Two Bleckley County 4-H members hope to educate their friends and community members about the dangers of distracted driving. Trevor Barker, a high school senior, and high school sophomore Jade Allen will travel to the 2014 Teen Distracted Driving Prevention Summit, hosted by the National Organization for Youth Safety, in Washington, D.C., Oct. 18 to Oct. 20. The two 4-H’ers were chosen from hundreds of national applicants to attend the event.“They were so ecstatic,” said Brandi McGonagill, Bleckley County Extension 4-H agent. “They posted it all over social media.”The Bleckley County 4-H students will be working alongside more than 20 students from across the country to learn how to engage their community and warn fellow teens about the dangers of distracted driving.Any activity that could divert a person’s attention away from the primary task of driving is classified as “distracted driving.” Ten percent of all drivers under the age of 20 involved in fatal crashes were distracted at the time of the crash, and this age group has the largest proportion of distracted drivers.“These deaths are preventable,” said National Organizations for Youth Safety CEO Anita Boles in a press release. “Teens are especially prone to distractions. However, peer-to-peer education — led by youth — can save lives.”The upcoming distracted driving summit will feature presentations, educational activities and interactive training. The three-day summit will also feature four different panels: a distracted driving data/research panel, impact panel, parent influence panel and youth voice panel.The panels will focus on answering questions about teen brain development and distractions, how victims impact families and communities, and how affected individuals can inspire change.“It’s a great opportunity for them to go to D.C., learn more about distracted driving and bring it back to our community,” McGonagill said. Barker and Allen will bring back the information and resources they receive from the summit and host a local distracted driving prevention program, replicating the summit and its programming.Barker is also on the student council at Bleckley County High School with plans to study medicine after graduation. Allen also stays busy with FFA, dance and showing horses.While in the nation’s capital, the two will meet with legislators and tour historic sites and memorials in addition to attending the summit.(Jordan Hill is an intern with the UGA Tifton Campus.)
Judge Geoffrey W Crawford of the Vermont Superior Court, Civil Division, Washington Unit, recently issued two decisions upholding the confidentiality of criminal investigation and inquest records. In two separate cases, the American Civil Liberties Union (ACLU) and the Rutland Herald made public records requests to the Attorney General’s Office. The Herald’s request was also directed to the Department of Public Safety. The Court found that these requests were properly denied because the records are confidential under the Public Records Act.The ACLU filed suit over its request for copies of documents filed in court by the Attorney General’s Office to obtain cell phone tracking data. The Attorney General’s Office argued that any such documents could not be disclosed because they were part of an inquest proceeding that is confidential by law. The action filed by the Rutland Herald arose out of its request for records relating to a Vermont State Police criminal investigation into possible criminal conduct at the Vermont Police Academy. The Herald argued that the records should be disclosed because the investigation had been completed and no criminal charges were filed. In both cases, the Court concluded that the Legislature intended the requested materials to be kept confidential. The Court also concluded that the Legislature intended the confidentiality of criminal investigation records to continue beyond the conclusion of a criminal investigation.Attorney General William Sorrell reacted to the decisions: ‘There are good public policy reasons for protecting criminal investigative files from public disclosure, including protecting the privacy of victims of crime as well as that of individuals investigated but never criminally charged.’Source: Vermont AOG. 11.9.2010
The Vermont State Colleges this week announced the selection of two finalists for the position of president of Vermont Technical College. The names of the candidates were sent to the Board of Trustees by its presidential search committee following interviews with four candidates during the week of November 15. The two finalists sent to the Board of Trustees are Dr Kathleen Nelson, former president and President Emeritus of Lake Superior College in Duluth, Minnesota; and Dr Philip Conroy, Vice President for Enrollment and Marketing at Mount Ida College in Newton, Massachusetts.The trustees will interview the finalists and consider a selection at their regular meeting on December 9th.Forty-seven applicants from around the country applied for the position following a national search that was begun last June when former president Ty Handy took on the presidency of Northwest Florida State College in Niceville, FL. Members of a board-appointed search committee that included faculty, staff, students, trustees, and VSC Chancellor Tim Donovan narrowed that list first to eleven, then to four semi-finalists by early November. All four semi-finalists were then invited to campus for interviews, which concluded last week.Dr. Nelson served for 13 years as president of Lake Superior College, a comprehensive community and technical college serving approximately 4,500 students in both urban and rural communities. During her tenure at Lake Superior she was twice recognized as President of the Year by the Minnesota State College Student Association.Dr. Nelson was also the recipient of the Lake Superior College Student Senate Lifetime Achievement Award and the City of Duluth’s coveted Sam Solon Legislative Leadership Award. From 1995-1997 Dr. Nelson served as the Vice President and Chief Academic Officer of the Laurentian Community and Technical College District, and she was Interim Vice President at the Arrowhead Community College Region from 1994-1995.Lake Superior is part of the Minnesota State College system, which is comprised of 32 colleges spread over 54 campuses.Dr. Conroy is currently Vice President for Enrollment and Marketing at Mount Ida College, responsible for admissions, financial aid, marketing, publications, the web site, public relations, and retention related activities. He has served in this capacity since 2003. Prior to taking on his current role, Conroy served for six years as Vice President for Institutional Advancement.Before joining Mount Ida in 1997, Conroy served as the Director of Development for the College of Food and Natural Resources at the University of Massachusetts at Amherst, and as Director of Development and founding Executive Director of the Bridgewater State College Foundation, where he also served as a faculty member, financial aid officer, and alumni relations director.Mount Ida is similar in size to Vermont Tech with approximately 1500 full- and part-time students, 60 percent of whom live on campus. The college is comprised of five separate schools specializing in animal science, business, design, and the arts and sciences. It also offers a Master of Science (MSM) degree program in management.‘The search committee was very pleased with the quality of applications for the position,’ commented Search Committee chair and trustee Martha O’Connor. ‘In particular, we are pleased to send these two excellent candidates for consideration by the Board of Trustees.’
Sign up for our COVID-19 newsletter to stay up-to-date on the latest coronavirus news throughout New York A 75-year-old man died after mistakenly electrocuting himself while working on his Oakdale home on Tuesday evening.Suffolk County police said a family member found Erhard Mueller dead in the basement of his Connetquot Drive home with power tools nearby his body at 6:45 p.m.Mueller was pronounced dead at the scene.Homicide Squad detectives are continuing the investigation.
Develop a plan – Implementing the technologies to keep your credit union competitive won’t happen overnight. It takes time and resources, so set priorities that will best meet customer demands and your development budget. The term “disruption innovation” is as recent as the 1990s, but the action behind it traces back to the first human technology – the innovation of farming some 12,000 years B.C. Fast forward to the 21st century and high-tech innovations are causing market disruptions in virtually every industry so fast it isn’t hard to keep up with all of them – it’s impossible!So, why do some in the financial industry think we are immune to disruptive banking?Good news, bad newsEconomic journalist John Authers, whose Financial Times career spans 20 years, says banks are too heavily regulated to be threatened by startups, though he admits they must adapt to new technology. JP Nichols, writer/adviser to financial and fintech firms disagrees. He says banking will always exist, but probably not current bank infrastructure – a subtle distinction missed by some of the more complacent in the industry. And Chris Skinner, independent commentator on the financial markets, is in the middle, believing banks and credit unions “are not being disrupted, just re-architected … with new business models, new ways of doing business, new opportunities to do things different and new technological concepts.” Sounds a lot like market disruption!The good news is most industry watchers don’t believe financial institutions are hovering on the edge of extinction … yet. But they do predict the need for change – and fast. Embracing the technologies that meet consumers’ demand for banking any way they want is no longer a “nice to have, it’s a necessity.” Even better news is that disruptive forces are causing a good number of banks to rethink their digital strategies, delivery processes and customer interactions, while forging a savvy course to strengthen their position in tomorrow’s marketplace.The bad news is lack of imagination coupled with the many external factors stressing banks today, such as non-financial market entrants, influence of mobile and commoditized products. Some institutions have yielded to pressures on resources and bottom lines by opting to merge or be acquired. Others say too many banks and credit unions are committed to preserving their legacy systems and processes, discounting the digital changes around them.Opportunity callingIn a disruptive banking environment, adaption is the entry, with customer and member relationships holding the key. Consumers today – especially the large and highly influential millennial generation – are fast embracing new technologies. Consider how quickly people of all ages have adapted to smart phones. More than 60 percent of American adults now carry them, according to the Pew Research Center. Many use them daily to access online services, including mobile banking.But the ease of using smart phones has also raised the bar on expectations about convenience. Thanks to online access by phone, quick-start tablets and wearable smart devices, people’s patience with yesterday’s manner of banking is waning – particularly among young adults. A 2013 Viacom Media Network study found most Millennials believe the way we access money and make payments will dramatically change in the next five years – with 33 percent saying they won’t need a traditional “bank” at all.Still, banking, especially payment systems, will always play a critical role in society – and our industry enjoys long-standing control of this system. For outsiders, the entry barriers of heavy regulation continue to prevail in an space already crowded with internal competition. Plus, most consumers don’t like the hassle of changing their PFI – probably why 40 percent of U.S. consumers have kept the same financial institution for 10+ years.We can counter emerging threats, but time is growing short. You can start now by reinforcing customer relationships, and determining where to update your tools, technology and capabilities. Here are some pointers:Transform your thinking – The influence of disruptive innovation on banking is here and gaining strength. But while it may shift many institutions into unfamiliar territory, it also presents opportunities. Pay attention to disruptions in other industries and envision how they might be applied to your credit union.Assess your marketing and data-collection tools – To reach customers today, you need a robust customer database, variable-field capabilities and data-mining programs to create messages directed to their needs and interests. Partner with a firm that has the tools and know-how to not just send personalized messages to customers, but also to help them easily respond to those promotions online. Omni-channel strategies – Integrate your consumer touch points – in-branch, website, call center, email, mobile, social. Make it simple to move from one channel to another, while keeping the look, feel and messaging consistent.Disruptive innovation has reached our industry, ready or not. Consumers want the convenience of banking anywhere at any time, but they also welcome personalized advice and resources to help manage their money and budget their spending. In fact, a 2014 study by Accenture shows that 25 percent say they would be willing to pay for it right now. Your customers are adapting to technology innovations; they’re waiting for you to do the same. 13SHARESShareShareSharePrintMailGooglePinterestDiggRedditStumbleuponDeliciousBufferTumblr,Jesse Boyer Web: https://www.nihfcu.org Details
His experience illustrates how the volatility caused by the crisis, along with a new remote mindset of working from home, has pushed more traders to go digital in a market that has historically lagged stocks and forex in electronification.That trend is reflected in the business on electronic bond-trading platforms.For example MarketAxess, one of the biggest players, enjoyed record trading volumes in March. At rival Tradeweb, average daily turnover hit a record aggregate $1 trillion in that month, a more than 41 percent year-on-year increase.Meanwhile MTS, part of the London Stock Exchange Group, said it won several large asset managers in Europe as clients during the crisis.Read also: Investors turn to government bonds amid market uncertaintyYet traders stress that dealers and clients speaking to one another will long remain a key component of the industry, especially at times of heightened volatility.Even as Rasmussen went electronic to push through his trade, for example, he was also talking to buyers to agree “switches” – swapping one type of US bond for another to share risk.The jump in electronic trading activity coincided with both a rush into government bonds as the coronavirus sparked demand for safe-haven assets, and then a sharp selloff as investors sold their most liquid assets to make up for losses elsewhere.Liquidity and transparencyElectronic trading – where transactions are carried out using software on online platforms, rather than via dealer-client “voice” trades – can carry major benefits for the $100 trillion-plus world of government and corporate debt.Regulations such as MiFID II in Europe to improve transparency have also boosted electronic trading.For one, traders executing deals can quickly gauge market depth on their screens, freeing time for more complex trades. For another, it offers lower costs for investors; two dealers estimated it to be 10 percent-30 percent cheaper than traditional voice trades.Electronic bond trading activity surges in March. Data source: MarketAxess. (Reuters Graphics/Ritvik Carvalho)Nonetheless, while most bond industry players acknowledge that much of the future is digital, many have been reluctant to go fully electronic.Around 45 percent of the European fixed-income market is electronically traded, versus 38 percent a year ago, consultancy Greenwich Associates estimates. In the $6.6 trillion-a-day currency market, 90 percent of spot trading is conducted digitally.However the COVID-19 crisis is accelerating the electronification of the bond market, according to industry players.Many such as Tony Rodriguez, US-based head of fixed income strategy at Nuveen Asset Management, said a need for greater liquidity had boosted electronic trading activity.“A lot of trades were pushed electronically because of greater liquidity and transparency – so the crisis pushed what was already in place,” he said.Andrew Falco, global head of FX and fixed income trading at Fidelity International in London credits electronic trading with allowing connectivity in a market suddenly dispersed by remote working.This kind of technology enabled the transition from working in an office to working from kitchen tables, he told Reuters.Read also: Bond financing to swell further as Finance Ministry plans to issue samurai bondsHe said some lessons had been learned about this last year when Fidelity’s Hong Kong team struggled to work in the office because of the unrest roiling the city.“So for us in 2020, we finessed the e-trading home set-up and ensured it worked well, whether it was in HK, Shanghai, Dublin or the UK,” he added.‘Imagine this 25 years ago’For the banks who provide dealer and execution services, though, the electronic shift may be eating into fixed-income revenues; during the March quarter, earnings from bond trading at the world’s biggest 12 banks remained below levels seen in 2014, research firm Coalition calculates.But they too are accelerating the push to digital services, particularly for the automation that helps them when volatility spikes.JP Morgan, for instance, uses an algorithm to help generate price quotes on its forward FX platform, which includes bonds, fielding “hundreds of thousands of enquiries” and transacting “thousands of trades a day” during the crisis, said Tom Prickett, co-head of EMEA rates at the bank.Another big player, Goldman Sachs, said clients ramped up calls for the electronification and automation of companies’ bond sales, until now a slow process conducted manually.“The crisis revealed some of those shortcomings in bright lights,” said David Wilkins, Goldman’s head of FICC execution services in EMEA.Investors and traders acknowledged that digital technology had been a saviour during the pandemic, a view expressed across a host of industries.Read also: Investing in bonds safe bet amid market volatility: Experts“Imagine something like this happening 25 years ago, when emails didn’t exist, electronic communication was not really there,” said Zoeb Sachee, head of euro linear rates trading at Citibank who oversees government bond trading in European markets.The old and the newBut, for the foreseeable future at least, the bond market is likely to encompass the old and the new: technology as well as traditional trading models based on dealer-client relationships.Traders of European investment-grade corporate bonds during the crisis often negotiated deals by phone before using a platform to settle, according to an International Capital Market Association (ICMA) report.“Bond markets are very much relationship-driven and I don’t see how that goes away,” said report author Andy Hill.This was echoed by Falco at Fidelity.“The view that we felt as a team was that we would use technology where we had confidence in the price that we could see on the screen, and when we didn’t have the confidence in the price, we would execute manually.”Topics : The mammoth bond market has long been the old-school bastion of the financial world, but the COVID-19 pandemic has cast a light on its future – and it looks electronic. Well, mainly.At the height of the market panic in March, Seattle-based Brandon Rasmussen, a senior fixed-income trader at US$300 billion asset manager Russell Investments, had a client order to sell $2.5 billion worth of United States Treasuries.He found, though, that such a transaction was near-impossible in a highly volatile market that made no exceptions for even one of the world’s most sought-after assets. Dealers refused to quote prices by phone, adding to the stress of executing a large order without distorting the market.Read also: Retail govt bond coupon of 6.4% attractive for investors: AnalystsThe solution Rasmussen eventually settled on was to break the order up into smaller chunks and process them electronically – something he may not have considered a few weeks earlier.“The feedback that we got from dealers was that they were not quoting on the phone. They couldn’t do that, they couldn’t keep up with that,” he said. “I think what this crisis has shown is that really if you weren’t trading electronically, you should be trading electronically.”
Arsenal’s misfortunes have continued under interim boss Ljungberg (Picture: Getty)Allegri, who guided Juve to five successive Serie A titles, is one of the names in the frame, but according to The Evening Standard he is sceptical about taking over the reins in north London.AdvertisementAdvertisementADVERTISEMENTFirstly, the Italian needs to be convinced of the club’s ambition, with the side having fallen 10 points adrift of the Champions League places, while several key players are running down their contracts.Secondly, he needs to be shown that Arsenal genuinely want him to take over, having been left disappointed with how he was overlooked when the club were looking for a replacement for Arsene Wenger.More: Arsenal FCArsenal flop Denis Suarez delivers verdict on Thomas Partey and Lucas Torreira movesThomas Partey debut? Ian Wright picks his Arsenal starting XI vs Manchester CityArsene Wenger explains why Mikel Arteta is ‘lucky’ to be managing ArsenalAllegri was interviewed for the Arsenal job in the summer of 2018 but was beaten to the role by Emery, while Manchester City coach Mikel Arteta was also believed to have been ahead of the Italian in the Arsenal board’s thinking.If Arsenal do now want Allegri as their manager they will have to wait until the summer with the 52-year-old confirming that he will not take over a club midway through the season. Metro Sport ReporterSaturday 7 Dec 2019 2:00 amShare this article via facebookShare this article via twitterShare this article via messengerShare this with Share this article via emailShare this article via flipboardCopy link Advertisement Allegri is enjoying his year out of management and will not return until June (Picture: Getty)Speaking to ESPN, he explained: ‘I don’t know if you can call it a sabbatical or not. As soon as the relationship with Juventus came to an end, the decision was to take a year out.‘Next year will be an important year. Important for the choice I end up making and the need to be prepared for it. After a year out and five years at Juventus, I don’t want to go back into the game and do badly.’MORE: Max Allegri distances himself from Arsenal job and says he will not return to management until JuneMORE: Arsenal fans turn on Pierre-Emerick Aubameyang for ‘abusing’ Joe Willock after misplaced pass in Brighton defeatMore: FootballRio Ferdinand urges Ole Gunnar Solskjaer to drop Manchester United starChelsea defender Fikayo Tomori reveals why he made U-turn over transfer deadline day moveMikel Arteta rates Thomas Partey’s chances of making his Arsenal debut vs Man City Comment The Italian coach will take some persuading to move to the Emirates (Picture: Getty)Former Juventus manager Massimiliano Allegri has reservations about taking over at Arsenal and will need convincing to join after being overlooked for the role previously in favour of Unai Emery.The Gunners are currently on their longest run without a league win since 1977, with interim manager Freddie Ljungberg suffering defeat in his home bow at the Emirates against Brighton on Thursday night.While Arsenal’s hierarchy are happy to remain patient in their hunt for a permanent successor to Emery, and will give Ljungberg time to prove his credentials, they are drawing up a list of candidates. Max Allegri has two big concerns about replacing Freddie Ljungberg at Arsenal Advertisement
The Federalist 6 January 2015Last June, the progressive blogosphere erupted in outrage over an article I published in the Washington Post on marriage and domestic violence. Much of the outrage was understandable, as the first headline the Post ran was inflammatory, inaccurate, and unapproved by me:But some of the outrage directed towards the article focused on the conclusion that Robin Fretwell Wilson and I drew about the connection between family structure and the safety of women and children. We pointed out the data show that women and children are much less likely to be the victims of violence when they are living in an intact marriage: “Married women are notably safer than their unmarried peers, and girls raised in a home with their married father are markedly less likely to be abused or assaulted than children living without their own father.”This conclusion, and the substance of our article, raised the ire of Mona Chalabi at FiveThirtyEight, who wrote that we “misused the data on violence against women.” Our sins? We reported a Department of Justice study showing that married women are markedly less likely to be the victims of intimate partner violence than are single women and women living in “other household” arrangements, and another DOJ study that found that never-married women are almost four times more likely to be victims of violent crime, compared to married women. The problem with featuring this research, according to Chalabi, was that we did not qualify it by acknowledging that other factors such as “education, income and race could also partly explain trends in intimate violence” and even confound the link between marriage and women’s safety. Forget, for a second, that reportage and commentary on bivariate relationships is now a staple of explanatory journalism (e.g., Vox’s recent report on racial disparities in police shootings). Let’s just take Chalabi’s critique at face value: Is it possible that dramatic differences in domestic violence associated with marital status are really just a consequence of underlying socioeconomic differences between married women and unmarried women—for instance, that married women tend to be better educated and better off than their unmarried peers?Data Indicates Marriage Itself Makes a Major DifferenceNot likely, judging by an article posted yesterday at Family Studies by Nicholas Zill, a psychologist and the founding executive director of Child Trends. Using data from the 2011-12 National Survey of Children’s Health, which surveyed more than 90,000 parents of children aged 17 and under, Zill reports that domestic violence is much lower in families headed by intact, married parents. The figure below shows differences, by family structure, in the odds that parents reported that their child had ever seen or heard “any parents, guardians, or any other adults in the home slap, hit, kick, punch, or beat each other up,” after adjusting for differences in the sex, age, and race or ethnicity of the child, as well as family income, poverty status, and parent education.So, even after controlling for Chalabi’s pet variables—“education, income and race”—Zill finds that homes headed by never-married, separated, or divorced mothers are about five times more likely to expose children to domestic violence, compared to homes headed by married, biological parents. What’s more: family structure outweighs education, income, and race in predicting the odds that children witness domestic violence in the home.To be sure, Zill’s new analysis does not cover childless women, and the question posed in this survey does not specifically focus on violence against women in the home. But Zill’s article tells us that American mothers and children are much more likely to live in violence-free homes when the mother is married to the father of her children. This relationship holds even after taking into account the confounding variables Chalabi was most concerned about. So, at least judging by what’s happening in American families, this new study provides yet more empirical evidence in support of the thesis that married homes are safer.Marriage Even Matters More than MoneyThe close correlation between marital status and violence in the American family does not prove that marriage makes families safer. As Wilson and I noted in The Washington Post: “part of the story is about what social scientists call a “selection effect,” namely, women in healthy, safe relationships are more likely to select into marriage, and women in unhealthy, unsafe relationships often lack the power to demand marriage or the desire to marry. Of course, women in high conflict marriages are more likely to select into divorce.” In other words, high-quality relationships are more likely to turn into marriages and steer clear of divorce court.The family instability and low commitment associated with forming families outside of marriage generates its own conflictual dynamics.But it’s also likely that at least part of the story here is causal. That’s because, as we also pointed out in the Post: “men tend to settle down after they marry, to be more attentive to the expectations of friends and kin, to be more faithful, and to be more committed to their partners—factors that minimize the risk of violence.” It’s also the case that the family instability and low commitment associated with forming families outside of marriage—often, now, in a cohabiting relationship—generates its own conflictual dynamics. Research from the University of Chicago has found, for instance, that jealousy and violence are more common among cohabiting couples than married couples in the United States.The bottom line: this new study provides yet more evidence that violence against women (not to mention their intimates and children) is markedly rarer in families headed by married parents regardless of how well-off or well- educated mom is. We can speculate about the precise mechanisms—is it the commitment, the stability, the mutual support, the kinship ties, or the sexual fidelity marriage fosters more than its alternatives?—that accounts for this empirical link. But what should be clear to analysts willing to follow the data wherever it leads is this: a healthy marriage seems to matter more than money when it comes to minimizing the scourge of domestic violence in American families.http://thefederalist.com/2015/01/06/yesallwomenandchildren-are-safer-within-intact-marriages/W. Bradford Wilcox directs the Home Economics Project at the American Enterprise Institute and the Institute for Family Studies.
Sharing is caring! Tweet LocalNews Wounding trial commences May Assizes by: – May 8, 2012 Court gavel. Photo credit: kirkok.comA jury will be pooled on Wednesday for a two day trial in the first matter scheduled for the May Criminal Assizes at the High Court of Justice.Kiwani Jackson who pleaded not guilty to wounding Glen Ducreay with intent to disfigure him will be the first matter of the assizes.The state through the Office of the Director of Public Prosecutions intend to call a total of 10 witnesses to testify while Defence counsel Kondwani Williams who represents Jackson will call 2 witnesses.The trial involving Sherman Webb who is accused of murdering Barbadian Corey Rohan Poleon has been scheduled for 11th June, 2012.Six weeks has been allocated for this trial as witnesses who are out of Dominica must be summoned and available for the hearing.Dexter Jno. Baptiste who was charged for wounding with intent escaped from the State’s Prison and has not been found. The warrant for his arrest has been extended. Another trial involving a juvenile has been adjourned to the 16th of July, 2012 as Justice Birnie Stephenson-Brooks asked the attorneys involved to advise her on whether the High Court has jurisdiction to hear a criminal matter without a jury and whether the High Court can assemble a juvenile court.The Young Persons Act stipulates that juveniles be tried in a juvenile court and not at a high court. The murder trial involving David St Jean has been scheduled to commence on May 14th, 2012, another involving Dean Davis the 21st of May, 2012 and the other involving Clement Labassiere has been set for June 18th, 2012.The murder trial involving Jackie Languedoc has been set for July 2nd while the murder trial involving Shane Degallerie has been fixed for July 16th, 2012There are 7 other wounding trials involving Royson and Chasrey Thomas set for May 14th, Julien Davis set for May 21st, Kussy Evans set for May 29th and Marcus Augustine also set for May14th. There are two indecent assault trials one set for June 11th and the other June 25th while one kidnapping trail involving Clive Williams has been set for July 16th. Dominica Vibes News 21 Views one comment Share Share Share
Promoted ContentTarantino Wants To End His Career With This Movie?Who Is The Most Powerful Woman On Earth?9 Facts You Should Know Before Getting A TattooTop 7 Best Car Manufacturers Of All TimeSuper Recognizable Outfits That Actors Wore In The Famous Movies10 Irresistibly Cute Albino Animals That Will Make You Day2020 Tattoo Trends: Here’s What You’ll See This Year20 Celebs With Bizarre Hidden Talents And Skills9 Most Beautiful Women Of The XX Century8 Ways Drones Will Automate Our Future10 Risky Jobs Some Women Do8 Weird Facts About Coffee That Will Surprise You The final memorial service for the victims of the 1989 Hillsborough disaster has been postponed due to the coronavirus outbreak, Liverpool Football Club announced on Tuesday. The final memorial service for the victims of the 1989 Hillsborough disaster has been postponed due to the coronavirus outbreak. Britain’s worst sporting tragedy, at Hillsborough Stadium in Sheffield on April 15, 1989, had an eventual death toll of 96. Fans were crushed to death on the standing terraces. “The Hillsborough memorial service planned to take place at Anfield on Wednesday April 15, 2020 to mark the 31st anniversary of the Hillsborough disaster has been postponed,” said a statement on Liverpool’s website. Margaret Aspinall, who chairs the Hillsborough Family Support Group, said she hoped people would say a prayer for the families and the victims. “In light of recent events, a decision was made collectively by the families to postpone our final memorial service at Anfield,” she said in the statement. “We wish to keep as many people safe as possible and we believe this is the right approach.” Loading… Read Also: Pogba makes coronavirus fund-raising pledge She said the plan was to hold the event at a later date. More than 1,500 cases of coronavirus have been confirmed in Britain and more than 50 people have died. But health officials said last week the number of infections could be as high as 10,000. Britain on Monday stepped up its response to the crisis, recommending household isolation, home-working and an end to mass gatherings. FacebookTwitterWhatsAppEmail分享