whatsapp Show Comments ▼ Tags: NULL Wednesday 26 January 2011 10:09 am Barclays is to cut about 1,000 jobs as it stops offering financial planning advice in its branches.The bank said it was consulting with the Unite trade union about ending the service, which is due to occur on 18 February and affect about 1,000 staff across Britain.The bank plans to focus its investment service offering online. It said providing advice through branches was becoming less commercially viable, and that decline was likely to continue. Share Barclays to cut 1,000 jobs Read This Next’A Quiet Place Part II’ Sets Pandemic Record in Debut WeekendFamily ProofHiking Gadgets: Amazon Deals Perfect For Your Next AdventureFamily ProofAmazon roars for MGM’s lion, paying $8.45 billion for studio behind JamesFamily ProofIndian Spiced Vegetable Nuggets: Recipes Worth CookingFamily ProofYoga for Beginners: 3 Different Types of Yoga You Should TryFamily ProofBack on the Rails for Summer New York to New Orleans, Savannah and MiamiFamily ProofChicken Bao: Delicious Recipes Worth CookingFamily ProofNew England Patriots’ Cam Newton says no extra motivation from Mac Jones’SportsnautCheese Crostini: Delicious Recipes Worth CookingFamily Proof John Dunne whatsapp
The parliament of the German state of Schleswig-Holstein has approved the reintroduction of its liberalised regulatory framework for online gaming, which will be in effect until June 30, 2021.The move to extend the framework until 2021, introduced in March, was backed by Christian Democratic Unionist (CDU), Greens, Free Democratic Party (FDP), South Schleswig Voters’ Association (SSW) and Alternative for Germany (AFD) members of parliament.Only Social Democratic Party (SDP) politicians voted against the proposal.Under Schleswig-Holstein’s regulatory model, an unlimited number of operators can secure licences, with no restrictions on what products can be offered. Licensees are taxed at 20% of gross gaming revenue.As a result of the regulations being reintroduced, the state’s igaming operators that were certified in 2012 can now extend their licences to 2021. These licences began to expire in December 2018, after the state’s previous administration pushed ahead with plans to rejoin the 2012 State Treaty on Gambling.However a change in government saw these plans scrapped. With Germany’s 16 federal states to work on developing a new federal regulatory model by 2021, the decision to put the 2012 regulations back into force will avoid pushing players towards black market sites in the interim, the state’s Minister for the Interior, Hans-Joachim Grote, said.“It is the legislature’s duty to limit the use of legal gambling, to a reasonable extent, to prevent addiction, to protect players – especially minors – to protect customers from fraud, and to ward off criminal activity,” Grote explained.“This can only be achieved with effective gambling regulation. The aim of this regulation is that gambling is conducted properly, fairly, responsibly and transparently.”For Germany’s other 15 federal states, the amended State Treaty, remains in place until 2021. While the cap on the number of licences has been removed, all other elements are in place, limiting operators to offering sports betting, with no in-play, and paying a 5% turnover tax.The legislation was submitted to the European Commission earlier this month.Grote said that intensive negotiations between all 16 states would continue with the goal of finding a common, viable way of regulating gambling across the entire country. He noted that while some states were wary of regulating igaming, it was the only way to tackle the illegal market and protect consumers in the long-term. Casino & games Regions: Europe Central and Eastern Europe Germany AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to LinkedInLinkedInShare to FacebookFacebookShare to TwitterTwitter The parliament of the German state of Schleswig-Holstein has approved the reintroduction of its liberalised regulatory framework for online gaming, which will be in effect until June 30, 2021. 20th May 2019 | By contenteditor Subscribe to the iGaming newsletter Tags: Card Rooms and Poker Mobile Online Gambling Schleswig-Holstein passes online gaming extension bill Topics: Casino & games Legal & compliance Sports betting Poker Email Address
Press Release Service Bruce Garner says: Director of Administration & Finance Atlanta, GA July 16, 2014 at 12:22 pm Historically, the Christian Church has spread teachings which have undermined the equality of women, despite Jesus’ own example of treating women with revolutionary respect and importance in his own ministry. The Catholic Church massacred the Cathars in medieval France. They taught not only the equality of men and women but also carried on the legends of Mary Magdalene escaping to France possibly as the wife of Jesus and mother of his child. The Catholic church for centuries has exterminated all those who questioned or opposed male centric teachings which may have been nothing but atrocious lies. We know for sure that women were teaching and speaking in the early house churches which is why Paul felt obliged to speak out against them. We have now discovered ancient Gospels from Thomas, Phillip, and Mary Magdalene which give a very different view of early Christianity than the Catholic church has designed by murdering and torturing heretics for thousands of years. Those Catholic crimes are many, and I pray that the Catholic church and its army of puppet soldiers repent of their crimes and lies before they face their maker. President Jimmy Carter told a recent conference celebrating civil rights at the LBJ Library at UT Austin, that there are now more slaves in America than there were before the Civil War. They are mostly women and children trapped in the sex trade. He lays the blame for this horror in part on the role the Christian church has played in promoting the inequality of women. He and his wife have left the conservative Baptist church because of their stand on women and he now worships in a liberal Baptist church with a woman pastor. I cannot understand how Christians who believe that there is a God of the universe can continue to commit crimes of persecution against those who disagree with them or against women to try to “show them their place.” I can only imagine that they are actually atheists who do not believe in an afterlife. The Church needs to follow Jesus, not world empires corrupted by criminals. It must lead the way in freeing women and children from modern slavery and promote equal respect for all people regardless of race, religion, sex, handicap, or age. Until it does these things, it has failed to follow Jesus’ commandments to love our neighbor and love our enemies. I pray every day for the soul of the Church, especially for those religious people who have devised sneaky ways to avoid criminal prosecution while abusing or murdering other people. I applaud the Episcopal Church on this step in the right direction, but it is not nearly enough to undo the damage that 2000 years of discrimination has caused, I pray it looks for all the many ways that it can heal the terrible prejudice against women that Christianity has perpetuated for centuries. Rector Martinsville, VA The Church Pension Fund Invests $20 Million in Impact Investment Fund Designed to Preserve Workforce Housing Communities Nationwide Church Pension Group July 28, 2014 at 3:20 pm Just a correction and some additional information to Fr. Matthew’s above time line. Florence Li’s (Li Tim-Oi) historic ordination to the priesthood in early 1944, was a quiet and simple affair. The congregation was small but filled the little church in Zhaoqing (not Hong Kong which was then under Japanese occupation during WWII). Just one priest assisted Bishop Ronald Owen Hall. There were, or course, none of Florence Li’s family present. The congregation was, however, increased by the presence of the pastor and members of the local Chinese Holiness Church, members of the local institute for the blind, and the Baptist minister. It took Florence Li a horrendous four day journey to be “smuggled” from the then Portuguese colony of Macao, under Japanese occupation, to Zhaoqing, a prefecture-level city of Guangdong province, then under the control of Generalissimo Chiang Kai-shek’s government of the Republic of China. Ronald Owen Hall, was the Bishop of Victoria, Hong Kong since 1932, and then from 1951 of the smaller Diocese of Hong Kong and Macao until his retirement in 1966.After the war, when the news of the irregular ordination reached Archbishop William Temple of Canterbury and the Church of England, Florence Li put aside her priestly functions in order to save Bishop Hall the embarrassment of being defrocked as a bishop at the 1948 Lambeth Conference. She wrote to Bishop Hall in the following way, “I would like to keep quiet to help the church. You are an important man, I am a mere worm, a tiny little worm.” Florence Li was adamant that she never resigned her priestly order, rather she put her priestly functions aside in order to help maintain the status quo, until she arrived in Canada in the late seventies. In 1998, fifty years after the Lambeth Conference that thoroughly condemned Bishop Ronald Owen Hall’s unilateral action, saw the first women bishops ever to attend a Lambeth Conference. The “little worm” helped move a mountain. Bishop Diocesan Springfield, IL New Berrigan Book With Episcopal Roots Cascade Books July 14, 2014 at 12:07 pm Hearty congratulations to Synod on voting to allow women to become Bishops. It is as though surgery has been performed to correct a non-functioning member in the body, so that now the body had the potential to function at full strength. In the words of Bishop Tutu: “Yippee!” An Evening with Aliya Cycon Playing the Oud Lancaster, PA (and streaming online) July 3 @ 7 p.m. ET Director of Music Morristown, NJ By Matthew DaviesPosted Jul 14, 2014 Javier Bronson says: Associate Rector Columbus, GA Mike Lawlor says: Family Ministry Coordinator Baton Rouge, LA Assistant/Associate Rector Washington, DC Rector Pittsburgh, PA Christopher Lo says: Members of the Church of England’s Synod attend the session during which they discussed and voted on the consecration of women bishops, in York, July 14. Photo: REUTERS/Nigel Roddis[Episcopal News Service] The Church of England made history July 14 when its General Synod, meeting in York, approved legislation to enable women to serve as bishops, possibly by 2015.The vote ends centuries of tradition and follows more than a decade of often-emotional debate accompanied by various stages of legislative action.Before the vote, Archbishop of Canterbury Justin Welby said to pass the legislation “is to commit ourselves to an adventure in faith and hope. Like all adventures it carries danger [and] uncertainties and for success requires perseverance, integrity and courage.”Welby said the legislation “allows us to move forward together, all of us as faithful Anglicans and all of us committed to each other flourishing in the life of the church … Today we can start on a challenging and adventurous journey to embrace a radical new way to be the church … Jesus invites us to radical belonging to one another so that all the world will know that we are his disciples.”One synod member read out a message from Archbishop Emeritus of Cape Town Desmond Tutu. “I’m thrilled to hope that our mother church, the Church of England, will do the right thing today … to allow women to become bishops as we have in Swaziland and in Cape Town,” said Tutu. “Wow, you are in for a great surprise and treat should you do this. Your church will be enriched no end … Just look at what we have denied ourselves. God be praised. Yippee.”On hearing the news, Episcopal Church Presiding Bishop Katharine Jefferts Schori, the first female primate in the Anglican Communion, said: “I am overjoyed for the Church of England as it has finally consented to the ordination and consecration of women as bishops. I believe that the inclusion of women in this order will bring new gifts and possibilities for its partnership in God’s mission in England. This represents one more step in the long transformation of church and society toward the Reign of God.”The legislation, called a measure, affirms the church’s commitment to “enabling women, as well as men, to be consecrated to the office of bishop if they otherwise satisfy the requirements of Canon Law as to the persons who may be consecrated as bishops.”The vote comes almost 20 months after the synod narrowly rejected similar, but more complex, legislation to accept women as bishops. While passed by the bishops and clergy, that November 2012 vote failed in the House of Laity by six votes. Various groups, including a steering committee and the House of Bishops, have since worked towards advancing as efficiently as possible a legislative package that could be supported by the required two-thirds majority in all three houses of laity, clergy and bishops.The General Synod gave its assent to the new legislation when it last met in February. Since then, through an abbreviated process, a majority of the church’s 44 dioceses have given their assent to the legislation, a step required whenever synod is proposing a change to church and U.K. law.The legislation passed on July 14 with 37 votes for, 2 against and 1 abstention in the House of Bishops; 162 votes for, 25 against and 4 abstentions in the House of Clergy; and 152 votes for, 45 against and 5 abstentions in the House of Laity.The measure now requires approval by the U.K. Parliament and royal assent, because the legislation effectively changes English law. (The Church of England is an officially established Christian church with Queen Elizabeth II as its supreme governor.) Following the failure of the previous legislation, during parliamentary debate some U.K. politicians bemoaned the church’s decision and its drawn-out journey towards acceptance of women bishops. It is expected that the U.K. Parliament will take up the matter before the end of 2014, which would mean the first female bishop could be appointed in 2015.Meanwhile, an Amending Canon, which was passed by synod without debate, will change the gender-specific language in the church’s legal and formal documents.Some of synod’s former opponents of the legislation signaled their willingness to commit to the new legislative package, in part due to a declaration from the House of Bishops outlining procedures for handling grievances, mediation and resolving disputes arising from those who are unable to accept the new legislation or the ministry of women bishops.The declaration lists five guiding principles acknowledging that the Church of England has reached a clear decision on the matter; accepting that there will be those who disagree with the decision; and committing to maintaining the highest degree of communion through “pastoral and sacramental provision for the minority.”Back in February, Bishop James Langstaff of Rochester, who chaired the steering committee that produced the new legislative package, raised up the five principles as the linchpin of the declaration. “If we stick with those then we will find that we will behave with each other as we should,” he said.Before the July 11 debate, Langstaff said, “There are many eyes and ears that are attentive to what we do … The wider church, both Anglican Communion and ecumenical partners, also look on. While we may properly be aware of those others we are here today to do what we believe through God is right.”Langstaff said he believes that this is the moment to vote yes but that he fully recognizes and respects that there will be those who in good conscience cannot vote in favor. “The Church of England has spoken very clearly through the voting of our diocesan synods … We have a responsibility to be guided by what we assess to be the settled view” of the overwhelming majority in the church.”Theologian and scholar Paula Gooder, a lay synod member from the Diocese of Birmingham and also a member of the women bishop’s steering committee, urged synod to vote in favor of the legislation, but warned that changing law can only do so much. “Trust and flourishing are down to us…and that can only happen through how we live our own lives,” she said. “Take upon yourselves that great challenge…to live out the life of reconciliation in all that we say and do.”Tom Sutcliffe of the Diocese of Southwark voted against the legislation in 2012 because he felt it would have divided the church. He told synod on July 14 that he would be voting in favor of the measure today because he believes it makes adequate provisions for those who cannot accept women as bishops. “We must act on our conviction that the church needs the gifts of women bishops,” he said, adding that he is “immensely optimistic” about the future.Bishop John Goddard of Burnley said he would be voting against the legislation, but acknowledged that if the measure passes he would commit to working with those who disagree with him. “I respect your ‘yes’ just as I hope you respect my ‘no’,” he said. “So we live in disagreement and we look forward … to working in a way in which we participate in the Lordship of Christ, in his grace together and above all in engaging in mission together. By engaging in mission together we will be transformed.”Jane Patterson, a lay member from the Diocese of Sheffield, also said she’d be voting against the measure. However, she noted that the guiding principles give some grounds for hope and “I commit to serving [God] in his church whatever the result today.”Prudence Dailey of the Diocese of Oxford, who in November 2012 voted against the measure, told synod that today she would be abstaining because, although “we’ve arrived at a much better point” with the current legislation, she still struggles with the principle of women being bishops.The news comes as the U.S.-based Episcopal Church prepares to celebrate 40 years since the first women were ordained as priests, albeit irregularly, on July 29, 1974.The Episcopal Church passed legislation to enable women to become priests and bishops in 1976, although it would be another 13 years before the Rt. Rev. Barbara Harris was consecrated as suffragan bishop of Massachusetts, becoming the Anglican Communion’s first female bishop.History of women’s ordained ministry in the Church of EnglandThe Church of England opened the priesthood to women in November 1992, five years after women first were ordained to the diaconate. More than 5,000 women have been ordained as priests in England since 1994 and today they represent nearly 40 percent of all clergy.In July 2005, 13 years after agreeing to ordain female priests, the General Synod began its steady course toward allowing them to become bishops when it passed a motion to remove the legal obstacles to ordaining women as bishops.In July 2006, the synod called for the practical and legislative arrangements of admitting women to the episcopate to be explored. It also called for the formation of a legislative drafting group to prepare a draft measure and amending canon necessary to remove the legal obstacles.At its July 2008 group of sessions, synod agreed that it was the “wish of its majority … for women to be admitted to the episcopate” and affirmed that “special arrangements be available, within the existing structures of the Church of England, for those who as a matter of theological conviction will not be able to receive the ministry of women as bishops or priests.”General Synod voted in February 2009 to send a draft measure on women becoming bishops to a revision committee so it could rework the legislation.The revision committee met 16 times beginning in May 2009 and considered 114 submissions from synod members and a further 183 submissions from others. In May 2010, the committee published a 142-page report, which offered a detailed analysis of the draft legislation in time for the July 2010 synod debate and vote.The July 2010 synod backed legislation that paved the way for women to become bishops and referred the measure to diocesan synods for their consideration. A majority of diocesan synods needed to approve the measure for it to return to General Synod.From July 2010 to February 2012, 42 of the 44 diocesan synods throughout England approved the legislation supporting female bishops.The February 2012 General Synod rejected a bid to provide greater concessions for those opposed to female bishops. Those concessions essentially were an amendment to the legislation that would have enabled two bishops to exercise episcopal functions within the same jurisdiction by way of “co-ordinating” their ministries.The Anglican Communion’s path to women’s ordinationThe long path towards accepting women’s ordained ministry in the Anglican Communion began in 1920 when the Lambeth Conference called (via Resolutions 47-52) for the diaconate of women to be restored “formally and canonically,” adding that it should be recognized throughout the communion.The first female priest in the communion, the Rev. Li Tim-Oi, was ordained in Hong Kong in 1944. Due to outside pressure, she resigned her license, but not her holy orders, following World War II. In 1971, the Rev. Jane Hwang and the Rev. Joyce Bennett were ordained priests in the Diocese of Hong Kong, though their ministries were not recognized in many parts of the Anglican Communion.In 1974, there was the “irregular” ordination of 11 women in the U.S.-based Episcopal Church, which officially authorized women’s priestly ordination two years later.Bishop Barbara Harris, now retired, was elected bishop suffragan of Massachusetts in 1988 and became the Anglican Communion’s first female bishop after her consecration and ordination in 1989.The Rt. Rev. Penelope Jamieson made history in 1989 when she was elected bishop of the Diocese of Dunedin, New Zealand, and became the first woman to serve as a diocesan bishop in the Anglican Communion.The Rt. Rev. Mary Adelia McLeod, who was ordained a priest in 1980, was ordained and consecrated in 1993 as bishop of the Diocese of Vermont, becoming the first female diocesan bishop in the U.S.-based Episcopal Church. She retired in 2001.The Rt. Rev. Canon Nerva Cot Aguilera became the first female Anglican bishop in Latin America when she was consecrated bishop suffragan of the Episcopal Church of Cuba in June 2007.The Rev. Ellinah Ntombi Wamukoya on Nov. 17, 2012 was ordained as bishop of Swaziland and became the first female bishop in any of the 12 Anglican provinces in Africa.The Most Rev. Katharine Jefferts Schori, previously bishop of Nevada, became the Anglican Communion’s first female primate in November 2006 when she was invested as presiding bishop of the Episcopal Church.– Matthew Davies is an editor/reporter for the Episcopal News Service. Rector Belleville, IL July 14, 2014 at 2:15 pm I find it appalling that intelligent Anglicans worldwidestruggle over all these non-issues but fail to educate themselves on thetrue “pagan” origins of Christianity, and continue to recite the Nicene Creedwith their fingers crossed behind their back. When will a true leader emerge who cansincerely talk about about this great hoax of our age instead of the controversial legislation regarding “ordaining women as bishops”. Submit a Press Release Vara Sue Tamminga says: Inaugural Diocesan Feast Day Celebrating Juneteenth San Francisco, CA (and livestream) June 19 @ 2 p.m. PT Virtual Celebration of the Jerusalem Princess Basma Center Zoom Conversation June 19 @ 12 p.m. ET Rector Bath, NC July 14, 2014 at 4:30 pm I rejoice at this news. Women clergy have taught me so much about God. They show the feminine side of God as expressed in Genesis where God created male and female in God’s image. In order to have female’s created in God’s image, God must also be female as well as male. Men tend to be threatened by women clergy. They conjure up all sorts of reasons why women should not be ordained. Apparently they forget the involvement of women in Jesus ministry. They also forget that His ministry was financed by wealthy women. And by the way, I don’t say the Nicene Creed with my fingers crossed behind my back. I say it because I believe it. I have faith in what it proclaims. I’m a biologist by educational training and I believe in both evolution and “creationism” as well. It isn’t contradictory or difficult. The Nicene Creed simply outlines what we believe. It doesn’t provide a mechanism for such things as the birth of Jesus, His resurrection or ascension. I see evolution as the mechanism by which God created. I don’t have a clue about how Jesus was conceived, but it doesn’t matter, what matters is that conception took place and Jesus was born. I have no idea how God resurrected the dead body of Jesus. It doesn’t matter, what matters is that resurrection took place. There are such things as Holy Mysteries….and we take them on faith and trust alone, not on how or if we understand how they work, happened or whatever. Episcopal Church releases new prayer book translations into Spanish and French, solicits feedback Episcopal Church Office of Public Affairs Featured Events Canon for Family Ministry Jackson, MS July 15, 2014 at 11:52 am Let us not forget that the very structure of the Church is conservative. A two-thirds majority was required in all three Houses of Synod for this to pass. This indeed represents widespread consensus in the Church of England on this issue. It’s wonderful news. An Evening with Presiding Bishop Curry and Iconographer Kelly Latimore Episcopal Migration Ministries via Zoom June 23 @ 6 p.m. ET Tags Priest Associate or Director of Adult Ministries Greenville, SC Denise Noel-DeBique says: Submit a Job Listing Assistant/Associate Priest Scottsdale, AZ This Summer’s Anti-Racism Training Online Course (Diocese of New Jersey) June 18-July 16 AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to PrintFriendlyPrintFriendlyShare to FacebookFacebookShare to TwitterTwitterShare to EmailEmailShare to MoreAddThis Rector Knoxville, TN July 15, 2014 at 8:29 am “Ain’t that good news!” Submit an Event Listing TryTank Experimental Lab and York St. John University of England Launch Survey to Study the Impact of Covid-19 on the Episcopal Church TryTank Experimental Lab Rector Tampa, FL The Church Investment Group Commends the Taskforce on the Theology of Money on its report, The Theology of Money and Investing as Doing Theology Church Investment Group Anglican Communion, Seminary of the Southwest announces appointment of two new full time faculty members Seminary of the Southwest Associate Priest for Pastoral Care New York, NY Featured Jobs & Calls Comments (10) Priest-in-Charge Lebanon, OH Curate (Associate & Priest-in-Charge) Traverse City, MI Join the Episcopal Diocese of Texas in Celebrating the Pauli Murray Feast Online Worship Service June 27 Ya no son extranjeros: Un diálogo acerca de inmigración Una conversación de Zoom June 22 @ 7 p.m. ET Remember Holy Land Christians on Jerusalem Sunday, June 20 American Friends of the Episcopal Diocese of Jerusalem Episcopal Charities of the Diocese of New York Hires Reverend Kevin W. VanHook, II as Executive Director Episcopal Charities of the Diocese of New York July 14, 2014 at 7:48 pm Mr Garner,thank you very much for your comments on the Nicene Creed. July 15, 2014 at 5:17 am In fact we, in the Church of England, hope that they will be like the distinguished Bishops that you list here. Associate Rector for Family Ministries Anchorage, AK Women’s Ministry Rector and Chaplain Eugene, OR Curate Diocese of Nebraska Church of England says ‘yes’ to women as bishops Rector Shreveport, LA Comments are closed. Kathleen Cathey says: margaret davis says: Rector Smithfield, NC Missioner for Disaster Resilience Sacramento, CA Rector Washington, DC Rector Collierville, TN July 14, 2014 at 3:52 pm Though changes can be glacial, at least they are happening! Hooray for the Anglican Communion around the world, as men and women serve together ‘officially’ now, just as they have been for ages ‘in the trenches’ sharing the light of Christ. The Rev. Frank J. Corbishley says: Rector Hopkinsville, KY Youth Minister Lorton, VA In-person Retreat: Thanksgiving Trinity Retreat Center (West Cornwall, CT) Nov. 24-28 Episcopal Migration Ministries’ Virtual Prayer Vigil for World Refugee Day Facebook Live Prayer Vigil June 20 @ 7 p.m. ET Course Director Jerusalem, Israel Cathedral Dean Boise, ID Rector Albany, NY Rector/Priest in Charge (PT) Lisbon, ME Phillip Saleh says: Rector (FT or PT) Indian River, MI Assistant/Associate Rector Morristown, NJ
KCOM Group beats £100,000 target for Sparks in a year Howard Lake | 21 September 2013 | News 11 total views, 1 views today AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to TwitterTwitterShare to FacebookFacebookShare to LinkedInLinkedInShare to EmailEmailShare to WhatsAppWhatsAppShare to MessengerMessengerShare to MoreAddThis Communications services provider KCOM Group has beaten its target of raising £100,000 for the Group’s charity partner, children’s medical charity Sparks.The money was raised in the first 12 months of a two-year partnership. Employees have climbed mountains and ridden the equivalent of the Tour de France in sponsored events, swum across the Humber, and run in the Great North Run.KCOM Group has raised raised over £300,000 during the last seven years through its Charity Partner programme. Each new Charity Partner is voted for by employees and the organisation supports them for two years, always aiming to beat the previous fundraising target. AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to TwitterTwitterShare to FacebookFacebookShare to LinkedInLinkedInShare to EmailEmailShare to WhatsAppWhatsAppShare to MessengerMessengerShare to MoreAddThis Tagged with: corporate Research / statistics 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.
The following article was published in the March 16-17 issue of Junge Welt, a progressive German daily newspaper. Excerpts were translated by Workers World Managing Editor John Catalinotto. A reported million students marched, according to the French newspaper Le Monde.Hundreds of thousands of young people around the world demonstrated on Friday [March 15] for a radical change of course toward more climate protection. Under the slogan “Fridays For Future,” rallies took place in such European cities as Rome, Prague, Vienna, Warsaw, London and dozens of German cities. In Berlin, Cologne, Dresden and Stuttgart, among other cities, thousands of schoolchildren, students and supporters marched through the streets with placards. The organizers said there were 300,000 participants in Germany.Around the globe, more than 2,000 rallies and student strikes had been announced in more than 120 countries — in Germany alone about 200. The wave of protests began early in the morning in Asia and Oceania, where tens of thousands of young people also took to the streets. There were demonstrations in Sydney, Bangkok, New Delhi and Hong Kong. Participants in these demonstrations carried posters like: “You are destroying our future” and “If you don’t act like adults, we will.” Posters in Germany said, among other things: “We can survive cut classes, not climate change” and “If the world were an auto company, you’d have saved it long ago.”According to the findings of the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC), the Earth has warmed by about 1 degree Centigrade compared to in the pre-industrial era, and in Germany even more so. According to analyses by the World Weather Organization, the years 2015 to 2018 were the four warmest since records began in the 19th century. If conditions continue as they are now, the world will probably be a good 3 degrees Centigrade warmer by the end of this century. The consequences include more heat waves, longer droughts and more storms, heavy rain and floods. To stop the trend, greenhouse gas emissions must be greatly reduced. For months now, young people in many countries around the world have been boycotting classes once a week in protest against the lack of climate protection efforts. Older generations are supporting them. Around 20,000 scientists from Germany, Austria and Switzerland have signed a statement to emphasise the importance of the climate movement. Parents are also supporting young people through their organization, “Parents for Future.” Among other things, they (PF) ask that school expulsions or other disciplinary measures be waived if pupils skip school because they are protesting. Teachers and social workers from a primary school in Berlin came to protest with an entire class.FacebookTwitterWhatsAppEmailPrintMoreShare thisFacebookTwitterWhatsAppEmailPrintMoreShare this
Maya Bulgerhttps://www.tcu360.com/author/maya-bulger/ Twitter ReddIt ReddIt Maya Bulger is a junior at Texas Christian University from Detroit, Michigan. Maya is pursuing a major in journalism and a minor in business. In her spare time she loves to watch sports, workout, read, hike, travel and bake. Linkedin Gbowee’s established the “Women of Liberia Mass Action in Peace” in response to the second Liberian Civil War where hundreds of thousands of people died from 1999 to 2003.“As global problems seem more and more pressing, and overwhelming, Ms. Gbowee brings a message of the impact we can each have as individuals if we see the humanity of others and work for peace,” Tracy Williams, associate director of the Center for International Studies said. “Ms. Gbowee shows the impact of working together across religious, cultural and racial divides for peace and justice.”Gbowee explained a time where she took the opportunity to empower a young girl and a boy who was bullying her. She spoke on the power of women and how a man should treat a woman.“The change that we seek in this world is borderless,” Gbowee said.One student in the crowd said she liked the optimism of Gbowee’s message.“In a world where negativity is constantly spread, it is important to hear a message of hope,” junior Leah Levels said.Gbowee said it is imperative to lead from the heart because “when you [do this] you are invested in what you are doing. It may not necessarily benefit you but you want to see that change.”The Frost Foundation Lectureship for Global Issues is a lecture series dedicated to broadening international understanding by showcasing diverse cultural points of view, according to the Center for International Studies. Leymah Gbowee draws on her personal experiences regarding human rights. Early action option removed from admission process Maya Bulgerhttps://www.tcu360.com/author/maya-bulger/ Track and Field: Senior breaks another school record Maya Bulgerhttps://www.tcu360.com/author/maya-bulger/ Facebook Maya Bulgerhttps://www.tcu360.com/author/maya-bulger/ Facebook TAGSspeaker Two teams added to ‘Meet The Frogs’ Previous articleActivists, Boschini clash over demands for immigrant studentsNext articleAlpha Chi Omega Philanthropy Event Maya Bulger RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR Twitter TCU places second in the National Student Advertising Competition, the highest in school history Linkedin + posts printUnless we see ourselves as significant and strategic to the changes that we want to see, we will never get to that place of change, 2011 Nobel Peace Prize laureate said Wednesday evening during a lecture to TCU students, faculty and staff.Nobel Peace Prize winner, human rights leader and peace activist, Leymah Gbowee reflected on her life experiences as she spoke about peace, hope, and bravery as the 2018 Frost Foundation lecturer.“It is time for all of us to find it in our heart to decide that it is time for us to make a move,” Gbowee said. Maya Bulger World Oceans Day shines spotlight on marine plastic pollution Get to know the TCU admission counselors Welcome TCU Class of 2025
RSF_en March 12, 2021 Find out more Follow the news on China Organisation ——————————————————————————————– To illustrate the censorship from which the Chinese media suffer on a daily basis, Reporters Without Borders has listed the most recent orders issued to journalists and Chinese Internet companies by the various offices responsible for controlling the flow of information and the media: News ChinaAsia – Pacific to go further June 4, 2013 – Updated on January 20, 2016 Tiananmen Square massacre heads long list of taboo subjects China’s Cyber Censorship Figures Democracies need “reciprocity mechanism” to combat propaganda by authoritarian regimes Photo : BRUNO BARBIER / ONLY WORLD / ONLY FRANCE News Update : Abusive arrestsNetizens arrested in connection with 4 June anniversaryReporters Without Borders condemns the arrests of netizens for trying to commemorate the anniversary of the bloody crackdown on pro-democracy protests in Beijing’s Tiananmen Square on 4 June 1989.“The government must put an immediate and permanent end to the censorship, blocking of access to information and harassment that occurs every year in the run-up to the 4 June anniversary of the events in Tiananmen Square,” Reporters Without Borders said. “We call for the immediate and unconditional release of the independent news providers who were arrested for referring to this sad anniversary, and for all charges against them to be dropped.”Police officers prevented Agence France-Presse journalists from approaching a demonstration by the “Tiananmen Mothers” on 4 June and ordered their cameraman to stop filming.Officials in the eastern province of Jiangsu arrested the netizen Gu Yinmin on 1 June and placed him in “criminal detention” for refusing to remove a photograph of the 1989 pro-democracy movement from his QQ account.Netizens Qiu Hua and Yang Ting Jian are serving 15-day “administrative” detention orders in Guangzhou for trying to organize an Internet tribute to the victims of the 1989 crackdown. Receive email alerts 1. Media organizations must not stress violence on a college campus but should concentrate on the steps taken by party committees and the government to prevent similar incidents in the future – Central Propaganda Committee.2. Coverage of the international Africa conference in Tokyo is forbidden – State Council Information Bureau. 3. Coverage of the arrival of U.S. military vessels in the Southern Ocean is forbidden.4. All statements about clashes between police and groups of camphor traders in Dongguan and the tar leakage in Si Hui must follow the information issued by the relevant departments. They must not carry out interviews of their own volition – Guangdong. 5. Information on the public hearings on the rise in taxi fares in Beijing must not be circulated – Beijing Network Office.6. The report on the Shenzhen coastal power station must be followed to the letter in order to avoid unnecessary tension – Shenzhen Publicity Department.7. The micro-blogging account of Zhang Xue Zhong is to be blocked – State Council Information Office.8. Media coverage of the student at the Agricultural University of Huanan found hanged is forbidden – Guangzhou Propaganda Ministry9. It is forbidden to mention or comment on the Shenzhen costal power station and related matters, or the relocation of Guangzhou’s cemetery for those who resisted the Japanese.10. It is forbidden to talk about Party Provincial Bureau deputy director Yu Laishan’s meal or his 170,000 yuan dinner – Guangdong Department of Propaganda.11. Absolutely all posts about Xu Zhiyong must be suppressed, without exception – Central Department of Propaganda.12. It is forbidden to publish any report or communiqué about the press conference or other activities organized by the Gu Chu military corps – Council of State’s Bureau of Information.13. It is forbidden to comment on the attack on government officials by residents of the village of Dongxia, in Hui’an district ¬– Fujian Department of Propaganda.14. “Internet clean-up” operations will continue until June. The level at which key subjects are handled will be raised by one level and the precision of website registering will be stepped up. These are priorities.Reporters Without Borders will take part in the events that the Chinese pro-democracy movement is organizing in Paris to mark the anniversary. A demonstration in the city centre will be following by the screening of two films that have not previously been seen in France: Ying Liang’s “When Night Falls” and a documentary by the journalist Anne Loussouarn called “Chinese Anger.”The exile writer Liao Yiwu, the Berlin International Literature Festival and a group of well-known international authors have issued a joint appeal for public readings today in support Li Bifeng, a writer who was given a 12-year jail sentence last November.They would like people to read from works by Li Bifeng or works links to his fate, or the works of Liao Yiwu, which are censored in China.China is on the Reporters Without Borders list of “Enemies of the Internet” and is ranked 173rd out of 179 countries in the 2013 Reporters Without Borders press freedom index.China is also mentioned in the 2013 special report on surveillance: “Enemies of the Internet” ¬– China. Help by sharing this information China: Political commentator sentenced to eight months in prison News News Censorship regulations are not confined to the media but also affect the university education system. A Chinese law professor, Zhang Xuezhong, recently disclosed on his website that there were seven subjects that the government had banned Chinese university teachers from discussing: universal values, citizens’ rights, civil society, judicial independence, freedom of the press, the privileged capitalist class, and past mistakes of the Chinese Communist Party. ChinaAsia – Pacific June 2, 2021 Find out more 06.04.2013Tiananmen Square massacre heads long list of taboo subjectsOn today’s sombre anniversary of the bloody 1989 crackdown on the pro-democracy movement in Beijing’s Tiananmen Square, Reporters Without Borders reiterates its appeal for the release of journalists, bloggers and campaigners for freedom of expression, in particular those imprisoned for having taken part in, or referred to, the pro-democracy movement. We also call for the Chinese media and Internet users to be allowed to report on all events, including those that scarred May and June 1989.The press freedom organization calls for an end to wholesale censorship and the abolition of the information control system known popularly as the “Great Firewall”. “China remains one of the most repressive countries in the world towards those who campaign for freedom of information and expression,” Reporters Without Borders said.“Events commemorating the 4 June anniversary in many of the world’s capitals are a duty of remembrance and allow tribute to be paid to the victims of the repression, but they also provide an opportunity to publicize what is probably one of the Beijing government’s greatest taboos. “The consequences of the lack of information as a result of the censorship and disinformation about the Tiananmen Square massacre imposed by the government for almost 25 years are still felt today. Thanks to the effectiveness of the blackout, the vast majority of young Chinese still know nothing about this episode.“The Tiananmen Square massacre is far from an isolated incident from a bygone era. The censorship launched after the “Beijing Spring” has never been relaxed. The authorities regard the daily exercise of disinformation and censorship as an effective method for maintaining their control over the population as well as China’s international image, whatever the consequences for the Chinese people. Any news or information regarded as sensitive by the authorities may be censored.” April 27, 2021 Find out more
iStock(NEW ORLEANS) — Two months after the Hard Rock Hotel partially collapsed, the family of one of the victims whose body remains trapped inside is still looking for closure.Quinnyon Wimberly, 36, died in the collapse of the under-construction hotel in downtown New Orleans on Oct. 12. He was one of three construction workers who were killed.Though crews initially hoped to recover his body, they have since changed course and told the family they would have to demolish the building with Wimberly’s body inside.The plans for the demolition are not expected to begin until some months into 2020, the city’s Fire Department Superintendent Tim McConnel told reporters Thursday, according to ABC New Orleans affiliate WGNO.“It’s a wound that won’t heal,” Wimberly’s brother, Frank Wimberly, told ABC News in a telephone interview Friday. “Two months, to step back in front of that building, it brings it all back.”He said his family hasn’t been given a definitive date as to when the demolition is expected to happen, but was told that rescue workers would try to remove the debris and concrete that collapsed on Wimberly so they can extract the body from the building in one piece.Crews are expected to begin stabilizing the structure next week in hopes that they can safely recover the bodies after the demolition and obtain evidence to help determine the cause of the collapse, according to WGNO.The official cause of the collapse is unknown, but numerous lawsuits have been filed against the construction companies involved for alleged negligence.The New Orleans mayor’s office did not respond to ABC News for comment regarding the demolition timeline.However, in a previous statement, Mayor LaToya Cantrell said that her “focus and priority remains recovery of the remains, and securing closure for the victim’s families — with whom she has been in close contact. Our public safety team continues working with engineers to evaluate the next steps on the site.”For Quinnyon Wimberly’s family, though, they remain cautiously optimistic about whatever those next steps are.“I guess I have to see it to believe it,” his brother said of the city’s hope to bring his brother out in one piece. “We’ve had so many setbacks.”Copyright © 2019, ABC Audio. All rights reserved.
FacebookTwitterLinkedInEmail*all of the schools in the Mid-Utah Radio Sports Network competing in region track and field championships had their final results tallied Wednesday. What follows will be the various teams and schools competing in their respective regions. The UHSAA-sanctioned state track and field championship meet is slated for May 18-19 at BYU and will feature all schools and classifications at one venue. This is a rarity in Utah high school sports. As has previously been explained, the top four finishers in all events automatically qualified for the aforementioned state championship meet.MANTI, Utah-Wednesday, the Region 15 track and field championship meet ensued from Manti High School with the team results staying primarily unchanged from the previous day of action. The Grand Red Devils won the boys’Region 15 title, amassing 161.5 points. Richfield placed second with 137 points. Manti checked in at fourth place with 103.5 points and North Sanpete was fifth with 51 points.The girls’ results saw Richfield post 163 points to win the region crown, while Grand was second with 126.5 points. Manti placed fourth with 75 points and North Sanpete finished fifth with 58 points, tied with Emery in the standings.The boys’ 110-meter hurdles title was won by Richfield’s Ian Bate in 16.15 seconds. Josh Blauer and Cooper Parry of Manti finished third and fourth, respectively, qualifying for the state championship meet in these events.Melissa Crane of Richfield won a second region title in the girls’ 100-meter hurdles, posting a time of 16.19 seconds. Sadie Yardley, her teammate, placed fourth in the event, securing her place at state.In the boys’ 100-meter dash, Parker Hightower of North Sanpete placed third, while in the girls’ 100-meter dash, Isabelle Hightower of North Sanpete won the crown in a time of 12.70 seconds. Richfield’s Passion Reitz and Brianna Davis-Mitchell placed second and third, respectively.In the boys’ 400-meter dash, Kade Jensen of Richfield finished second, while his teammate, Jonathan Monsen, placed third and Manti’s Jaden Sterner was fourth.Passion Reitz of Richfield won the girls’ 400-meter dash region title in 1:00.65. Linzy Flinders of North Sanpete placed second and South Sevier’s Kaylie Jenson finished third overall in the event.Cooper Parry of Manti placed third in the boys’ 300-meter hurdles to secure a berth in the state tournament in this event.Hayden Harward remained the region’s best boys’ distance runner as he won the 800-meter dash run crown in 2:00.43 for Richfield. Jordan Cheney of Manti placed third in this event and Harward’s teammate, Chaz Roberts, placed fourth.Richfield’s Passion Reitz earned another region title in the girls’ 300-meter hurdles in 48.62 seconds. Mackenzie Jones of South Sevier placed second, to also qualify automatically.In the girls’ 800-meter run, Madison Norris of Manti finished second, while North Sanpete’s Linzy Flinders placed third.North Sanpete’s Parker Hightower qualified in another sprint event, as he placed third in the boys’ 200-meter dash. In the girls’ 200-meter dash, Richfield’s Brianna Davis-Mitchell won the region title in 27.60 seconds. Brynn Christensen of Richfield finished third and South Sevier’s Kaylie Jenson placed fourth overall.The boys’ 3200-meter run was won by Richfield’s Hayden Harward in 9:53.17 with Jordan Cheney of Manti finishing second.Richfield’s girls also excelled in the 3200-meter run with Jamie Holt placing second and SeOnna Southwick finishing fourth to also qualify in this event.Manti’s Mike Mahlstrom won the boys’ long jump crown with a leap of 19-04.00 as North Sanpete’s Jamal Mayoul placed second. Richfield’s Jake Poulsen and Kade Jensen also qualified in this event by placing third and fourth, respectively.In the boys’ shot put, Cayden Acord of Richfield won the region title with a toss of 46-10.50. In the girls’ shot put, Richfield’s Payton Olson placed second and Leah Torgersen of South Sevier finished third to advance to state in this event.The boys’ discus saw Manti’s Brady Barson earn a spot at the state championship meet as he placed second in the event.Richfield’s Abigail Woolsey is the region champion in the girls’ javelin with a toss of 106-02 feet. Manti’s Keyera Braithwaite also qualified in the event, placing third.South Sevier’s Mackenzie Jones won the high jump title with a leap of 4 feet 11 inches. Hope Christensen of North Sanpete also qualified by placing second overall.In the boys’ 4 x 100 relay, Richfield and North Sanpete each qualified, placing second and fourth, respectively. In the girls’ 4 x 100, Manti placed second and North Sanpete finished third as these squads each earned a berth in the state championship meet in these events.Finally, in the boys 4 x 400, Richfield won the region title in a time of 3:31.81 with Manti placing third and North Sanpete finishing fourth. In the girls’ 4 x 400, Manti won the crown in 4:17.07 while North Sanpete finished second, and Richfield was third.BLANDING, Utah-Wednesday, the Wayne Badgers competed in the Region 19 track and field championship meet at San Juan High School and had a successful overall showing.The Badgers’ boys squad finished second with 96 points while the girls also placed second with 62 points.Monticello’s respective boys and girls squads each won region titles.Wayne’s girls placed second in the medley relay to automatically qualify, as did the Badgers’ boys in this event.Wayne’s Brynnli Nelson won the girls’ 100-meter hurdles title in a time of 17.14 seconds. In the boys’ 110-meter hurdles, Logan Stevens of Wayne won the championship in a time of 19.05 seconds. His teammate, Stran Beeler, finished close behind at 19.17 seconds, placing second.In the boys’ 400-meter dash, Wayne’s Barlow Pace won the region title in a time of 54.93 seconds, while his teammate, Wyatt Van Orden, placed third overall.Wayne’s 4 x 100 boys and girls squads each qualified as the Badger boys placed second in this event and the girls placed fourth.In the girls’ 1600-meter run, Felicity Williams of Wayne placed second while West Saunders placed third in the boys’ 1600-meter run, with each of these Badger athletes qualifying in this event.In the boys’ 300-meter hurdles, Wayne’s Logan Stevens and Stran Beeler placed second and forth respectively to qualify.Felicity Williams placed fourth in the girls’ 800-meter run and Barlow Pace finished second in the boys’ 800-meter run, giving the Badgers more events to compete in May 18 and 19 at BYU.Also, Wyatt Van Orden finished third in the boys’ 200-meter dash and will compete in this event at the state championship meet as well.Wayne’s girls placed second in the 4 x 400 with the boys winning the region title in this event with a time of 3:52.72. This team consisted of Logan Stevens, Bryant Pace, Barlow Pace and Wyatt Van Orden.In the girls’ high jump, Hannah Williams placed second while in the boys’ high jump, Logan Chappell also qualified by placing third.Wyatt Van Orden is the boys’ long jump champion for Region 19 with a leap of 20-08 feet and teammate, Bryant Pace placed second.In the girls’ long jump, Brynnli Nelson took the crown, jumping 15-07 feet with Hannah Williams placing third.Daniel Alaya placed second in the boys’ shot put and Brynnli Nelson finished third in the shot put.Brynnli Nelson concluded the events with another region title, this one in the girls’ javelin, with a toss of 100-06.50 feet.PRICE, Utah-Much as was the case with the Region 15 championships at Manti, Region 14 has gone with a 2-day format, making Thursday the day where most of the finals will occur. After the first day of competition, the girls’ leaders are Juab, Carbon and Union, all tied with 38 points apiece. Delta is in fourth with 30 points.The boys’ leader is Delta with 36 points, with Juab in second at 27 points.In the girls’ 1600-meter run, Juab’s LorraLyn Bronson placed fourth, earning the last automatic slot for the state championship meet. The boys’ 1600-meter run saw a pair of Juab Wasps automatically qualify as well with Tyler Dinkel placing second and Dason Day finishing fourth.The girls’ medley saw Delta place second and Juab finish third, giving both the Rabbits and Wasps an opportunity to compete at the state championship meet in this event.The Delta boys won the medley title in a time of 3:45.29 as Derek Smith, Trey Brough, Jaymen Brough, Dax Brough and Jackson Johnson got the job done for the Rabbits. Juab also qualified, placing fourth.Ronnie Walker of Juab is the Region 14 girls’ long jump champion with a leap of 17-01.50 feet as Ashlee Nielson of Delta finished third.Haylee Christensen of Delta automatically qualified in the girls’ shot put by placing third. Delta’s Chase Fowles earned the boys’ discus title with a toss of 127-03 feet while Juab’s Ty Durbin and Reese Darrington placed third and fourth, respectively.The girls’ javelin tile was won by Delta’s Asha Anderson with a toss of 109 feet. Juab’s Tatum Hyatt and Taya Darrington finished third and fourth respectively to also qualify.Finally, to conclude the first day of competition, Jaymen Brough of Delta won the boys’ high jump crown with a leap of 6 feet 4 inches. His teammate, Britton Smith, also qualified, securing the last spot as he was tied for third with Jarett Atwood of Carbon.TROPIC, Utah-Wednesday, the Bryce Valley Mustangs hosted the Region 20 track and field championship meet, only to see the Panguitch Bobcats steal their thunder as the Bobcats’ boys and girls each won region titles decisively. The Bobcats’ boys posted 209 points, easily out-distancing second-place Bryce Valley, as the Mustangs finished with 100 points. Valley placed third with 60 points and Piute was fourth with 46 points.For the girls, Panguitch pounded second-place Piute 216-123 as Bryce Valley finished third with 65 points. Escalante was fourth with 35 points.Perhaps the brighest individual star of the meet, however, was Valley’s Cameron Franklin as he swept the 100, 200 and 400-meter dash titles.Also qualifying in the boys’ 100 were Panguitch’s Kanyon Lamb, placing second, and Bryce Valley’s Austyn Brinkerhoff and Sergio Vasquez finishing third and fourth, respectively.Other qualifiers in the boys’ 200 included Austyn Brinkerhoff of Bryce Valley placing second and Piute’s Michael Campbell and Westen Sylvester placing third and fourth, respectively.Other qualifiers in the boys’ 400 included Bryce Valley’s Easton Syrett, who finished second, while Westen Sylvester of Piute placed third and Bryce Valley’s Ethan Platt placed fourth.In the girls’ 100-meter dash, Piute’s Mickell Morgan took the title in 13.25 seconds with teammate Vanessa Delgado placing second. Morgan Platt of Bryce Valley finished third and Escalante’s Lilly Steed took fourth.The girls’ 200-meter dash crown was won by Piute’s Emily Morgan in 28.43 seconds, while her teammate, Myndi Morgan, placed second and Kapri Orton of Panguitch finished third. Tana Frandsen of Panguitch also qualified in the event, placing fourth.Emily Morgan also won the girls’ 400-meter dash title in a time of 1:03.40, for Piute, with teammate, Vanessa Delgado, placing second. Maycee Brinkerhoff of Bryce Valley also qualified, finishing fourth.In the boys’ 800-meter run, Hagen Miller of Panguitch won the title, posting a time of 2:13.88 while his teammate, Porter Schoppe, placed second. Bryce Valley’s Treyson Roberts also qualified, placing fourth overall.The girls’ 800-meter run title was secured by Bryce Valley’s Morgan Platt in a time of 2:48.37. Hallie Palmer and Mataya Barney of Panguitch placed second and third, respectively and Escalante’s Alissa Catmull also qualified, placing fourth.The boys’ 1600-meter title was won by Easton Syrett of Bryce Valley in a time of 5:06.52 while Hagen Miller and Luke Reeder of Panguitch also qualified, tying for third.Luke Reeder won the boys’ 3200-meter run crown in 12:15.19 while Valley’s Ruger Reeve placed second and Reeder’s teammate, Hagen Miller placed third.Panguitch’s Taylia Norris swept the girls’ 1600 and 3200-meter run titles. Also qualifying in the 1600 were Panguitch’s Jordan Bennett and Kezli Floyd of Bryce Valley.Other qualifers in the girls’ 3200 included Norris’ Panguitch teammates, Jordan Bennett and Brittney Henrie, placing second and third, respectively.In the girls’ 100-meter hurdles, Kapri Orton of Panguitch won the crown in a time of 16.52 seconds. Also qualifying in this event were Panguitch’s Hallie Palmer placing second and her teammate, Lexi Griffin placing fourth. Piute’s Ivy Erickson also made the cut, finishing third.In the boys’ 110-meter hurdles, Kanyon Lamb of Panguitch won the title in a time of 15.55 seconds. Bosten Englestead of Panguitch placed second in the 110’s and took the crown in the 300-meter hurdles in a time of 45.92 seconds. Jevin Savage of Panguitch and Braxton Heaton of Valley also qualified in both of these hurdles events.Hallie Palmer of Panguitch is the girls’ 300-meter hurdles champion, posting a time of 50.97 seconds, with Piute’s Ivy Erickson placing second. Lexi Griffin of Panguitch and Escalante’s Caitlynn Lyman also qualified.Bryce Valley’s Austyn Brinkerhoff won the boys’ long jump title with a leap of 18-11.75 feet with Wesley Jensen of Piute placing second and Bryce Valley’s Treyson Roberts placing fourth.In the girls’ long jump, Morgan Platt of Bryce Valley won the girls’ long jump title with a leap of 15-05 feet. Vanessa Delgado once again finished second overall, netting valuable points for Piute, while her teammate, Jordyn Kennedy, placed third. Lily Steed of Escalante finished fourth overall.Panguitch’s Hagen Miller won the boys’ high jump title with a leap of 5 feet 6 inches as Quadyn Tebbs of Bryce Valley also qualified, placing third.In the girls’ high jump, Kapri Orton of Panguitch leaped 5 feet 5 inches for the region crown. Other qualifiers included Panguitch’s Tana Frandsen placing second, Bryce Valley’s Maycee Brinkerhoff placing third and Valley’s Paige Harris finishing fourth.In the boys’ javelin, Easton Syrett of Bryce Valley took the title with a toss of 142-02 feet. Also qualifying in this event were Panguitch’s Dallen Torgersen placing second as Brian Loya of Piute finished third and Panguitch’s Jace Eyre placed fourth.The girls’ javelin title was won by Panguitch’s Mataya Barney with a toss of 113-05 feet, while Kiesa Miller finished second and Brittney Henrie placed third for the Bobcats. Emri Roberts of Piute finished fourth.In the boys’ shot put, Panguitch’s Jace Eyre won the crown with a toss of 42 feet, with Bryson Marshall of Panguitch placing second. Riley Pearson of Piute was third and Panguitch’s Kyle Heaton placed fourth.In the girls’ shot put, the title was won by Kambree Fuller of Panguitch, posting a toss of 32-01 feet as Escalante’s Bobbie Griffin finished second. Emri Roberts and Anna Wilde of Panguitch placed third and fourth, respectively.In the boys’ discus, Bryson Marshall of Panguitch won the title with a toss of 138-01 feet. Jaren Frandsen and Jace Eyre, his teammates, placed second and third, respectively. Dallen Torgersen, also of Panguitch, finished fourth.The girls’ discus was swept by Panguitch as Kambree Fullmer won the region title with a toss of 95-08.50 feet. The three spots behind her were won by Taylia Norris, Abbey Blevins and Kiesa Miller, respectively.The boys’ 4 x 100 relay title was won by Panguitch in 47.30 seconds, while Bryce Valley finished second and Piute was third.In the girls’ 4 x 100 relay, Piute won the crown in 53.16 seconds as Panguitch placed second and Bryce Valley was third.In the boys 4 x 400 relay, Panguitch won the title with a time of 3:59.17 as Valley placed second and Bryce Valley finished in third.The girls’ 4 x 400 relay saw Piute win the crown in 4:24.18 while Panguitch finished second and Bryce Valley was third.Panguitch’s boys won the medley relay title in a time of 4:02.79 and Bryce Valley placed second.Finally, Panguitch’s girls won the medley relay title, posting a time of 5:20.12 although they were the only team to participate in this event.MILFORD, Utah-As Milford hosted the Region 21 track and field championships, the boys and girls were in complete command, sweeping both titles decisively. The Tiger boys posted 272 points to second-place Tintic’s 185 points.Also, the Milford girls posted 257 points to Wendover’s 122 points easily winning that title.Milford state titles came from Aliza Woolsey in the girls’ 100-meter hurdles (18.01 seconds), Colton Pomerinke in the boys’ 110-meter hurdles (17.90 seconds), Madysen Griffiths in the girls’ 100-meter dash (13.72 seconds), Bret Beebe in the boys’ 100-meter dash (11.59 seconds), and Akaydeh Livingston in the girls’ 1600-meter run (6:35.35).Also, the Milford boys and girls won their respective 4 x 100 relay titles and Bryson Barnes won the boys’ 400-meter dash in 53.52 seconds.Other Milford region titles came from Kinley Spaulding in the girls’ 300-meter hurdles (52.38 seconds), Gaige Hardy in the boys’ 300-meter hurdles (50.17 seconds), Bryson Barnes in the boys’ 800-meter run (2:17.60), Jaycee Rose in the girls’ 200-meter dash (28.67 seconds), Bret Beebe in the boys’ 200-meter dash (23.75 seconds) and Kinley Spaulding in the girls’ 3200-meter run (15:10.19).Milford’s boys and girls also swept the 4 x 400 relay region titles.Additionally, Milford titles came from Trae Williamson in the boys’ javelin (147-05.50 feet), Elena Yee in the girls’ high jump (4 feet 8 inches), Trae Williamson in the boys’ shot put (47-01 feet), Jacelin Hardy in the girls’ javelin (97-03 feet), Trae Williamson in the boys’ discus (137-07 feet) and Madysen Griffiths in the girls’ shot put (33-02 feet). Written by May 9, 2018 /Sports News – Local, Uncategorized Track and Field Regional Championships Roundup: 5/9 Tags: Region 14/Region 15/Region 19/Region 20/Region 21 Brad James