starafricacorporation Limited (SACL.zw) listed on the Zimbabwe Stock Exchange under the Food sector has released it’s 2014 abridged results.For more information about starafricacorporation Limited (SACL.zw) reports, abridged reports, interim earnings results and earnings presentations, visit the starafricacorporation Limited (SACL.zw) company page on AfricanFinancials.Document: starafricacorporation Limited (SACL.zw) 2014 abridged results.Company Profilestarafricacorporation Limited is an established sugar refinery in Zimbabwe; manufacturing and marketing sugar-based products under two well-known brand names, Goldstar Sugar and Country Choice Foods. Its product range comprises icing sugar, golden syrup, honey syrup and maple syrup. There are only two sugar mills in Zimbabwe and both are owned by Starafrica Corporation; producing products for local consumption and for export to countries in sub-Sahara Africa. Its subsidiary companies are Starafrica Operations (Private) Limited and Silver Star Properties (Private) Limited which is a property division involved in managing commercial, manufacturing and residential premises in Zimbabwe. starafricacorporation Limited is listed on the Zimbabwe Stock Exchange
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CopyHouses•Madesimo, Italy CopyAbout this officeES-archOfficeFollowProductsWoodGlassConcrete#TagsProjectsBuilt ProjectsSelected ProjectsResidential ArchitectureHousesMadesimoHousesItalyPublished on September 06, 2014Cite: “Casa RG / ES-arch” 06 Sep 2014. ArchDaily. Accessed 11 Jun 2021.
Architects: Zozaya Arquitectos Area Area of this architecture project Year: Manufacturers: AutoDesk, Lafarge Holcim, Calux, Grame, Helvex, Local Materials, San Luis, Tecnolite ShareFacebookTwitterPinterestWhatsappMailOrhttps://www.archdaily.com/940321/vida-house-zozaya-arquitectos Clipboard “COPY” ArchDaily “COPY” Area: 6996 ft² Year Completion year of this architecture project ShareFacebookTwitterPinterestWhatsappMailOrhttps://www.archdaily.com/940321/vida-house-zozaya-arquitectos Clipboard Projects Vida House / Zozaya Arquitectos Enrique Zozaya Diaz, Luis Alonso 2014 Photographs Vida House / Zozaya ArquitectosSave this projectSaveVida House / Zozaya Arquitectos CopyAbout this officeZozaya ArquitectosOfficeFollowProductsWoodStone#TagsProjectsBuilt ProjectsSelected ProjectsResidential ArchitectureHousesInterior DesignResidential InteriorsHouse InteriorsOn FacebookMexicoPublished on June 03, 2020Cite: “Vida House / Zozaya Arquitectos” [Casa La Vida / Zozaya Arquitectos] 03 Jun 2020. ArchDaily. Accessed 10 Jun 2021.
Howard Lake | 30 April 2014 | News AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to TwitterTwitterShare to FacebookFacebookShare to LinkedInLinkedInShare to EmailEmailShare to WhatsAppWhatsAppShare to MessengerMessengerShare to MoreAddThis 30 total views, 1 views today AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to TwitterTwitterShare to FacebookFacebookShare to LinkedInLinkedInShare to EmailEmailShare to WhatsAppWhatsAppShare to MessengerMessengerShare to MoreAddThis Demand for services “outstrips small charities’ income” Income to small charities is not keeping track with demand for their services, figures from the Foundation for Social Improvement’s Small Charity Index show.The latest three-monthly figures – from December 2013 to February 2014 – show that 77 per cent of the 350 charities taking part in the survey reported that their statutory funding hadn’t changed in that period while 46 per cent reported no movement in their voluntary income either. However 32 per cent reported an increase in voluntary income.Over the same time 62 per cent reported an increase in demand for the services.“This steady rise in demand will at some point, probably in the not too distant future, see small charities reach breaking point,” the FSI report says. “Given small charities’ crucial role in delivering local services to local people a funding solution needs to be discussed sooner rather than later.”The report says that initiatives such as the Transition Fund – under which £100m was set aside for distribution through the Big Lottery Fund to assist small organisations adapted to new funding environments – had simply papered over the cracks.“If the Small Charity Index is correct, these initiatives have only served to mask the deep-rooted problem that funding is flat-lining for small charities,” the report goes on.“Results from the Small Charity Index point to the need for government to continue to show their support through funding initiatives and skills development for those small charities delivering front line services through a mixture of grants and contracts.”The survey results have been published to coincide with the launch of Small Charity Week from 16-21 June. Now in its fifth year, the programme for 2014 includes a ‘policy day’ (offering small charities across the UK the chance to meet with and engage with policy makers, commissioners and influencers to discuss the issues affecting them) a fundraising day and a volunteering day. Tagged with: recession Research / statistics small charities 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.
When New York billionaire and GOP presidential candidate Donald Trump launched into his anti-immigrant tirade against Mexicans crossing the border, he was using a long-known political technique of plugging into the live wire of American resentment of “the other.”Today, it’s Latinos, of course; more precisely, those from the southern borders: Mexicans, Salvadorans, Guatemalans, Hondurans and the like.But, since the 19th century, politicians have used these currents of fear to fuel movements against those who came from abroad. In those days, though, the targets of nativists’ ire were the Irish, Russian Jews, Italians and other Europeans.These forces gave birth to the American Party, a fierce anti-immigrant group that became known popularly as the “Know Nothings.” They formed a third party during the 1850s and ran former U.S. President Millard Fillmore as their unsuccessful candidate.U.S. historian Richard Hofstadter (1910-1970), in his classic work, “The Paranoid Style in American Politics,” argued that much of the energy of the anti-immigrant forces stemmed from what might be called “status anxiety,” or the intense insecurities of people unsure of their place in U.S. society, but who could point to others — immigrants — who held weaker positions in society.Furthermore, these anxiety-ridden groups often have mixed feelings of fear and admiration of social elites, and who is more elite than the superrich?Witness the spectacle of Donald Trump, who, without question, is perhaps the richest man ever to run for president — and is a billionaire populist, no less!I wouldn’t get too excited about his place in the polls right now. In 2012, the toast of both press and polls was a pizza executive named Herman Cain. We know how that worked out.But most candidates, especially of the GOP, worship at the throne of the wealthy, for they are the ones they serve.The thousands and millions who rage at Latino immigrants also worship the rich.In Donald Trump they have found their voice. And he has found, in the energies of resentment, undeniable fuel for failure.FacebookTwitterWhatsAppEmailPrintMoreShare thisFacebookTwitterWhatsAppEmailPrintMoreShare this
Health officials in Indiana are advising people to throw out cantaloupes because of a salmonella outbreak. Any cantaloupe purchased July 7 or after could be affected. As of Friday, 14 Hoosiers had been infected because of bacteria in the melons, and there are 150 reported cases nationwide. Farms, distributors and retailers in southwest Indiana are being investigated as possible sources of the issues. Kentucky is also investigating, as the state has 50 of its own cases of cantaloupe-linked salmonella. Indiana Cantaloupe Sickens People SHARE Home Indiana Agriculture News Indiana Cantaloupe Sickens People Facebook Twitter Facebook Twitter By Gary Truitt – Aug 17, 2012 Previous articleIndiana FFA Helps with Dairy Message at State FairNext articleDow AgroSciences Launches POWERCORE™ Gary Truitt People infected may have symptoms included diarrhea, fever and abdominal cramps 12 to 72 hours after infection. The illness could last four to seven days, according to the state health department. Serious illness is possible, particularly in the elderly, infants and people with weakened immune systems. “Anyone experiencing symptoms and who feels they may have eaten a contaminated cantaloupe should contact their health care provider,” said Dr. Gregory Larkin, Indiana’s state health commissioner, in a news release. “We are seeing cases in Indiana and our neighbor to the south, Kentucky, has seen many more cases and has experienced two deaths related to this outbreak. SHARE
By Hoosier Ag Today – Mar 13, 2016 Vilsack to Travel with Obama to Cuba USDA says Secretary Tom Vilsack will travel with President Obama to Cuba later this month. The trip will be the first visit to Cuba by a sitting U.S. President in nearly 90 years. This will be Secretary Vilsack’s second trip to Cuba. In November of last year, Vilsack led a delegation of U.S. Government officials to Havana in the interest of strengthening bilateral agricultural engagement. During that visit, Vilsack met Cuban leadership along with farmers. USDA says Vilsack will use this second trip to Cuba to discuss opportunities for collaboration in agriculture between the United States and Cuba, to better understand how climate change is affecting agricultural production in Cuba, and to continue to help American businesses interested in exporting to Cuba. The Obama administration will announce more easing of trade and travel restriction on March 17. The President will then travel to Cuba on March 21.Source: NAFB News Service SHARE Facebook Twitter Facebook Twitter SHARE Home Indiana Agriculture News Vilsack to Travel with Obama to Cuba Previous articleIndiana Farmers Get Lower Taxes and Better Roads from 2016 SessionNext articleOil Ends the Week Sharply Higher. Hoosier Ag Today
Help by sharing this information January 24, 2007 – Updated on January 20, 2016 Government urged to commit publicly to press freedom after Mogadishu roundtable Follow the news on Somalia RSF_en February 24, 2021 Find out more Radio reporter gunned on city street in central Somalia RSF requests urgent adoption of moratorium on arrests of journalists Receive email alerts Organisation SomaliaAfrica SomaliaAfrica News News to go further News RSF and NUSOJ call for release of a journalist held in Somalia’s Puntland region Reporters Without Borders today urged the transitional federal government to publicly demonstrate its commitment to respect press freedom in Somalia after an historic four-day roundtable on freedom of expression was successfully held this week in Mogadishu by the National Union of Somali Journalists (NUSOJ).“Now that the guns have fallen silent, important tasks can be tackled including that of turning Somalia into a country where free expression is respected by everyone and protected by the government,” the press freedom organisation said. “To show that they are committed to this, the authorities should take concrete measures such as letting Radio Warsan resume broadcasting and publicly undertaking to respect the rule of democracy in their relations with the press.”Reporters Without Borders added: “This roundtable, which was organised with support from UNESCO, has shown that serious interlocutors, ones determined to make Somalia progress, are available to the government. This opportunity should not be missed.”While welcoming the release of journalist Hassan Mohammed Abikar of Radio Quran Karim (The Voice of the Holy Koran) after 19 days in detention, Reporters Without Borders points out that Baidoa-based Radio Warsan has been arbitrarily silenced since 7 January. Abikar, his station’s correspondent in the Lower Shabelle region, has been able to go back to work in Afgoye (30 km outside Mogadishu) but no one has explained why he was held incommunicado for so long after being arrested by government militiamen in the southwestern city of Baidoa.The three-day roundtable on “the promotion and protection of freedom of expression” was held in Mogadishu’s Sahafi Hotel from 19 to 22 January by the NUSOJ, which is Reporters Without Borders’ partner organisation in Somalia. Some 50 delegates from all of southern Somalia’s provinces and from the northern breakaway state of Somaliland took part.The participants concluded their work by issuing a statement calling on the authorities to draft and adopt legislation for the media that adheres to democratic principles, and to facilitate professional and ethical training for journalists. The statement also urged the international community to include media development in its assistance programmes for Somalia. The delegates also resolved to launch the Somali Forum for Freedom of Expression (SOFFE).Reporters Without Borders hails Somali information minister Ali Ahmed Jama Jengeli’s determination to cooperate with the media and the constructive participation of the Director-General of his ministry in the roundtable debates. Jengeli told the journalists that the government needed them. News March 2, 2021 Find out more January 8, 2021 Find out more
December 9, 2020 – Updated on December 10, 2020 RSF’s 15 recommendations for ending the four-month-old crackdown on press freedom in Belarus BelarusEurope – Central Asia Condemning abusesInternational bodies Council of EuropeImprisonedImpunityInternetFreedom of expressionUnited NationsJudicial harassmentViolence RSF_en “We welcome opening of criminal investigation in Lithuania in response to our complaint against Lukashenko” RSF says Receive email alerts Recommendations for ending the repression In order to end the crackdown and establish new bases for press freedom in Belarus, RSF is addressing 15 recommendations to the Belarusian authorities and international bodies. They include a request to the European Union to freeze all financial assistance to Belarus for as long as it continues to flout human rights.For the authorities in Belarus :1. In accordance with the recommendations on freedom of expression and freedom of the media that the OSCE rapporteur issued on 5 November under the Moscow Mechanism, RSF recommends that the Belarusian authorities should:Provide journalists and media with a safe and hospitable environment;Guarantee the safety of all journalists and refrain from any persecution linked to their work or any form of obstruction, including seizing and damaging their equipment;Prosecute persons accused of press freedom violations in accordance with international standards;Enable an independent body to quickly investigate all allegations of torture, mistreatment, sexual assault or enforced disappearance;Facilitate accreditation for foreign journalists;Refrain from any interference of Internet access, including mobile Internet, and end the censorship and blocking of news websites and any restriction on bloggers;End the information ministry’s prosecution of the TUT.by news website aimed at no longer recognizing its mass media status, and unblock the 70 websites that are currently inaccessible;Allow independent print media to access printing and distribution services;Stop requiring all media to keep records and to reveal to the authorities the names of persons who post comments; Читать на русском / Read in RussianBelarus has confirmed its status as Europe’s most dangerous country for journalists. Around 370 have been arrested since 9 August just for doing their job and eight are still being held. As the data gathered by RSF and its local partner, the Belarusian Association of Journalists (BAJ), shows, the police deliberately use violence against reporters covering demonstrations with the clear aim of gagging the media and making the protests “disappear.” 449VIOLATIONSPress freedom violations have been registered since the start of the Belarusian presidential election campaign on 8 May, but the number has soared since the day after the election, held on 9 August. Violations have quadrupled in the past four months. The authorities have imposed an increasingly hostile climate in which they have not only arrested many journalists arbitrarily, but also carried out searches, withdrawn accreditations massively, censored and disconnected the Internet, and hampered the printing and distribution of newspapers.368ARRESTSOf nearly 370 arrests of journalists between 9 August and 30 November, around 80 have resulted in a prison sentence. The authorities deny journalists the right to cover the events that have shaken the country for the past four months. In almost all the prosecutions, the journalists have been accused of “participating in an illegal demonstration” or “disobeying the police” in an unfair trial with often anonymous or absent prosecution “witnesses.” to go further News Russian media boss drops the pretence and defends Belarus crackdown June 2, 2021 Find out more News May 28, 2021 Find out more Help by sharing this information 1/2 ARRESTED JOURNALISTS IS CONVICTEDArrests have led with increasing frequency to conviction and imprisonment. More than a third of all cases of journalists being jailed took place in November. In August, fewer than 10% of arrested journalists were jailed, but the proportion has increased to nearly one out of every two journalists arrested in November. RSF at the Belarusian border: “The terrorist is the one who jails journalists and intimidates the public” Organisation BelarusEurope – Central Asia Condemning abusesInternational bodies Council of EuropeImprisonedImpunityInternetFreedom of expressionUnited NationsJudicial harassmentViolence Follow the news on Belarus 2. Drop criminal prosecutions and administrative proceedings against journalists who have just been doing their job, and review criminal and administrative decisions already taken against journalists who were just doing their job;3. Facilitate visits to Belarus by the OSCE Rapporteur and United Nations independent experts and facilitate the UN Human Rights Council’s special procedures; 4. Engage in the Council of Europe accession process in which Belarus would undertake to comply with obligations under the European Convention on Human Rights and therefore accept the jurisdiction of the European Court of Human Rights. Belarus could thereby benefit from the technical assistance that the Venice Commission provides on democracy and the rule of law.For European institutions and EU Member States : 5. Offer and increase assistance to threatened journalists and media workers, such as a safe passage through their countries, refuge and medical assistance if necessary. – European Commission and Council:6. Freeze any financial assistance for Belarus under the European Neighbourhood Instrument* for as long as the common values and universal fundamental values of the rule of law and human rights are not respected.* (except assistance for the promotion of human rights and fundamental freedoms by civil society organizations and non-state actors) – Council of the EU:7. Continue efforts to impose economic sanctions and other restrictive measures on persons or entities involved in or supporting violations of international electoral standards and international human rights law, especially violations of freedom of expression and media freedom.8. Suspend all or part of EU funding in the event of a serious or persistent deterioration in democracy, human rights or the rule of law in Belarus. To this end, speed up adoption of the Regulation of the European Parliament and Council offering this possibility to the Commission under its neighbourhood policy.For the Council of Europe:9. Include the promotion and improvement of press freedom, freedom of expression and pluralism, which have so far been completely absent from the 2019-2021 Action Plan for Belarus, making them one of the priority goals and projects of any further action plans and allocating them the necessary resources.For the OSCE:10. Systematically condemn attacks, intimidation and censorship of journalists and media in Belarus and demand independent and impartial investigations when such violations take place;11. Firmly and actively request implementation of the recommendations on freedom of expression and freedom of the media that the OSCE rapporteur addressed to the Belarusian authorities;12. Create a tool for monitoring measures taken by the Belarusian authorities to establish human rights, democracy and the rule of law.For the UN :13. Systematically condemn attacks, intimidation and censorship of journalists and media in Belarus and demand independent and impartial investigations when such violations take place;14. Work with the Belarusian authorities to facilitate the involvement of UN special procedures in the protection and promotion of human rights in Belarus, especially the procedure of the special rapporteur for freedom of expression;15. Work with the Belarusian authorities so that the UN High Commissioner for Human Rights can quickly establish a permanent bureau to provide concrete assistance with changing human rights practices, with special attention to improving freedom of expression, pluralism and media freedom.Ruled since 1994 by Alexander Lukashenko, who has managed to be reelected as president in the first round every five years, Belarus is ranked 153rd out of 180 countries in RSF’s 2020 World Press Freedom Index. News News Even longer sentencesThe length of time that journalists are detained in Belarus has grown steadily since the presidential election. Sentences keep on getting harsher. In August, a journalist was sentenced to an average of five days in prison. Now the average is 13 days. In another sign of a much more draconian policy, at least seven journalists have been subjected to criminal prosecutions (or under investigation and threatened with such prosecutions) involving the possibility of sentences of several years in prison.62CASES OF TORTURE AND MISTREATMENTAt least 62 journalists have been victims of violence, mistreatment or even torture while detained, according to the BAJ. They include Ruslan Kulevich of Hrodna.life, who was violently arrested in the western city of Hrodna on 11 August and was threatened with being killed although he was wearing a “press” vest. When released two days later, he was hospitalized with fractures to both forearms and concussion caused by the blows he received while held, and he was denied food and medical attention. Despite clear evidence of violence, no investigation was carried out and no one was punished. Police and prison guards act with complete impunity in Hrodna, as elsewhere in Belarus. Related documents Читать на русском / Read in RussianPDF – 253.45 KB May 27, 2021 Find out more After nearly 450 press freedom violations registered in Belarus in the past four months, Reporters Without Borders (RSF) is recommending 15 ways to end what is an unprecedented crackdown on the media in a European country.
Home of the Week: Unique Pasadena Home Located on Madeline Drive, Pasadena Name (required) Mail (required) (not be published) Website Subscribe Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked * EVENTS & ENTERTAINMENT | FOOD & DRINK | THE ARTS | REAL ESTATE | HOME & GARDEN | WELLNESS | SOCIAL SCENE | GETAWAYS | PARENTS & KIDS Make a comment Top of the News More Cool Stuff Community News Company News Briefs Dr. Bill Saleebey Illuminates the Skills Behind Effective Group Leadership At The University Club of Pasadena By JOHN LAVITT Published on Monday, March 23, 2015 | 1:39 pm Community News faithfernandez More » ShareTweetShare on Google+Pin on PinterestSend with WhatsApp,Virtual Schools PasadenaHomes Solve Community/Gov/Pub SafetyPASADENA EVENTS & ACTIVITIES CALENDARClick here for Movie Showtimes HerbeautyHere’s What Experts Say Women Want In A ManHerbeautyHerbeautyHerbeauty8 Yoga Poses To Overcome Stress And AnxietyHerbeautyHerbeautyHerbeauty15 Countries Where Men Have Difficulties Finding A WifeHerbeautyHerbeautyHerbeauty6 Lies You Should Stop Telling Yourself Right NowHerbeautyHerbeautyHerbeauty9 Tips For Dating As A Single DadHerbeautyHerbeautyHerbeautyIs It Bad To Give Your Boyfriend An Ultimatum?HerbeautyHerbeauty Pasadena’s ‘626 Day’ Aims to Celebrate City, Boost Local Economy First Heatwave Expected Next Week Business News Dr. Bill Saleebey Leadership Luncheon. Photo credit: John LavittDr. Bill Saleebey at the University Club. Photo credit: John LavittAt the Leadership Luncheon at the University Club of Pasadena, Dr. Bill Saleebey illuminated the skills needed to truly be a successful group leader. On March 20th before a sold-out room of Southern California business leaders and entrepreneurs, the Pasadena native demonstrated the key principles of running an effective group. Once again, the University Club of Pasadena proved to be a worthy contributor to the zeitgeist of the Pasadena social and cultural community as a whole.Through an analysis of group process, Dr. Bill Saleebey drew on his extensive experience as an educator, moderator and group leader in discussing the various techniques for optimizing a meeting. Although every group is different, the energy and presence of a group leader can help define the gathering from the get-go. In the insightful presentation, Dr. Saleebey explained how, “Group leaders know how to own the room and build rapport with an audience right off the bat. By leading an audience in the beginning, a group leader helps to ensure the success of the whole meeting.”As a foremost expert on the psychological and practical aspects of business networking, Dr. Bill Saleebey has been speaking, training and teaching the art of business leadership since 1973. A longtime Bruin, Dr. Saleebey received his Ph.D. in Education with a specialization in Counseling from UCLA. As the author of “Connecting: Beyond the Name Tag” and “Study Skills for Success”, Dr. Saleebey helps executives succeed by employing the most important modern business tool beyond the Internet as well as one of the oldest and most reliable: face-to-face networking.Without question, one of the most essential elements when it comes to running a group is time. How do you accomplish your business and networking goals as a group leader without the pressure of a ticking clock in your head like a time bomb? Dr. Bill Saleebey explained, “When you are dealing with time, be aware of the time without rushing the group. Anything you do in a meeting, you should be setting the guidelines in advance. Effectively managing time is a pervasive element of a capable group leader.”From the audience’s active participation, it was clear they were engaged by the event and the topic at hand. After the presentation, the crowd lingered in the large conference hall for some time after the event, speaking with Dr. Bill Saleebey and mining his wisdom. When you combine Dr. Bill Saleebey’s valuable presentation with the lovely lunch served by the University Club staff, you easily can see why the Leadership Luncheons have been such a longstanding resource for the greater Pasadena community.About the AuthorGrowing up in New York City as a stutterer, John Lavitt embraced writing as a way to express himself when the words would not come. After graduating from Brown University, he lived on the Greek island of Patmos, studying with his mentor the late American poet Robert Lax. As a writer, John Lavitt’s published work includes several articles in Chicken Soup For The Soul volumes and poems in multiple poetry journals and compilations. Today, John Lavitt works at Open Interactive as the Director of Content Development. As a journalist, he is a Regular Contributor to The Fix where he writes investigative reports about the latest issues in the world of addiction and recovery. 7 recommended0 commentsShareShareTweetSharePin it Pasadena Will Allow Vaccinated People to Go Without Masks in Most Settings Starting on Tuesday 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.