Eight stories in the news for Thursday, June 7———ELECTION DAY IN ONTARIOAfter weeks of attack ads and controversies, Ontarians go to the polls today to elect a new provincial government. With Liberal Leader Kathleen Wynne admitting she’s unlikely to be re-elected as premier, the race appeared to be a battle between the NDP and Progressive Conservatives. But after a drama-filled campaign — including a lawsuit made public this week against PC Leader Doug Ford — anything could happen as the race concludes.———TRADE CRISIS A ‘FAMILY QUARREL,’ SAYS U.S. OFFICIALDonald Trump’s top economic adviser has dismissed differences over tariffs as a “family quarrel” amid reports of a testy phone call between the U.S. president and Prime Minister Justin Trudeau ahead of this week’s G7 summit. Larry Kudlow played down his country’s trade dispute with Canada, and said he hoped Trump and Trudeau could work through their differences during their face-to-face meeting at the summit, which opens Friday.———KENT HEHR TO STAY IN CAUCUSKent Hehr says he will remain in the federal Liberal caucus, but won’t rejoin the Trudeau cabinet after an investigation into allegations of inappropriate conduct with women. The former veterans and sports and disabilities minister resigned from cabinet in January after a former employee accused him of calling her “yummy” during his time as a member of the Alberta legislature a decade ago. Hehr says he does not recall the encounter with Kristin Raworth, but has nonetheless apologized.———THREE SISTERS AMONG FIVE DEAD IN ALBERTA CRASHTwo First Nations communities in Alberta are grieving the loss of five people in highway crash south of Edmonton on Tuesday. Three sisters — Cheyane Soosay, 22, Dominique Norwest, 19 and Latesha Norwest, 23, were among those killed. They, along with Anthony Swampy, 30 and Terrelle Minde, 22, died when their car and an SUV collided near Millet, Alta. RCMP continue to investigate the cause of the crash.———YOUTH POT STUDY REVEALS DANGERSA 10-year study on cannabis use among Canadian youth reveals some troubling findings. The study examined data from the Victoria Healthy Youth Survey, which followed 662 young people between the ages of 12 and 18 from 2003 to 2013. It shows those who start using pot at a young age and kept using it often during adolescence and beyond were more likely than their peers to have poor health outcomes. They also achieve less occupational and educational success in young adulthood.———DAVID SUZUKI TO RECEIVE HONORARY DEGREEScientist David Suzuki will receive an honorary doctor of science degree today from the University of Alberta after months of criticism. The Edmonton university said in April that the environmentalist and oilsands critic would receive the honour this spring, which prompted a flood of complaints. Suzuki says universities should be the place “to air a range of ideas about the geophysical, social and economic consequences of fossil fuel use.”———GRIFFIN PRIZE TO BE HANDED OUT IN TORONTOLiterary luminaries gather in Toronto tonight as two of the best wordsmiths from home and abroad receive the Griffin Poetry Prize. One Canadian and one international winner will each take home a $65,000 prize at the awards gala. Scholar Billy-Ray Belcourt of the Driftpile Cree Nation in Alberta, Montreal-born dancer and choreographer Aisha Sasha John and interdisciplinary artist and critic Donato Mancini are in the running for the Canadian prize.———WILL THE STANLEY CUP BE AWARDED TONIGHT?The curtain could fall on the NHL season tonight if the Washington Capitals beat the Golden Knights in Las Vegas. The Capitals lead the best-of-7 series 3-1 and are seeking their first Stanley Cup in the franchise’s 43-year history. Washington star Alex Ovechkin is looking to become the first Russian captain to raise the Cup.———ALSO IN THE NEWS TODAY:— Prime Minister Trudeau meets with the presidents of the European Council and the European Commission in La Malbaie, Que.— French President Emmanuel Macron arrives in Montreal to begin his Canadian visit.— A first major protest against the G7 summit will be held in Quebec City.— The Bank of Canada will release its latest financial system review report.— Veterans Affairs Minister Seamus O’Regan will host a roundtable in Ottawa on Veterans homelessness.— Premier Dwight Ball will provide updates on healthcare infrastructure for western Newfoundland.— Companies reporting results today include Stingray Digital Group, Saputo and Dollarama.
TORONTO — Six years ago architect Michael Green took the stage at a TED conference and called for an global era of wood-framed skyscrapers.Some were skeptical. “People really thought I was an idiot,” said Green in a recent interview.“I got constant comments from my peers just saying this guy didn’t know what he was talking about, this will never happen, the construction industry doesn’t change. And look at it now, it’s made a massive amount of change.”Almost non-existent a decade ago, tall wood buildings have defied skeptics and are sprouting up in cities across Canada as the wood industry sees opportunity, developers embrace new designs and momentum builds to reduce the heavy carbon footprint of concrete and steel in construction as the urgency of the battle to combat climate change grows.“For me it all comes back to the carbon story. It all comes back to choosing renewables to build our cities,” said Green, principal at Vancouver-based Michael Green Architecture.Wood offers the benefit of being made of captured carbon and of reducing the need for concrete, which the International Energy Agency estimates is responsible for seven per cent of global greenhouse gas emissions.But it was the housing market collapse a decade ago that helped prompt B.C. to start promoting the use of new timber building techniques already being used in Europe in an effort to boost the forestry sector. The results include the Brock Commons tower on the University of British Columbia campus, the world’s tallest wood building at 18 storeys. The hybrid building has two concrete core pillars, but is still estimated to have captured 1,753 tonnes of carbon in the timber and prevented 679 tonnes of emissions, equivalent to taking more than 500 cars off the road for a year.Building tall with wood has been made possible thanks to the use of both new and old techniques. Brock Commons used the relatively recent innovation of cross-laminated timber, which involves gluing perpendicular layers of lumber together to create reinforced sheets for the walls and floors. For pillars, it used the much older technique of gluing parallel pieces of lumber together to make thick beams. Growth in tall wood buildings has been hampered by code limitations, but one-off exemptions mean several others are in the works even as the codes themselves are expected to soon change.The University of Toronto is embarking on a 14-storey tower and George Brown College plans for a 12-storey building on the city’s waterfront, while developers have already broken ground on the 19-storey Terrace House in Vancouver.The Toronto Sidewalk Labs development, still in planning stages, claims it will build the “first-ever mass-timber district in the world” at a proposed 306,580 square metres (3.3 million sq. ft) across 12 buildings ranging from three to 30 storeys. There are also a range of mass timber buildings already complete or underway in major Canadian cities that fall under the six-story standard building code.The building rules could change next year to allow 12-storey towers in the 2020 update of the national building code, which is revised every five years.Fire chiefs have raised objections to the code changes, saying there still isn’t enough known about fire risks, but Natural Resources Canada senior research adviser Mohammed Mohammed said there has been quite a bit of research.“In terms of safety, there has been extensive structural and fire-resistance testing that’s been conducted in Canada,” said Mohammed. “I think everything is aligned to target the 2020 edition.”The thick timber beams act more like logs than kindling, so they resist burning and then char to create an insulating layer before burning at a predictable rate. But as extra precautions, the code updates will require wrapping much of the timber in drywall or cement, which act as both a fire and sound barrier.Those extra measures mean buildings won’t look quite like tree forts, with many areas of Brock Commons, for example, not showing any exposed wood at all. Proposed rules could allow somewhere in the range of 10 to 25 per cent wood exposed, said Mohammed.The precautions added about seven per cent to Brock Common’s construction costs, but as techniques and knowledge improve it can be quite cost competitive, said Hardy Wentzel, CEO of Structurlam Mass Timber Corp.“Because it’s a new product, we’re getting compared every time to what will concrete do, what will traditional wood frame do, what will steel do, and we’re able to compete. In the right building, we’re very cost competitive.”Because many of the walls, pillars and floors are pre-assembled in mass timber it translates to a much faster build with less disruption to the neighbourhood. The light-weight construction, about a fifth the density of concrete, also creates more possibilities on site, said Hardy.Builders are exploring the possibilities of mass timber and looking at how tall their ambitions will reach.Japan’s Sumitomo Group has announced what looks to be the tallest building yet planned with a 70-storey, 350-metre tower, though it’s not planned to be completed until 2042 to commemorate the company’s 350-year history.Mass timber buildings could theoretically go even higher. Green created a design mock-up of what a mass timber version of the 102-storey Empire State Building would look like to show it would be possible.“Knowing that you could build 102 stories is an eye-opening thing. And that’s why we did that exercise, we wanted to kind of remind people that this is an incredibly strong material that has great capacity.”Ian Bickis, The Canadian Press
Ecuador is home to some 20,000 refugees, but an additional 130,000 people who may be in need of international protection have not been registered, either through lack of information or difficulty of access, according to the UN High Commissioner for Refugees (UNHCR).“Like other countries in the region, Ecuador faces a major challenge of refugee documentation,” UNHCR spokesperson Ron Redmond told reporters in Geneva.The scheme began this week in two pilot locations in Ecuador’s Amazonian region along the border with Colombia – the small community of Barranca Bermeja and La Bonita. Three mobile teams made up of registration officials, representatives from the Ecuadorian Government and UNHCR observers are taking part in the pilot phase. “The objective is to speed up the registration process, so that people in need of international protection can be interviewed, assessed and issued with documentation on the same day,” said Mr. Redmond.According to UNHCR, the majority of refugees come from Colombia, where armed conflict and violence have forced millions of people to flee their homes. UNHCR in Colombia marked the 60th anniversary of the Universal Declaration of Human Rights earlier this week by issuing a new call for solidarity with internally displaced people. During a celebration in Bogotá on Wednesday night, 5,000 paper lanterns were lit up in support of internally displaced people and other victims of the conflict.The celebration marked the close of the UNHCR-led Corre por la Vida (Running for Life) campaign to foster solidarity with the displaced and raise understanding of the massive human rights violations that lead to forced displacement. The UN refugee agency has 12 offices inside Colombia, where it has been working since 1998 to support the South American nation in addressing one of the largest crises of forced internal displacement in the world. It works from four locations in Ecuador, three of them along the northern border with Colombia. UNHCR also has offices in Venezuela, Brazil, Panama and Costa Rica, all of which have large numbers of Colombian refugees. 12 December 2008Nearly 50,000 Colombian refugees are expected to benefit from the Ecuadorian Government’s nationwide registration scheme, which aims to recognize and document refugees who have been in the country for more than a year, the United Nations said today.
TORONTO — The Toronto stock market closed higher Friday, helped by energy and mining stocks, while U.S. markets gave back a bit of the enthusiastic gains of recent sessions.The S&P/TSX composite was up 30.12 points at 12,830.03, while the TSX Venture Exchange rose 4.54 points to 1,116.61.The Canadian dollar was up 0.29 of a cent at 98.11 cents US, backing off a three-week high of 98.22 reached in the morning.After eight record high sessions and 10 consecutive days of gains, the Dow industrials gave back some of that on mixed economic data, dropping 25.03 points to 14,514.11.The Nasdaq was down 9.86 points at 3,249.07 and the S&P 500 index slid 2.53 points to 1,560.70.“The U.S. drive has been pretty relentless. Sooner or later, you’re going to have a down day,” said Colin Cieszynski, market analyst at CMC Markets Canada.“You’re at a point where some people are just looking for any excuse to take profits because we’ve had such a run the last few days.”In commodities, the April crude contract on the New York Mercantile Exchange added 42 cents to close at US$93.45 a barrel, as the TSX energy sector gained 1.1 per cent.Telecom stocks ran up 0.4 per cent with BCE Inc. (TSX:BCE) ahead three cents to $46.74.The financial sector was also higher, rising 0.1 per cent, as Scotiabank (TSX:BNS) said its fund management joint venture with the Bank of Beijing has received regulatory approval for a license to operate in China. Its shares were up 33 cents to $60.33.Royal Bank (TSX:RY) shares rose 16 cents to $61.43, while Manulife Financial (TSX:MFC) was up five cents to $15.48.The Canadian Real Estate Association reported that home and condo resales fell 2.1 per cent in February from the previous month, when they logged a small gain. On a year-over-year basis, last month’s activity was down 15.8 per cent.Meanwhile, in the U.S. a spike in gasoline prices drove up expenses in February. The Labour Department says consumer prices increased a seasonally adjusted 0.7 per cent last month from January, the biggest rise since June 2009. Three-fourths of the increase reflected a 9.1 per cent surge in gas prices.The concern about inflation pushed gold prices higher with April bullion gaining $1.90 to US$1,592.60 an ounce.May copper lost two cents to US$3.52 to pound.Production at U.S. factories rose last month, weighted heavily in autos and automotive parts. The Federal Reserve said factory output rose a seasonally adjusted 0.8 per cent month over month in February after having fallen 0.3 per cent in January.In European economic developments, a summit of the 27 European Union leaders in Brussels failed to deliver any fundamental change in economic strategy though there was more talk of the need to promote growth rather than just cut debt.
The Prince of Wales has expressed his excitement about the wedding, telling reporters in Nice, France last week: “It’s absolutely marvellous. It’s going to be a very special day for everybody.”It was thought her mother Doria Ragland would walk the bride down the aisle – so this decision may shock some Royal fans. Prince Charles is to walk Meghan Markle own the aisle, the Palace has revealed.The question of who would perform the role was raised after Thomas Markle, the bride’s father, pulled out due to a health condition.Kensington Palace announced: “Ms. Meghan Markle has asked His Royal Highness the Prince of Wales to accompany her down the aisle of the Quire of St George’s Chapel on her Wedding Day.”The Prince of Wales is pleased to be able to welcome Ms. Markle to The Royal Family in this way.”Hannah Furness, our Royal Correspondent, has learnt that the Prince of Wales will accompany Ms Markle down just one half of the aisle (the second half) at St George’s Chapel – but no one will “give her away”. There was no protocol preventing Ms Markle from choosing her mother, a member of the Royal family, or a close friend from escorting her. She could also walk alone, should she wish. Hugo Vickers, royal biographer, said of Ms Markle’s decision: “It’s her wedding and I think she should be able to do whatever she likes. “It’s meant to be a happy occasion and that’s what it’s all about.” According to TMZ, Thomas Markle gave his ex-wife his blessing to perform the duty. Mr Markle’s inability to attend has left other gaps in the proceedings. It is unknown who will give a speech at the evening dinner – this role may fall to her mother. Doria Ragland was previously expected to walk her daughter down the aisle Want the best of The Telegraph direct to your email and WhatsApp? Sign up to our free twice-daily Front Page newsletter and new audio briefings.
Professor Anne Mackie, Director of Screening Programmes at PHE said: “The decline in numbers getting screened for cervical cancer is a major concern as it means millions of women are missing out on a potentially life-saving test.“Two women die every day in England from cervical cancer, yet it is one of the most preventable cancers if caught early.“We want to see a future generation free of cervical cancer but we will only achieve our vision if women take up their screening invitations. This is a simple test which takes just five minutes and could save your life. It’s just not worth ignoring”.Steve Brine, Public Health Minister said: “It is a tragedy that women are needlessly dying of cancer when a simple test can identify any risks early on. We hope this new campaign – the first of its kind in this country – will save lives and I am delighted to see it launch today.”He said that from next month, any patient with suspected cancer should receive a diagnosis or all-clear within 28 days. As of next month, any patient with suspected cancer should receive a diagnosis or all-clear within 28 daysCredit:Public Health England The figure is a sharp fall from 75.7 per cent uptake in 2011, when awareness had risen, following the death of celebrity Jade Goody at the age of 27.The eight-week campaign will attempt to persuade women to go for tests – and ask their loved ones to spur them to do so.Charities say embarrassment and fear of being labelled “promiscuous” is deterring women from undergoing vital checks which could prevent 83 per cent of cervical cancer cases.A survey of 2,000 women aged 25 to 35 found that 80 per cent of those who have avoided or delayed testing said they felt “body conscious” with researchers suggesting many had misguided perceptions about what was “normal”.And other research found around four in ten thought that being diagnosed with the human papilloma virus (HPV) – which can cause cervical cancer – was a cause of shame. Loose Women star Christine Lampard is backing the campaign and said she will encourage her daughter, Patsy, to go for screening when she is older.She said: “I can’t say I’m thrilled when my cervical screening invite is posted through my door but I know how important it is that I get tested.”It’s an awkward five minutes that could save your life.”As a mother I will never ignore my screening invitation and when my daughter, Patsy, is old enough, I’ll encourage her to attend her screenings too.”As women we should talk positively about our bodies and the importance of cervical screening – it’s an important way to protect our health.”The NHS screening programmes are currently under review, following a number of blunders, including the failure to send almost 50,000 women letters about cervical cancer checks. A survey found that 80 per cent of those who have avoided or delayed testing said they felt ‘body conscious’Credit:Public Health England Charities say embarrassment and fear of being labelled ‘promiscuous’ is deterring women from undergoing vital checksCredit:Public Health England Want the best of The Telegraph direct to your email and WhatsApp? Sign up to our free twice-daily Front Page newsletter and new audio briefings. Health officials are to launch the first television campaign urging women to go for cervical smear tests amid warnings too many are “needlessly dying” after failing to get checked.Uptake of screening is now at a record low, with almost one in three women eligible for tests failing to do so, latest records show.The lowest uptake is among women in their late 20s, with almost four in ten failing to have smears, the figures show.Two women every day in England die from cervical cancer and more than 200,000 women every year are diagnosed with abnormal cell changes that could lead to the disease.The proportion of women aged 25 to 64 who go for smear tests is currently at a 20-year low, with take up at 71.4 per cent.
Share this:Click to share on Twitter (Opens in new window)Click to share on Facebook (Opens in new window)RelatedExperience was key to Chennai’s 2018 IPL title – Dwayne BravoMay 28, 2018In “Sports”Clinical Super Kings set up finals date with MumbaiMay 10, 2019In “latest news”Bravo’s onslaught gives CSK stunning win in dramatic IPL openerApril 8, 2018In “Sports” Shane Watson after reaching his centuryShane Watson was back to his brutal best as the opener’s scintillating unbeaten 117 runs helped Chennai Super Kings lift their third Indian Premier League (IPL) title, thrashing Sunrisers Hyderabad by eight wickets in the summit clash.Making a comeback after serving two years of a ban, the Yellow Brigade stood up to their reputation of being one of the best team in the cash-rich league. The Mahendra Singh Dhoni-led side hunted down a competitive 179-run target against one of the best bowling attacks of the current season with nine balls to spare.Watson was in devastating touch in his entire 57-ball innings, which comprised of 11 boundaries and eight massive hits into the stands.The Australian along with Suresh Raina (32) forged a 117-run match-winning partnership to put Chennai ahead of their opponents.Chasing 179, Chennai lost their first wicket in the fourth over as Opener Faf du Plessis (10) was caught and bowled by pacer Sandeep Sharma when the scoreboard was reading just 13 runs.Raina then joined Watson and the duo started slamming bowlers all-round the park at will. The strike mostly remained with Watson and the Australian all-rounder took advantage beautifully by unleashing some ferocious shots.CSK celebrating the massive victory on SundaySoon the duo helped their team get past the 100-run mark in the 12th over and just after that Watson, who was looking at his best, hammered Sandeep to 27 runs in his final over.Trying to join the party, Raina miscued while trying to pull a short ball from Carlos Brathwaite knicked his gloves which landed in wicketkeeper’s hand. The southpaw’s 24-ball knock was laced with three boundaries and one six.The fall of wicket brought in Ambati Rayudu (16 not out) who followed the same strategy of giving the strike to Watson. Soon, the Australian slammed his second century of the season off just 51 deliveries through a single off Rashid Khan.With Chennai needing 21 runs in 20 balls, the duo kept on playing freely and overhauled the target with ease to become the only team to beat a side four times in a single season. (The Economic Times)
The other day we pointed out that Sony has a lot of repair work to do after PSN is fixed. The company’s relationship with gamers, developers, and publishers has taken a big hit, and we wait to see how they try and repair that. But for the moment the focus is actually on getting the service up and running again as we still can’t use it or any of its associated services.Some companies offering services that work on the PS3 aren’t waiting for the PSN fix, though. Hulu is thought to be sending out an email to some of its Hulu Plus subscribers and offering them a 1-week credit.AdChoices广告Hulu reason that this is a really frustrating time for PS3 owners in the email, especially those who rely on the console to use Hulu regularly, so to help ease that frustration they are giving you the lost time back. With a Hulu Plus subscription costing $7.99 a month, it’s the equivalent of getting $2 back. It sounds better when you think about it in terms of time, though, with Hulu effectively giving you 168 hours of free viewing time.It’s a nice gesture, especially considering this is no fault of the Hulu team or its service, and that you can access the service on a multitude of other devices instead.We don’t know how many of these emails are going out, or what the criteria is for receiving one, but if you get one in your inbox just click the link to get the week of credit. We’d also suggest sending Hulu a thankyou message in return.via Kotaku
‘Star Trek: Picard’ Teases Troubled Patrick StewartHow Designers Achieved the Sci-Fi Sound Magic of ‘The Orville’ Stay on target Let us know what you like about Geek by taking our survey. When Star Trek: Discovery left us last fall, it left us with a lot of questions. What was going on with Stamets? What’s going on with Ash Tyler? Where did the Discovery end up? The series finally came back last night, and gave us the answers to about one and a half of those questions. The Discovery ended up in the Mirror Universe, which is much scarier than our memories of a bearded Spock would have us believe. Tyler, like pretty much everyone guessed, is secretly Voq, though it’s a little more complicated than that. We still don’t know exactly what happened to him, but he isn’t just a physically altered Klingon sleeper agent. As for Stamets? Well, the jury’s still out on him. He spends the episode speaking in strange riddles that are written off as gibberish. He talks about a palace, and occasionally yells that the enemy is near. It’s obvious to everyone except for the characters on the show who he’s talking about.Though the episode improved as it went on, a good chunk of it was a whole lot of nothing happening. At least it was a fast-paced, urgent nothing, so we can’t call it boring. It just didn’t live up to the promise of the Mirror Universe. The show tried to create mystery at the beginning, and pull off a slow reveal. It didn’t really work. We started to suspect where they were as soon as a Vulcan ship fired on the Discovery. Then when another ship taunted them about getting spooked by rebels, it was obvious. They were in the Mirror Universe. After that, it was just a matter of waiting until the characters figured that out. They attempted to spice it up with Tyler’s story, but again, most of us have figured out at least part of what’s going on with him. Even if we hadn’t, it is annoying to watch otherwise smart people try to cover up clear signs of PTSD.Shazad Latif, Sonequa Martin-Green (Photo via CBS)After Tyler fights through his flashbacks to retrieve the data core from the rebel Vulcan ship, the show still takes its sweet time to reveal what we already know. I get that the episode has to show the characters discovering where they are. This is all new for them. The problem is that it isn’t for most of us. Even if we’d never seen “Mirror Mirror” before, this episode puts so much dialog between the steps of figuring it out, even brand new Trek viewers could figure it out. Or at the very least, they’d be tapping their feet for the episode to get to the point. It all creates the feel of a show very urgently spinning its wheels. The most frustrating part of all this is that it’s clearly a big deal that the Discovery is in a parallel universe, but we spend so much time in the same old ship. They don’t even meaningfully interact with anyone in the Mirror Universe until over halfway through the episode. Though their initial contact with a Terran Empire ship is hilarious. First because of Tilly trying to put on a hard-ass facade and then Lorca putting on a Scottish action to disguise his voice. It was funny, and a cool homage to the late James Doohan.The episode started picking up once we learned more about the Mirror Universe. The crew of the Discovery disguises themselves so Burnham, Lorca and Tyler can sneak aboard the Mirror Shenzhou and figure out how to get back to their own universe. It turns out the Discovery wasn’t the first ship to accidentally cross universes. The Defiant, which takes disappeared in The Original Series and was revealed to have crossed into the Mirror Universe’s past in Star Trek: Enterprise, arrived at some point before the Discovery did. They need the data aboard the Mirror Shenzhou to figure out where the wormhole between universes is. Mirror Burnham is presumed dead, having been killed by Mirror Lorca. Posing as their alternate selves, Burnham claims she faked her own death to capture Lorca, and takes him aboard the ship. Once there, he has to endure some awful-looking torture while Burnham tries to look through the ship’s data. That takes longer than she expects, because nobody will leave her alone. First, her former first officer tries to kill her, because that’s how succession works in this universe. After that, everyone tries to suck up to her to the point where she can’t get a moment alone. All the while, Lorca is being tortured. It’s a great, tense dilemma, and it’s a shame we had to wait until the very end of the episode to get there.Mary Chieffo, Shazad Latif (Photo via CBS)Now, let’s talk about what’s going on with Tyler. While his story slowed things down initially, enough happened in it that it didn’t feel like a complete waste of time. It feels like we’re about to learn exactly what’s going on with him. First, L’Rell tries to activate him with a Klingon prayer. At this point, we’re pretty sure the show is confirming that he’s secretly Voq in disguise. But it doesn’t work. It just makes his nightmarish visions worse. Then, Dr. Culber takes a deeper look at him. The Klingons performed all sorts of strange surgeries on him, shortening the length of his bones. He starts talking about how it’s theoretically possible to layer a second personality on top of someone’s original one, making it harder to detect. So yes, it would appear that Tyler is in fact Voq. But he is still also Tyler. That sets up a much more interesting conflict than a simple heel turn we could all see coming. There’s hope for this storyline yet.Of course, that revelation comes with a cost. When Culber threatens to quarantine Tyler, Tyler snaps his neck. It’s a shocking, upsetting death. I’ll give the show credit; nobody saw that coming. It’s so sudden and brutal, it elicits an immediate emotional reaction. It’s one of the few times this show has made me audibly gasp and yes, I’m upset about it. Culber and Stamets are the purest, best part of this show and it really sucks to see this happen to them. It doesn’t help that at first glance, it looks like Discovery has fallen into the tiresome “bury your gays” trap. Fortunately, everyone involved in the show seems to be aware of this. They were ready for the response.Mary Wiseman, Anthony Rapp, Wilson Cruz (Photo via CBS)Wilson Cruz talked to Entertainment Weekly about his death scene, acknowledging that it would, and absolutely should, upset fans. Good TV should upset us sometimes. It should draw a strong emotional response. He also promises that this isn’t the end of the story. It’s a bump in the road on an epic romantic journey between Stamets and Culber. He also reminds us that this is Sci-fi. He’ll be back somehow. While it’s possible we would have enjoyed his return more if it came as a surprise, I understand why he felt the need to do this. Killing off gay characters is an upsettingly common trope. LGBT characters and characters of color are typically seen as expendable, and that sucks. It’s important to get out in front of this and assure people that that’s not where the story is going. An event like this might make a few fans wash their hands of the series entirely. (Seriously, the first onscreen gay couple in Star Trek history and you kill off one of them in the first season?) Giving away real, substantial hints about what’s coming could make those fans more willing to wait and see what happens. It’s a better response than the standard information-less “wait and see” we usually get. We still don’t know if Culber and Stamets will be around for season two, Cruz is being intentionally vague about that in the interview. What is clear is that we haven’t seen the last of Dr. Culber.This episode took a while to get going, but it instantly improved once it did. Despite the feeling of a whole lot of nothing happening very fast, returning to the Mirror Universe was fun. It was definitely better than some other Star Trek series’ past attempts to make a “Mirror Mirror” sequel. Even Deep Space Nine, as much as I love it, couldn’t pull off some of their Mirror Universe episodes. The individual characters made this trip worthwhile. It was so much fun watching Captain Tilly try to pretend to be a ruthless, tyrannical killer. And the nickname of Captain Killy is just funny. Burnham struggling to play the cold, uncaring torturer is also an interesting dilemma that I’m looking forward to seeing play out. I’m hoping this episode got all the Mirror Universe set-up out of the way. Then, we can get to the real meat of this story next week.
Dennis Bogaards will live stream harvest from his Pella, Iowa farm via the Periscope app and Twitter. Photo courtesy of Dennis Bogaards’ FacebookThe American Soybean Association (ASA) is teaming up with farmer Dennis Bogaards next week for a live view of harvest from his Pella, Iowa farm.Periscope is a mobile app that allows you to live video chat and answer questions with people around the world. Dennis goes live from soybean harvest at Bogaards Farm, Inc. on Wednesday, Oct. 5 at 1 p.m. CST. (Date and time are weather permitting—if it rains, we’ll reschedule)! Check back with ASA on Twitter and Facebook next week for more information.See Dennis give a tour of harvest on his farm and answer your questions about modern agriculture by following ASA on Twitter at @ASA_Soybeans and Dennis on Periscope, via the mobile app or Twitter at @dbogfarm. If you have questions you’d like to send in ahead of time, email ASA Communications Manager Jordan Bright at firstname.lastname@example.org.Dennis’ family farm consists of 450 acres of soybeans and 550 acres of other crops. They also sell ag technology equipment. Dennis has a degree in mechanics and is passionate about telling the story of ag and conveying positive messages about genetically modified srganisms (GMOs). He is a former ASA Director. Dennis uses social media often, both personally and professionally. You can also find him on, the “Flying the Farm” Facebook page or YouTube.Learn more about Periscope here.
Download AudioGirdwood’s board of supervisors has been offered another option for law enforcement in the Anchorage suburb. Residents of the community voted last month to pay extra property taxes for police protection, because state budget cuts are forcing the Alaska State Trooper post in Girdwood to shut down on July 1.The board of supervisors has explored a plan to use officers from nearby Whittier to patrol Girdwood, although no firm agreement is in place yet. Now Troopers have offered to continue to man the Girdwood post for $600,000 a year.Sam Daniel, who chairs the board of supervisor’s public safety committee, says Trooper Captain Jim Cockrell and he discussed the Trooper option earlier this week.“They believe that it would be possible to continue to offer public safety services in Girdwood through the Alaska State Troopers on a three year grant basis, and that would include having a sergeant and two officers still based out of the Girdwood post, and the Troopers would pay to keep the post open. They would still be focused on highway traffic enforcement, but would respond inside Girdwood Valley and provide random patrols.”The Trooper offer includes coverage of Bird, Rainbow, Indian and Portage Valleys. The legislature and the governor would have to agree to the plan.But at a public meeting on Thursday, some Girdwood residents complained about the Trooper proposal, Daniel says.“The meeting last night, there was a very strong concern among the community that we would be paying for what had previously been a statewide service. That we would in essence be subsidizing the state of Alaska and the residents of Southcentral that travel the safety corridor ”Daniel says the Whittier option still on the table has a cost of $610, 000, but his committee would like to see that and the Trooper number reduced. His committee is planning to send out a request for proposals to any entity that has expressed an interest in providing law enforcement for Girdwood.
The Telangana government on Wednesday released Rs 10 crore to carry out the development works in Chintamadaka village of Siddipet district. The funds are learned to have released under special development fund after the chief minister’s visit to his native village Chintamadaka of Siddipet district. Siddipet MLA T Harish Rao along with the district collector P Venkatram Reddy and others is monitoring the development works. However, the officials have already interacted the villagers to learn their pending problems which need to be resolved. It may be recalled that the chief minister K Chandrasekhar Rao called up Chinatamadaka sarpanch Hansakethan Reddy over phone and inquired about the problems faced by the villagers.
Hyderabad: Director General of Police (DGP) M Mahendar Reddy on Wednesday inaugurated the NRI women safety cell (matrimonial issues) at Telangana Women Safety Wing in Lakdikapul. Representatives from 14 Embassies, Ministry of External affairs, Woman Police station SHO’s from Hyderabad, Cyberabad, Rachakonda and Warangal Commissionerates, NGO’s, advocates, officers from the Woman Safety wing participated in the programme. Also Read – Warrant issued against Renuka Chowdhury in cheating case Advertise With Us Speaking on the occasion, DGP said the stakeholders should extend their best effort through expertise, guidance and knowledge to the victims. He opined that the NRI women safety cell will be a platform for women to open about their suffering and provide help with all possible legal guidance for the process. The DGP also said the proposed law amendments will help the victims in fighting a legal battle against harassment from NRI spouse and their relatives. He said sensitisation of women should be at grass root level to encounter the problems from fake NRI marriages. Also Read – Parts of Hyderabad witness heavy rainfall Advertise With Us The stakeholders should work for the long-term goal of achieving and influencing law makers in providing justice for the victims. The NRI women safety cell will provide legal guidance by the support of NILA, an NGO to the aggrieved women in NRI marriages. Swati Lakra, IGP, Law and Order and in-charge of women safety, said the cell will guide the SHOs during investigation of cases related to harassment of NRI spouse and their relatives. Trainings in investigation and various procedures will be given to the SHOs and also legal guidance to victims for further approaches and contacts, liaison with agencies like embassies, Ministry of External Affairs, National Women Commission, NGOs as and when required. Advertise With Us Hyderabad Regional Passport Officer Vishnu Vardhan Reddy said the Ministry of External Affairs is sensitive to the harassment cases of woman by NRI spouse. The MEA has established an Integrated Nodal Agency with all the stakeholders to help such victims in fighting legal battle. He said prosecution is a challenging task, where the case details should be strong enough to get positive court orders. The embassies in various countries have been allotted budget to support the victims in emergencies. Tripuraneni Venkataratnam, Former chairperson of State Woman Commission, Vyjayanthi, Director of Prosecutions, Telangana State and Sumathi, SP, WPC, CID also participated in the programme. The NRI cell will work with the panel of legal experts, Standard Operating procedure will be followed and in-house training for Investigating Officers, awareness through posters and brochures, centralised monitoring of the cases and liaison with all stakeholders. Later the dignitaries launched posters on precautions to be taken before marrying an NRI, knowledge on citizenship status, caution on matrimonial agency, important parameters for carrying out verifications on the NRI groom’s personal information.
DID YOU KNOW?Click on the words highlighted in red to read more on this and related topics.If you are reading this on your cellphone and there are telephone numbers provided in the text, you can call these simply by clicking on them.To receive news links via WhatsApp.For the latest news, visit our webpage or follow us on Facebook andTwitter. Join us there! Many of us have pools at our homes or our relatives’ homes. The heat can be unbearable in Ladysmith at this time of year, so a dip in the pool is sometimes just what you need! However, as parents, keep safety in mind when young children are near a pool.Here are some tips you can enforce to keep everyone safe around the pool this Christmas:Make a ‘no contact’ rule to ensure that no one pushes someone else under the water.Don’t allow any electrical appliances near the pool.Be certain that the pool is deep enough. If not, make a ‘no diving’ rule.Keep the pool off limits if there is no supervision.Be certain to have a first aid kit nearby.Keep pets away from the pool while people are swimming. Pets may get underfoot and a child could end up falling into the pool and drown. WebsiteWebsiteWebsite WebsiteWebsiteWebsite WebsiteWebsiteWebsite
Yesterday, Autodesk, a software corporation for the architecture, engineering, construction, and manufacturing, announced that it has acquired the leading provider of construction productivity software, PlanGrid for $875 million net of cash. The transaction is expected to close during Autodesk’s fourth quarter of fiscal 2019, which is, ending January 31, 2019. With this acquisition of the San Francisco based startup, Autodesk will be able to offer more comprehensive, cloud-based construction platform. PlanGrid software, launched in 2011, gives builders real-time access to project plans, punch lists, project tasks, progress photos, daily field reports, submittals and more. Autodesk’s CEO, Andrew Anagnost, said, “There is a huge opportunity to streamline all aspects of construction through digitization and automation. The acquisition of PlanGrid will accelerate our efforts to improve construction workflows for every stakeholder in the construction process.” According to TechCrunch, “The company, which is a 2012 graduate of Y Combinator, raised just $69 million, so this appears to be a healthy exit for them.” In an interview with CEO and co-founder Tracy Young in 2015 at TechCrunch Disrupt in San Francisco, she had said, “the industry was ripe for change. The heart of construction is just a lot of construction blueprints information. It’s all tracked on paper right now and they’re constantly, constantly changing”. When Tracy started the idea in 2011, her idea was to move all that paper to the cloud and display it on an iPad. According to Tracy, “At PlanGrid, we have a relentless focus on empowering construction workers to build as productively as possible. One of the first steps to improving construction productivity is the adoption of digital workflows with centralized data. PlanGrid has excelled at building beautiful, simple field collaboration software, while Autodesk has focused on connecting design to construction. Together, we can drive greater productivity and predictability on the job site.” Jim Lynch, Construction General Manager at Autodesk, said, “We’ll integrate workflows between PlanGrid’s software and both Autodesk Revit software and the Autodesk BIM 360 construction management platform, for a seamless exchange of information between all project members.” Autodesk and PlanGrid have developed complementary construction integration ecosystems using which customers can connect other software applications. The acquisition is expected to expand the integration partner ecosystem, giving customers a customizable platform to test and scale new ways of working. To know more about this news in detail, visit Autodesk’s official press release. Read Next IBM acquired Red Hat for $34 billion making it the biggest open-source acquisition ever Could Apple’s latest acquisition yesterday of an AR lens maker signal its big plans for its secret Apple car? Plotly releases Dash DAQ: a UI component library for data acquisition in Python
Yesterday, the team behind DAV1D released DAV1D 0.2.0, the open-source AV1 video decoder which focuses on helping older desktop CPUs and mobile devices. The initial release, Dav1d 0.1 which was released three months ago, featured hand-written AVX2 code for running faster than the reference decoder on modern Intel/AMD CPUs. Though the stable version of DAV1D 0.2.0 is yet to be released. What’s new in DAV1D 0.2.0 SSSE3 Support The SSSE3 support is aimed at scaling the performance potential for older desktop CPUs. As per the Steam Hardware Survey (Feb. 2019), 97,23% of their user base supports SSSE3. x86 performance Dav1d 0.1.0 didn’t support older and lower-end processors but this release comes with support for processors not supporting AVX2. Also, there is NEON SIMD support now for ARM hardware. The performance of AVX2 has increased from 1% to 2% for dav1d. Mobile: NEON During the previous release, the speed using NEON assembly over C was around 80% which has been doubled now with DAV1D 0.2.0. Arm64 performance Performance for Arm64 has improved as there is 38% improvement for single-thread and a 53% improvement for multi-thread performances. 32-bit Arm (Armv7) The 32-bit Arm (Armv7) has also improved as most assembly code can be fairly easily ported. Major bug fixes This release comes with rewrite inverse transforms for avoiding overflows. The issues with un-decodable samples have been fixed. To know more about this news, check out the official post on Medium. Read Next dav1d 0.1.0, the AV1 decoder by VideoLAN, is here dav1d to release soon with all features of AV1, and better performance than libaom Presenting dav1d, a new lightweight AV1 decoder, by VideoLAN and FFmpeg
See also: Fire destroys Black Star Line building, a Limón landmarkOn Friday, April 29, at 6 am, devastating images came rolling into my Facebook and WhatsApp feeds of the burning UNIA/Liberty Hall Building on Calle 5 in Puerto Limón. I panicked. I could not reconcile the incredible social, cultural and spiritual loss of this historical landmark with its implications for the Limonese community.Then the positive words of one of my husband’s most famous songs, “Building,” came into my mind, countering my disbelief: “We go from seed to tree, me and my people building.”As I reached out to friends and family in Limón and San José, trying to make sense of this fire, I had to infuse hope into the situation. By the time I read the press release from President Solis’ office, I began to feel that the destruction could become a blessing in disguise. The Costa Rican government fully supports rebuilding the 94-year old structure made of wood and zinc.The significance of Limón’s Liberty Hall cannot be taken lightly, as its historical legacy is resounding. Marcus Garvey (1887-1940), known as the “Negro Moses,” was born in St. Anne’s Bay, Jamaica. With a background in printing, Garvey was also an electrifying orator who drew millions of people of African descent into his organization, the United Negro Improvement Association (UNIA), established in Jamaica in 1914. With his motto of “One God, One Aim, One Destiny,” Garvey encouraged black people to embrace their African heritage, take charge of their realities and dream of a future where they would never again face subjugation.Garvey is credited as being the leader of the largest organized mass movement in Black History through the UNIA. He was the originator of the “Black is Beautiful” and “Back to Africa” revivals in the 1960s and ‘70s in the United States. Yet, where did Marcus Garvey, international hero and icon of a critical Black sensibility, get his start? Puerto Limón, Costa Rica. Marcus Garvey. (George Grantham Bain/U.S. Library of Congress)He arrived in Limón from Jamaica in 1910 and began publishing a small newspaper. Though he went onto establish the formal headquarters of the UNIA in Harlem, New York, with the Liberty Hall as the pulse of the organization’s activities, 23 branches of the UNIA were established in Limón and the surrounding Caribbean coast.Garvey’s newspaper The Negro World gained consistent entry into the Limón population who participated in global dialogues on race, class and self-identity. By the 1920s, the newspaper’s circulation was between 50,000 and 200,000, and the Limón branches were deeply involved in the commentary of regional events. There were over 700 branches of the UNIA in the United States and the Caribbean, yet few of their buildings remain today.In 1922, Limón’s Liberty Hall was built on Calle 5 as a cultural center for UNIA activities. It was host to countless events, including cultural celebrations, academic conferences, community planning sessions, spiritual gathering/honoring of ancestors, international “mash-ups” for activists and scholars from around the planet and a space to educate children about their legacy found in the richness of Limón’s past.Friday’s 5:15 am fire took almost an hour to be put out by local fire fighters. Approximately 75% of the building was destroyed and the remaining structure will be completely removed. The Limón community continues to voice its shock. One Facebook post said, “Limón is crying,” alongside images of the burning building.My friend Kendall Cayasso Dixon, an educator, and journalist at Prensamerica International First, sent me a personal response; “My reaction when I arrived at Liberty Hall was sadness. I could not hold up my tears and felt frustrated that I could not do anything at the moment,” she wrote. “But I truly believe that God is showing us a better way with this situation that happened today. I assure you 100% that now the AfroCosta Rican community will work together to build back our home; build back our identity,” she werote. “The community is sad, but we were like this back in 1991 when we had the earthquake and today we still standing. As we came out of that one, tomorrow we rebuild – United we stand, divided we fall! Let’s make Marcus Garvey proud!”I am grateful for Kendall’s words, which sum up the sentiments of many of the people in Limón who bore emotion witness to the ending of a cultural era. However, this community is resilient.Community activities took place on the second floor of the building, which had a wrap-around verandah painted with standout Caribbean green. The bottom floor housed the Black Star Restaurant, which boasted some of the best food in Limón. The losses to that business are also profound, as it was a frequent meet-and-share space for travelers and locals; a place to break bread in true Limón style. The Liberty Hall Center’s director, William Monge, admitted that they do not have insurance because they lacked a fire alarm system and access for those with disabilities. There have been several renovations with the government’s support, and Liberty Hall was named an architectural landmark in 2000.What is needed to move forward is a full assessment of the damage and a call to the local community of architects to envision a new space which commemorates Garvey’s activism and the celebration of AfroCosta Rican culture within an innovative, contemporary meeting space for conferences and other events. The challenges are profound yet, already there are exciting ideas about building a new Liberty Hall which merges its 20th century origins with the 21st century.I am hopeful that this fire will ignite (pun intended) a cross-generational conversation where talent, vision, history and passion produce an inspirational new space on the corner of Calle 5 in Puerto Limón. Marcus Garvey once said that “a people without the knowledge of their past history, origin and culture is like a tree without roots.” I have every faith that the people of Limon will lead a national and international movement to support rebuilding. Their tree has fallen, yet they know all too well that the roots remain deeply entrenched in their community. It is time to plant another seed that will bear fruit for the generations to come.Read more of Natasha Gordon-Chipembere’s columns here.Natasha Gordon-Chipembere, a writer, professor and founder of the Tengo Sed Writers Retreats, moved to Heredia, Costa Rica with her family from New York in June 2014. She is now accepting applications for Tengo Sed IV Writers and Yoga Retreat in Jan 2017. She may be reached at email@example.com. Her column “Musings from an Afro-Costa Rican” is published monthly. Facebook Comments Related posts:A look back at 1930s Limón and the real legacy of Afro-Caribbean immigrants A graceful life: Jeannette Boyd Rodríguez and San José’s Afro-Costa Rican history From a corner: Being Afro-Latina in Costa Rica The Black side of the story: Afro-Costa Rican MC Huba Watson
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