk I desperately needed. “Every day you will get better. Learn from your mistakes and grow.” It wasn’t just his words I was heeding, it was his care and compassion about me as a person. He was always checking to make sure I was ok as he did with so many others. From that point on, I knew I had a choice and it started with my mindset. Whatever I believed would turn into words and those words would turn into actions. It took some time, but week by week, month by month and year by year, I’ve grown.I say all this as an encouragement to you today.Are you facing a change? Are you in the midst of a transition?Be patient with yourself. Take it one step at a time. Know and believe you are learning and growing and God is with you every step of the way cheering you on to great things! Believe that today!Psalm 32:8 “I will instruct you and teach you in the way you should go; I will counsel you with my loving eye on you.”Christine Webb is the Pastor of the Ft. McCoy United Methodist Church Share on Facebook Tweet on Twitter Free webinar for job seekers on best interview answers, hosted by Goodwill June 11 Please enter your comment! LEAVE A REPLY Cancel reply TAGSChristine Webb Previous articleMoore announces several endorsementsNext articleOn this day: Washington creates the Purple Heart Dale Fenwick RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR Save my name, email, and website in this browser for the next time I comment.last_img read more

Apply to NLCB on a disk

About Howard Lake Howard Lake is a digital fundraising entrepreneur. Publisher of UK Fundraising, the world’s first web resource for professional fundraisers, since 1994. Trainer and consultant in digital fundraising. Founder of Fundraising Camp and co-founder of GoodJobs.org.uk. Researching massive growth in giving. Howard Lake | 8 January 2001 | News  18 total views,  1 views today AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to TwitterTwitterShare to FacebookFacebookShare to LinkedInLinkedInShare to EmailEmailShare to WhatsAppWhatsAppShare to MessengerMessengerShare to MoreAddThis Visit the NLCB. Following a successful pilot stage the National Lottery Charities Board now offers a disk to help charities and voluntary groups to apply for grants. The disk contains the application form and ./guidance notes. The contents of the disk can also be downloaded from the NLCB Web site.Following a successful pilot stage the National Lottery Charities Board now offers a disk to help charities and voluntary groups to apply for grants. The disk contains the application form and ./guidance notes. The contents of the disk can also be downloaded from the NLCB Web site.However, Kath Lee of The London Connection told UK Fundraising that NLCB had had a problem with one of the budget fields on their form on disk and had suggested they apply on paper at present. NLCB were hoping to fix the problem soon. Advertisement AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to TwitterTwitterShare to FacebookFacebookShare to LinkedInLinkedInShare to EmailEmailShare to WhatsAppWhatsAppShare to MessengerMessengerShare to MoreAddThis Apply to NLCB on a disk read more

Financial Times features Understanding Philanthropy insert

first_img  26 total views,  1 views today AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to TwitterTwitterShare to FacebookFacebookShare to LinkedInLinkedInShare to EmailEmailShare to WhatsAppWhatsAppShare to MessengerMessengerShare to MoreAddThis Howard Lake | 16 December 2005 | News AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to TwitterTwitterShare to FacebookFacebookShare to LinkedInLinkedInShare to EmailEmailShare to WhatsAppWhatsAppShare to MessengerMessengerShare to MoreAddThis Financial Times features Understanding Philanthropy insert About Howard Lake Howard Lake is a digital fundraising entrepreneur. Publisher of UK Fundraising, the world’s first web resource for professional fundraisers, since 1994. Trainer and consultant in digital fundraising. Founder of Fundraising Camp and co-founder of GoodJobs.org.uk. Researching massive growth in giving.center_img Tagged with: Giving/Philanthropy Technology The Financial Times (FT), in association with the King Baudouin Foundation and the Giving in Europe website, has published an Understanding Philanthropy insert in its Friday 16 December 2005 edition.Topics include cross-border giving, the changing face of Philanthropy, the role of the business in philanthropy, the new ways of giving, cultural differences and more. Advertisementlast_img read more

Lenin’s April Theses

first_imgLenin during the Russian Revolution, 1917.Abridged from a talk by Deirdre ­Griswold, Workers World editor in chief, at a WWP meeting April 6 in New York.There were two revolutions in Russia in 1917. The first was called the February Revolution and the second the October Revolution, although the date falls on Nov. 7 by our calendar.Between February and October 1917 there was an extraordinary period in Russia, when the great masses of people were awakened to the possibility that they could fundamentally change the conditions of their lives.The first revolution in February started with a huge demonstration of women textile workers who struck on International Women’s Day. Within weeks, the people overthrew the czar and ushered in a period of democracy. Over the next eight months, millions became active in organizations that would shape the future of the country. They were called soviets, which is the Russian word for people’s councils. We might call them people’s assemblies. There were soviets of workers, peasants, soldiers and sailors.The soviets were both an arena for political debate and a place where the people could express their will in democratic votes — and attempt to carry out what they voted for.What drove the people to a passionate desire for change?First were the terrible conditions of exploitation, in the workplaces and on the land. Then there was the brutal oppression by the czarist regime and its secret police.But on top of all that, which had been going on for years, was a huge new ­factor: war.The Russian ruling classes went into World War I for the same reasons as the other capitalist powers: to grab territory and riches for themselves. They expected to come out of the war immensely fattened by taking over resources and land from the losing side. Their primary foe was Germany, whose rulers had the same objective.But of course it wasn’t the rulers who fought and died in the war. It was the workers and peasants, and they died by the millions.There was a Socialist International in Europe at that time, made up of parties in all the different countries. Before the war started, these socialist parties had met several times and passed resolutions opposing the coming war.Imperialist ‘patriotism’But when the war came, almost all these socialist parties capitulated to the pressure of “patriotism.” Where they had elected deputies in the parliaments, particularly in Germany, Britain and France, these deputies voted for war credits — that is, they voted the immense funds for war that the governments requested, although the war did cause splits in some of these parties.What followed was four years of the greatest slaughter Europe had ever seen, with 17 million dead and 20 million wounded, all for the benefit of the ruling classes.But there was one small group of European socialists who in 1914 had refused to support this interimperialist war. The leading figure in it was Vladimir Lenin, head of the Social Democratic Party in Russia, known as the Bolsheviks.The Bolsheviks’ opposition to the war meant jail or exile for many of the leaders. But as the war dragged on, deepening the misery of the people, the Bolshevik Party won respect for its principled stand.By 1917, the people of Russia — and especially the soldiers — had become thoroughly anti-war. After democracy was proclaimed in the February revolution, the people hoped and expected that Russia would pull out of the bloody conflict still raging in Europe. But the government that took over, headed by Alexander Kerensky, was weak. It stayed in the war and became increasingly unpopular.This was the situation when, in early April 1917, Lenin returned from exile in Switzerland. He was able to come back by negotiating with Germany, which allowed him to cross Germany in a sealed train so there was no chance of him agitating the population against the war.As soon as he arrived in Russia, he immediately gave a speech to the All-Russia Conference of Soviets of Workers’ and Soldiers’ Deputies on April 4. It was then published in the party newspaper, Pravda.Lenin spelled out in detail exactly what the party should do:‘The April Theses’“1) In our attitude towards the war, which under the new [provisional] government of Lvov and Co. unquestionably remains on Russia’s part a predatory imperialist war owing to the capitalist nature of that government, not the slightest concession to ‘revolutionary defensism’ is permissible. …“In view of the undoubted honesty of those broad sections of the mass believers in revolutionary defensism who accept the war only as a necessity, and not as a means of conquest, in view of the fact that they are being deceived by the bourgeoisie, it is necessary with particular thoroughness, persistence and patience to explain their error to them, to explain the inseparable connection existing between capital and the imperialist war, and to prove that without overthrowing capital it is impossible to end the war by a truly democratic peace, a peace not imposed by violence. …“2) The specific feature of the present situation in Russia is that the country is passing from the first stage of the revolution — which, owing to the insufficient class-consciousness and organisation of the proletariat, placed power in the hands of the bourgeoisie — to its second stage, which must place power in the hands of the proletariat and the poorest sections of the peasants.“This transition is characterized, on the one hand, by a maximum of legally recognized rights (Russia is now the freest of all the belligerent countries in the world); on the other, by the absence of violence towards the masses, and, finally, by their unreasoning trust in the government of capitalists, those worst enemies of peace and socialism.“This peculiar situation demands of us an ability to adapt ourselves to the special conditions of Party work among unprecedentedly large masses of proletarians who have just awakened to political life.“3) No support for the Provisional Government; the utter falsity of all its promises should be made clear, particularly of those relating to the renunciation of annexations. Exposure in place of the impermissible, illusion-breeding ‘demand’ that this government, a government of capitalists, should cease to be an imperialist government.“4) Recognition of the fact that in most of the Soviets of Workers’ Deputies our Party is in a minority, so far a small minority, as against a bloc of all the petty-bourgeois opportunist elements … who have yielded to the influence of the bourgeoisie and spread that influence among the proletariat.“The masses must be made to see that the Soviets of Workers’ Deputies are the only possible form of revolutionary government, and that therefore our task is, as long as this government yields to the influence of the bourgeoisie, to present a patient, systematic, and persistent explanation of the errors of their tactics, an explanation especially adapted to the practical needs of the masses. …“5) Not a parliamentary republic — to return to a parliamentary republic from the Soviets of Workers’ Deputies would be a retrograde step — but a republic of Soviets of Workers’, Agricultural Laborers’ and Peasants’ Deputies throughout the country, from top to bottom.“Abolition of the police, the army and the bureaucracy.“The salaries of all officials, all of whom are elective and displaceable at any time, not to exceed the average wage of a competent worker.“6) The weight of emphasis in the agrarian program to be shifted to the Soviets of Agricultural Labourers’ Deputies.“Confiscation of all landed estates.“Nationalization of all lands in the country, the land to be disposed of by the local Soviets of Agricultural Laborers’ and Peasants’ Deputies. The organization of separate Soviets of Deputies of Poor Peasants. The setting up of a model farm on each of the large estates. …“7) The immediate union of all banks in the country into a single national bank, and the institution of control over it by the Soviet of Workers’ Deputies.“8) It is not our immediate task to ‘introduce’ socialism, but only to bring social production and the distribution of products at once under the control of the Soviets of Workers’ Deputies.“Convene a new party congress and change the program to include the points above.“Change of party’s name: Instead of ‘Social-Democracy,’ whose official leaders throughout the world have betrayed socialism and deserted to the bourgeoisie, we must call ourselves the Communist Party.”Well. That is a program for a real ­revolution.We study these points today not because they are a timeless blueprint for a revolutionary program. Not at all.There is no such blueprint. Marxism above all recognizes that everything is in a process of change, of coming into being, and passing away. We must analyze what is the current reality and base our program on that.Lenin himself constantly updated his analysis of what had to be done. When he delivered his speech on April 4, he stunned a lot of the leaders in his own party.In fact, one of his points of difference with Leon Trotsky back in 1905 had been over what would be the various stages in the revolutionary process in ­Russia. At that time, Lenin had believed it ­necessary for Russia to go through a period of bourgeois, capitalist development before the working class and the poor peasants could think of taking power and reorganizing society on a socialist basis.The war changed everythingBut the war had changed everything. When Lenin introduced the “April Theses,” it was two months after the overthrow of the czar and the establishment of a democratic government — democratic in form, but still dominated by the capitalist bourgeoisie. In those two months, the bourgeois democrats had shown themselves incapable of getting Russia out of the war, incapable of breaking up the landed estates, incapable of reorganizing the economy and incapable of setting up a state apparatus strong enough to fight off attempts at a counterrevolution by the monarchists and aristocrats.All this called for a new understanding of what had to be done.Trotsky, since 1905, had argued that the workers must take the power in Russia in order to carry out even bourgeois democratic reforms. So now he and Lenin were in agreement.But Trotsky also changed his views in early 1917. Earlier, he had differed with Lenin on the question of what kind of party was needed to carry out the revolution. He was won over to Lenin’s views on the need for a disciplined, combat party based on democratic centralism.It was on the basis of the “April Theses” that Trotsky and his grouping joined the Bolshevik Party and played an important role preparing for the revolutionary seizure of power in October.The masses of the people, seen especially in the constant shifts to the left in the Soviets, pushed ever harder for a revolutionary change that would take the power away from their oppressors.At times the Bolshevik Party even had to hold back the workers in key cities like Petrograd, so that those elsewhere in the country who were slower to understand what was happening could catch up — and join the revolutionary movement, which they did.In studying the past, we can gain a better understanding of what a revolution is, how it happens and, most important, how it can succeed.FacebookTwitterWhatsAppEmailPrintMoreShare thisFacebookTwitterWhatsAppEmailPrintMoreShare thislast_img read more

Lots of Hoping as Jay County Harvest Nears

first_imgHome Indiana Agriculture News Lots of Hoping as Jay County Harvest Nears SHARE Previous articleJim Lochtefeld Jay County UpdateNext articleRFS Takes International Heat Once Again Andy Eubank Facebook Twitter Facebook Twitter Lots of Hoping as Jay County Harvest Nears SHARE Talk to Indiana farmer Jim Lochtefeld in Jay County and you’ll find he uses the word hope a good deal. He hopes next year is much better for Midwest and Indiana crops. And he hopes this year’s bean crop isn’t as bad as USDA projects. Hope can be the best medicine in a year of drought, and Lochtefeld’s fields were hit so hard by drought that he called the corn a total loss in mid-July.He brought us up to date on the crops in a HAT Field Update Wednesday afternoon.“From what I’ve been hearing the guys have been chopping and the insurance adjusters have been saying anywhere from zero to 70 bushels an acre in this area,” he said. “We’re still hoping we can go through and shell and hopefully average 50. That’s our hope now, to see if we can get 50 bushels an acre and make it worthwhile. But the beans, we had some August rains so we’re still hoping beans can do between 35 and 40. They’re short but hopefully there aren’t too many missing beans in pods and we can get close to that yield average.”Just when harvest will start has been up for debate in recent days.“We’re debating if we should go after what corn is out there first just because I’ve heard there’s a lot of stalk lodging going on and a lot of ears dropping already because of all the heat stress. Beans are probably two weeks off so we’re not sure if we want to go dip in and start cutting the corn a little wet where it’s at, or just go and start and finish beans and then take what corn there is.”While he waits on harvest to begin Lochtefeld also hopes livestock producers can hang on during the difficult months ahead because of feed prices.Hear more in the HAT Field Update at the Agronomy page, sponsored by Advanced Ag Solutions.[audio:https://www.hoosieragtoday.com//wp-content/uploads//2012/09/Jim-Lochtefeld-hoping-for-good-bean-yields.mp3|titles=Jim Lochtefeld hoping for good bean yields]Audio Playerhttps://media.blubrry.com/hoosieragtoday/p/www.hoosieragtoday.com//wp-content/uploads//2012/09/Jim-Lochtefeld-hoping-for-good-bean-yields.mp300:0000:0000:00Use Up/Down Arrow keys to increase or decrease volume.Podcast: Play in new window | Download | EmbedSubscribe: RSS By Andy Eubank – Sep 5, 2012 last_img read more

Steve Brown Named Indiana FSA State Director

first_img Steve Brown Named Indiana FSA State Director By Gary Truitt – Nov 6, 2017 Facebook Twitter Home Indiana Agriculture News Steve Brown Named Indiana FSA State Director SHARE U.S. Secretary of Agriculture Sonny Perdue has announced a slate of Farm Service Agency (FSA) and Rural Development (RD) State Directors, all serving as appointees of President Donald J. Trump.  FSA State Directors help implement U.S. Department of Agriculture (USDA) policies in planning, organizing, and administering FSA programs in their respective states. They are also responsible for running the day-to-day activities of the state FSA office.  Similarly, RD State Directors work to help improve the economy and quality of life in rural America.For Indiana Steve Brown has been chosen to head the state agency. Brown is a former USDA employee with 32 years of experience in Porter County, Carroll County, and the Indiana State Farm Service Agency Office, in addition to 30 years of working on his family farm.“These state directors will help ensure that USDA is offering the best customer service to our farmers, ranchers, foresters, and agricultural producers across the country,” Secretary Perdue said. “FSA and RD both play a critical role in helping the people of agriculture, and are able to connect with people in their home states.  They are the initial points of contact for millions of our USDA customers.  Our goal is to help rural America prosper, and these state leaders will be of great assistance in that task.”Source: USDA SHARE Previous articleMorning OutlookNext articleClosing Comments Gary Truitt Facebook Twitterlast_img read more

Muhammad Bekjanov

first_img Andrzej Poczobut Belarus Find out more Information hero Muhammad Bekjanov Muhammad Bekzhanov is one of the world’s longest held journalists. Until he had to flee abroad in 1994, he edited Erk (Freedom), a newspaper that was President Islam Karimov’s leading media critic. After the government blaming a series of bombings in Tashkent in 1999 on pro-democracy groups as well as armed Islamists, it got the Ukrainian authorities to extradite him back to Uzbekistan, where he was tortured into signing a “confession” and was sentenced to 15 years in prison. When an Islamist militant said he was tortured into implicating Bekzhanov, the authorities “reduced” Bekzhanov’s jail term to 13 years. But in January 2012, just days before he was due to be freed, he was given another four years and eight months in jail on a charge of disobeying prison officials. According to recent reports, he is now in a grim prison in the southern city of Kasan, deaf in one ear as a result of mistreatment and suffering from tuberculosis. Europe – Central AsiaUzbekistan Europe – Central AsiaUzbekistan Zhanna Litvina Belarus Find out more Receive email alerts Brankica Stanković Serbia Find out morecenter_img Help by sharing this information Dina Daskalopoulou Greece Find out more Follow the news on Uzbekistan to go further Milka Tadic Mijovic Montenegro Find out more See morelast_img read more

Increase in City’s Overtime Expenditures Largely Driven by Fire Department: Report

first_img 25 recommended0 commentsShareShareTweetSharePin it faithfernandez More » ShareTweetShare on Google+Pin on PinterestSend with WhatsApp,Virtual Schools PasadenaHomes Solve Community/Gov/Pub SafetyPasadena Public WorksPasadena Water and PowerPASADENA EVENTS & ACTIVITIES CALENDARClick here for Movie Showtimes Government Increase in City’s Overtime Expenditures Largely Driven by Fire Department: Report City workers’ overtime pay was up 60% since 2013 at the city of Pasadena, according to Transparent California By BRIAN DAY Published on Tuesday, July 21, 2020 | 3:21 pm Get our daily Pasadena newspaper in your email box. Free.Get all the latest Pasadena news, more than 10 fresh stories daily, 7 days a week at 7 a.m. EVENTS & ENTERTAINMENT | FOOD & DRINK | THE ARTS | REAL ESTATE | HOME & GARDEN | WELLNESS | SOCIAL SCENE | GETAWAYS | PARENTS & KIDS Top of the News Community News Name (required)  Mail (required) (not be published)  Website  Make a comment STAFF REPORT Pasadena’s ‘626 Day’ Aims to Celebrate City, Boost Local Economy Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *center_img More Cool Stuff In keeping with a statewide trend, overtime costs for municipal workers have continued to rise in Pasadena, with 28 city employees – primarily in the fire and police departments – earning more than $100,000 in overtime compensation last year, according to just-released data published by the organization Transparent California.At least 14 city workers more than doubled their base pay through overtime, according to 2019 statistics released by the organization.Twenty-seven city employees earned more than $100,000 in overtime in 2018, the data shows. At least 19 of them more than doubled their base bay.“(Overtime) is up 60% since 2013 at the city of Pasadena,” Transparent California Executive Director Robert Fellner said. “For comparison, total pay is up 26% and total comp is up 33% over that same time.”Many other cities have also seen growing overtime costs in recent years, according to Transparent California, which noted overtime costs in the city of Los Angeles had ballooned by 110% since 2013.“Pasadena stands out for its total comp per city resident served, at $2,022,” Fellner said. “That is extremely high, and will likely be in the top 25 of all 470+ CA cities.”Average total pay for Pasadena city workers, not including partial-year employees, was $112,934, or $163,014 including benefits, Fellner said.The fire department draws the biggest portion of the overtime compensation, data shows.Of 70 city workers who earned more than $80,000 in overtime in 2019, 43 of them worked for the fire department, whie 25 were police employees, according to the database. Two of the 70 employees worked at Pasadena Water and Power.But the overtime listed in the database is not always paid by the city, city spokeswoman Lisa Derderian said. Much of the overtime is the result of “strike teams” sent to assist other jurisdictions with large fires.“We send personnel out on an unprecedented number of strike teams which accounts for a large number of fire overtime because personnel were assigned in rugged conditions for two to three weeks at a time,” she said. In those instances, “The city is reimbursed by state and federal entities.”She also pointed out that firefighters are often paid hourly, rather than on salary, and they work 24-hour shifts. Under those conditions, “numbers add up quickly,” Derderian said.Large events, such as those at the Rose Bowl and the Pasadena Conventions Center, tend to require significant overtime from both firefighters and police officers, she said.“Additionally, they are required to staff television and film details where overtime is often paid for by third parties,” according to Derderian.She also cited an “enormous number of vacancies” in the fire department as a reason for increasing overtime.The Pasadena Fire Department had 14 vacancies, “12 of which will be occupied by the current recruit academy when they graduate in October,” Derderian said. But another seven to nine firefighters are expected to retire in December.“When staffing levels are down, we need to rely on more overtime,” Derderian said. “Often, that is forced overtime, meaning we require people to come in when they don’t necessarily want to be working and away from their families.”“Although filling a critical gap, public safety personnel often spend more time at work then home,” she said.The Pasadena Fire Department has a policy of “constant staffing,” Firefighter-Engineer and Pasadena Firefighters Association President Sean Timoney said.Every engine and fire truck is staffed by four personnel, and every paramedic unit is staffed by two, he explained.While other agencies sometimes field trucks and engines with less than a full staffing complement in the case of a firefighter absence, the Pasadena Fire Department always ensures that every vehicle is fully staffed at all times, according to Timoney.In some cases, making use of overtime makes more economic sense than hiring new firefighters, as it does not require additional benefits, pension contributions and other employment-related expenses.Fulfilling the mandate has been especially hard during the COVID-19 pandemic, he said, as several department members have contracted the infection or had to be isolated due to exposure to the virus.While multiple 24-hour shifts necessitated by firefighting duties require understanding families, at times, Timoney said there’s no place he’d rather be.“We’re grateful for our jobs. We’re grateful for the city,” he said. “It’s the greatest city you could work for.” Business News STAFF REPORT First Heatwave Expected Next Week HerbeautyThese Are 15 Great Style Tips From Asian WomenHerbeautyHerbeautyHerbeautyNutritional Strategies To Ease AnxietyHerbeautyHerbeautyHerbeauty8 Yoga Poses To Overcome Stress And AnxietyHerbeautyHerbeautyHerbeauty9 Of The Best Family Friendly Dog BreedsHerbeautyHerbeautyHerbeautyThis Trend Looks Kind Of Cool!HerbeautyHerbeautyHerbeautyA 74 Year Old Fitness Enthusiast Defies All Concept Of AgeHerbeautyHerbeauty Community News CITY NEWS SERVICE/STAFF REPORT Pasadena Will Allow Vaccinated People to Go Without Masks in Most Settings Starting on Tuesday Subscribe Home of the Week: Unique Pasadena Home Located on Madeline Drive, Pasadenalast_img read more

Aroma Bit erhält zusätzliches Investitionskapital von Epson X Investment, Kyocera und TechAccel Ventures

first_imgLocal NewsBusiness Facebook Twitter TAGS  WhatsApp Pinterest By Digital AIM Web Support – February 9, 2021 Aroma Bit erhält zusätzliches Investitionskapital von Epson X Investment, Kyocera und TechAccel Venturescenter_img Facebook Previous articleCGTN:Xi Jinping adresse ses vœux pour le Nouvel an chinois dans un contexte prospère pour la ChineNext article1954 Ferrari 750 Monza Wins the Peninsula Classics 2020 Best of the Best Award Digital AIM Web Support Twitter Aroma Bit erhält zusätzliches Investitionskapital von Epson X Investment, Kyocera und TechAccel Ventures WhatsApp Pinterestlast_img read more

Crawford claims council is not following its own house repair protocols

first_img Google+ RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR Previous articleCouncil asked to review funding of theatres in DonegalNext articleDoherty hopeful more cases will be taken after Donegal couple is compensated by finance company admin Twitter Homepage BannerNews 75 positive cases of Covid confirmed in North By admin – June 16, 2015 Pinterest It is claimed that repairs to the council’s housing stock are not being carried out to a satisfactory standard.Donegal County Council has a set criteria they follow for the repair of vacant properties which include houses being structurally sound, rubbish removal, chimneys being cleaned and walls painted.But Councillor Gerry Crawford says he has photographic evidence that the guidelines are not being followed…………….Audio Playerhttp://www.highlandradio.com/wp-content/uploads/2015/06/crawfordimprovements.mp300:0000:0000:00Use Up/Down Arrow keys to increase or decrease volume. Facebook Twitter Facebookcenter_img 365 additional cases of Covid-19 in Republic Google+ WhatsApp WhatsApp Main Evening News, Sport and Obituaries Tuesday May 25th Further drop in people receiving PUP in Donegal Crawford claims council is not following its own house repair protocols Man arrested on suspicion of drugs and criminal property offences in Derry Pinterest Gardai continue to investigate Kilmacrennan firelast_img read more