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Archive of posts published in the category: bqzeovdr

Chloe Wiegand’s grandfather changes plea

first_img By Jon Zimney – February 26, 2020 2 446 Pinterest WhatsApp Facebook Chloe Wiegand’s grandfather changes plea Google+ IndianaLocalNationalNewsSouth Bend Market Google+ WhatsApp Pinterest Family of Chloe Wiegand announces lawsuit against Royal Caribbean/ Photo courtesy of ABC 57 News The Michiana grandfather accused of dropping his granddaughter from a cruise ship window will change his plea to guilty. Salvatore Anello was previously charged with negligent homicide following the death of Chloe Wiegand back in July. ABC 57 News reports Anello decided to change his plea one day after declining his right to a jury trial.The family’s attorney says the decision was a difficult one for Anello and the family, but because the plea agreement includes no jail time and no admission of facts, it was decided the deal was in the best interest of the family so they can go back to focusing on mourning Chloe. Anello initially alleged that he did not know the window was open on the Royal Carribean ship when Wiegand was dropped from the 11th floor.The cruise line alleges that Anello leaned out the window before he picked up the little girl and lifted her over a railing. Twitter Facebook Twitter Previous articleIllinois recreational marijuana sales net $10M in tax revenue in 1st monthNext articleDriver accused in deadly crash in court today Jon ZimneyJon Zimney is the News and Programming Director for News/Talk 95.3 Michiana’s News Channel and host of the Fries With That podcast. Follow him on Twitter @jzimney.last_img read more

Irish café loses fight to halt rent hike

first_imgBewley’s Café, Dublin has lost a court case against its landlord to prevent a hike in its rent and now faces a bill of €1.5 billion (£1.2bn).   The Grafton street premises won a landmark victory last year against the hike, but that has now been turned around by the Supreme Court.Management at Bewley’s were disappointed with the verdict, but will now consider the judgement with lawyers.Group chief executive John Cahill said: “All we have sought to achieve is an acknowledgement of economic reality and fair treatment with a rent that reflects market values.”It was reported that the Supreme Court was dealing with matter contained in a lease signed in 1987, which allowed for upward-only rent movement. This meant the lease did not bargain for revisions in rent, which would take into account market conditions.Business lobby group Retail Excellence Ireland said the decision was bad for jobs and investment in the domestic economy.The lobby group claimed that, in the seven years to 2007, commercial rents in Ireland had increased by 240% while consumer prices had risen by 30%.last_img read more

Brunch Fundraiser Announced In Denver To Benefit The ACLU With Acoustic Performances

first_imgWe are pleased to announce that Live For Live Music and The Mischief Collection are teaming up for the first-ever ACLUistic Brunch Fundraiser at the Savoy at Curtis Park in Denver, Colorado. The daytime event on March 26th will bring members of local and nationally touring acts together to play an acoustic show that benefits the ACLU of Colorado. Thus far, Bridget Law (Elephant Revival) & Tierro Lee, Brad Parsons, Tori Pater, and Jacob Moss, Mark Pietrovito, & Brandon Jay (all of Part & Parcel) have all signed on to play unplugged sets for the fundraiser. If that (and the clever wordplay of the event’s name) doesn’t already pique your interest, hopefully the other goodies lined up for the event will. The event, which runs from 11 AM to 3 PM, will be serving 2$ mimosas and bloody marys for its duration, raffling off a free month of membership at Fit36, and bringing out a handful of local vendors to sell their wares.We’re pretty confident that drinking mimosas and listening to some wonderful tunes is a pretty good way to spend a Sunday morning, doubly so when all of the proceeds of the event are going to an important cause, and we hope you do too! Tickets are $10 in advance and $12 at the door, with all proceeds going to the ACLU of Colorado. More information is available via the event’s Facebook page here, and tickets are available here. You can also check out some video of some of the performers below to get excited about their acoustic sets for the ACLUistic Brunch!Tierro and Bridget Law[Video courtesy of Bridget Law]Brad Parsons[Video courtesy of Neon Autumn]Tori Pater with Sam Holt[Video courtesy of MoBoogie]Jacob Moss and Mark Pietrovito (with their band, Part & Parcel)[Video courtesy of Youtube user Jennakaymay]last_img read more

‘The really interesting stuff is going to begin when the precedent runs out’

first_img Read Full Story Professor Benjamin I. Sachs is this year’s winner of the prestigious Albert M. Sacks-Paul A. Freund Award for Teaching Excellence, an honor bestowed each spring by the Harvard Law School graduating class. The award recognizes teaching ability, attentiveness to student concerns and general contributions to student life at the law school.A specialist in labor and workplace law, Sachs joined the Harvard Law School faculty in 2008 as an assistant professor. He received tenure last year.In a nomination for this award, one student from the Class of 2013 described Sachs as someone who “loves to teach” and whose “discussions challenge students to question themselves and their peers while exploring legal concepts that shape our world. … There is no more generous or thoughtful member of our community.”In preparing his speech, Sachs told the audience that he had done what lawyers are trained to do: he looked to “relevant precedent.” But he advised the members of the Class of 2013 that they are “graduating into a world where the following of precedent will not be enough. …  There are big league crises out there and the people who have come before you do not know how to solve them.”Read more on the Harvard Law School website.last_img read more

Good genes are nice, but joy is better

first_img“Good relationships don’t just protect our bodies; they protect our brains,” said Waldinger in his TED talk. “And those good relationships, they don’t have to be smooth all the time. Some of our octogenarian couples could bicker with each other day in and day out, but as long as they felt that they could really count on the other when the going got tough, those arguments didn’t take a toll on their memories.”Since aging starts at birth, people should start taking care of themselves at every stage of life, the researchers say.“Aging is a continuous process,” Waldinger said. “You can see how people can start to differ in their health trajectory in their 30s, so that by taking good care of yourself early in life you can set yourself on a better course for aging. The best advice I can give is ‘Take care of your body as though you were going to need it for 100 years,’ because you might.”The study, like its remaining original subjects, has had a long life, spanning four directors, whose tenures reflected their medical interests and views of the time.Under the first director, Clark Heath, who stayed from 1938 until 1954, the study mirrored the era’s dominant view of genetics and biological determinism. Early researchers believed that physical constitution, intellectual ability, and personality traits determined adult development. They made detailed anthropometric measurements of skulls, brow bridges, and moles, wrote in-depth notes on the functioning of major organs, examined brain activity through electroencephalograms, and even analyzed the men’s handwriting.Now, researchers draw men’s blood for DNA testing and put them into MRI scanners to examine organs and tissues in their bodies, procedures that would have sounded like science fiction back in 1938. In that sense, the study itself represents a history of the changes that life brings.Psychiatrist George Vaillant, who joined the team as a researcher in 1966, led the study from 1972 until 2004. Trained as a psychoanalyst, Vaillant emphasized the role of relationships, and came to recognize the crucial role they played in people living long and pleasant lives. “When the study began, nobody cared about empathy or attachment. But the key to healthy aging is relationships, relationships, relationships.” — George Vaillant The Daily Gazette Sign up for daily emails to get the latest Harvard news. Researchers who have pored through data, including vast medical records and hundreds of in-person interviews and questionnaires, found a strong correlation between men’s flourishing lives and their relationships with family, friends, and community. Several studies found that people’s level of satisfaction with their relationships at age 50 was a better predictor of physical health than their cholesterol levels were.“When we gathered together everything we knew about them about at age 50, it wasn’t their middle-age cholesterol levels that predicted how they were going to grow old,” said Waldinger in a popular TED Talk. “It was how satisfied they were in their relationships. The people who were the most satisfied in their relationships at age 50 were the healthiest at age 80.”,He recorded his TED talk, titled “What Makes a Good Life? Lessons from the Longest Study on Happiness,” in 2015, and it has been viewed 13,000,000 times.The researchers also found that marital satisfaction has a protective effect on people’s mental health. Part of a study found that people who had happy marriages in their 80s reported that their moods didn’t suffer even on the days when they had more physical pain. Those who had unhappy marriages felt both more emotional and physical pain.Those who kept warm relationships got to live longer and happier, said Waldinger, and the loners often died earlier. “Loneliness kills,” he said. “It’s as powerful as smoking or alcoholism.”According to the study, those who lived longer and enjoyed sound health avoided smoking and alcohol in excess. Researchers also found that those with strong social support experienced less mental deterioration as they aged.In part of a recent study, researchers found that women who felt securely attached to their partners were less depressed and more happy in their relationships two-and-a-half years later, and also had better memory functions than those with frequent marital conflicts. “Loneliness kills. It’s as powerful as smoking or alcoholism.” — Robert Waldinger Second in an occasional series on how Harvard researchers are tackling the problematic issues of aging.When scientists began tracking the health of 268 Harvard sophomores in 1938 during the Great Depression, they hoped the longitudinal study would reveal clues to leading healthy and happy lives.They got more than they wanted.After following the surviving Crimson men for nearly 80 years as part of the Harvard Study of Adult Development, one of the world’s longest studies of adult life, researchers have collected a cornucopia of data on their physical and mental health.Of the original Harvard cohort recruited as part of the Grant Study, only 19 are still alive, all in their mid-90s. Among the original recruits were eventual President John F. Kennedy and longtime Washington Post editor Ben Bradlee. (Women weren’t in the original study because the College was still all male.)In addition, scientists eventually expanded their research to include the men’s offspring, who now number 1,300 and are in their 50s and 60s, to find out how early-life experiences affect health and aging over time. Some participants went on to become successful businessmen, doctors, lawyers, and others ended up as schizophrenics or alcoholics, but not on inevitable tracks.During the intervening decades, the control groups have expanded. In the 1970s, 456 Boston inner-city residents were enlisted as part of the Glueck Study, and 40 of them are still alive. More than a decade ago, researchers began including wives in the Grant and Glueck studies.Over the years, researchers have studied the participants’ health trajectories and their broader lives, including their triumphs and failures in careers and marriage, and the finding have produced startling lessons, and not only for the researchers.“The surprising finding is that our relationships and how happy we are in our relationships has a powerful influence on our health,” said Robert Waldinger, director of the study, a psychiatrist at Massachusetts General Hospital and a professor of psychiatry at Harvard Medical School. “Taking care of your body is important, but tending to your relationships is a form of self-care too. That, I think, is the revelation.”,Close relationships, more than money or fame, are what keep people happy throughout their lives, the study revealed. Those ties protect people from life’s discontents, help to delay mental and physical decline, and are better predictors of long and happy lives than social class, IQ, or even genes. That finding proved true across the board among both the Harvard men and the inner-city participants.The long-term research has received funding from private foundations, but has been financed largely by grants from the National Institutes of Health, first through the National Institute of Mental Health, and more recently through the National Institute on Aging. In a book called “Aging Well,” Vaillant wrote that six factors predicted healthy aging for the Harvard men: physical activity, absence of alcohol abuse and smoking, having mature mechanisms to cope with life’s ups and downs, and enjoying both a healthy weight and a stable marriage. For the inner-city men, education was an additional factor. “The more education the inner city men obtained,” wrote Vaillant, “the more likely they were to stop smoking, eat sensibly, and use alcohol in moderation.”Vaillant’s research highlighted the role of these protective factors in healthy aging. The more factors the subjects had in place, the better the odds they had for longer, happier lives.“When the study began, nobody cared about empathy or attachment,” said Vaillant. “But the key to healthy aging is relationships, relationships, relationships.”The study showed that the role of genetics and long-lived ancestors proved less important to longevity than the level of satisfaction with relationships in midlife, now recognized as a good predictor of healthy aging. The research also debunked the idea that people’s personalities “set like plaster” by age 30 and cannot be changed.“Those who were clearly train wrecks when they were in their 20s or 25s turned out to be wonderful octogenarians,” he said. “On the other hand, alcoholism and major depression could take people who started life as stars and leave them at the end of their lives as train wrecks.”Professor Robert Waldinger is director of the Harvard Study of Adult Development, one of the world’s longest studies of adult life. Rose Lincoln/Harvard Staff PhotographerThe study’s fourth director, Waldinger has expanded research to the wives and children of the original men. That is the second-generation study, and Waldinger hopes to expand it into the third and fourth generations. “It will probably never be replicated,” he said of the lengthy research, adding that there is yet more to learn.“We’re trying to see how people manage stress, whether their bodies are in a sort of chronic ‘fight or flight’ mode,” Waldinger said. “We want to find out how it is that a difficult childhood reaches across decades to break down the body in middle age and later.”Lara Tang ’18, a human and evolutionary biology concentrator who recently joined the team as a research assistant, relishes the opportunity to help find some of those answers. She joined the effort after coming across Waldinger’s TED talk in one of her classes.“That motivated me to do more research on adult development,” said Tang. “I want to see how childhood experiences affect developments of physical health, mental health, and happiness later in life.”Asked what lessons he has learned from the study, Waldinger, who is a Zen priest, said he practices meditation daily and invests time and energy in his relationships, more than before.“It’s easy to get isolated, to get caught up in work and not remembering, ‘Oh, I haven’t seen these friends in a long time,’ ” Waldinger said. “So I try to pay more attention to my relationships than I used to.”last_img read more

‘A Republic, If You Can Keep It’

first_img ‘A Republic, If You Can Keep It’ Justice Harry Lee Anstead read the court’s proclamation about the 218th anniversary of the signing of the world’s oldest written constitution on September 17, 1787.With help from a few students, Justice Charles Wells led everyone in the Pledge of Allegiance.The rotunda was soon abuzz with children clutching their pocket-sized U.S. Constitutions and clamoring for autographs from Ben Franklin and the justices.They had a chance to grip feathered quill pens and sign their own names to parchment renditions of the Constitution, to check out an exhibit of the original constitutional journal of Florida from the 1800s, and to gobble up pieces of sheet cake decorated with the stars and stripes.Constitution Day was celebrated at the Florida Supreme Court, with a special session of the court and educational exhibits and programs. Inspired by a law that President George W. Bush signed last year instructing schools to honor Constitution Day in some way, the day’s events were filmed and rebroadcast in schools across the state.The day’s message, Chief Justice Pariente told the students, is that “our government cannot exist without the approval of the people. And you here today, you are our citizens, and you are our leaders of tomorrow. So we want you to understand and appreciate what our founding fathers knew and what has kept us strong as a country for over 200 years. Basic rights are guaranteed to each and every one of you as Americans. But if you take it for granted our democracy is threatened. So that’s why your participation here and around the state is so important.”The fifth-graders learned more about the Bill of Rights, gathering in small groups with Justices Anstead and Peggy Quince, along with Fourth District Court of Appeal Judge Fred Hazouri, Tallahassee lawyer Kelly O’Keefe, and Annette Pitts of the Florida Law-Related Education Association.And an array of high school students gathered back in the courtroom with Pariente and Justice Raoul Cantero for a lively round-table discussion on everything from the purpose of the Constitution to our structure of government to their opinions on actual U.S. Supreme Court rulings on First Amendment cases.Eighteen-year-old Katherine Davis, a senior at Tallahassee’s Lincoln High School and the daughter of lawyers Cecil and Eva Davis who plans to be a lawyer herself, said sitting elbow-to-elbow with the justices and discussing the law was a unique honor.“It’s interesting to get up close and personal and hear their personal views on things they might not be able to say in the courtroom,” Davis said.“I value America. I think we are the ideal. I think we really stand apart from the rest of the world in our governmental setup. And that’s something that needs to be nurtured. It needs to be continued. And that’s why programs like this are so important.” Supreme Court celebrates Constitution Day Jan Pudlow Senior Editor October 1, 2005 Senior Editor Regular Newscenter_img A jazzy gospel rendition of “America” from golden-voiced Fred Lee bounced off the walls of the courtroom, bringing chills and tears to Chief Justice Barbara Pariente. Ben Franklin — a.k.a. Lloyd Wheeler of History Alive Productions — just returned from Philadelphia to tell the roomful of students that the founding fathers have “just given you a free country. And it is your duty to keep it free.” ‘A Republic, If You Can Keep It’last_img read more

Hempstead Shooting Leaves Teen Driver Hurt

first_imgSign up for our COVID-19 newsletter to stay up-to-date on the latest coronavirus news throughout New York A teenager was shot and wounded while driving a car through Hempstead late Saturday night, Nassau County police said.Hempstead village police officers responded to a report of shots fired while a large crowd was crossing South Franklin Street and a Toyota Sienna was seen fleeing the scene  at 11:33 p.m. Saturday, authorities said.Officers stopped the car shortly later and found the 17-year-old driver had suffered a gun shot to his right thigh, police said.The victim was taken to a local hospital for treatment of his injuries. His passenger was not hurt.Third Squad detectives request anyone with information regarding the above listed crime to contact Nassau County Crime Stoppers at 1-800-244-TIPS. All callers will remain anonymous.last_img read more

Trust, reputation and the profit margin

first_imgFor years advertising agencies and businesses large and small have understood that word of mouth is the most powerful marketing campaign of all. Forbes magazine recently called Word of Mouth Marketing the most important social media, and cited a Nielsen poll showing that 92% of consumers believe recommendations from friends and family over all forms of advertising. When someone recommends a product or service, they are not just saying they liked it; they are putting their own reputation and credibility on the line. Obviously, people are more likely to recommend a brand they trust to a friend or relative. But what does it mean to be a “trusted brand”?According to Entrepreneur magazine, trust is established by building a relationship with the customer. The author laid out five key values that aid in the construction of such a relationship: ability, concern, connection, consistency and sincerity. Arguing that those companies showing these strong values have the highest level of trust, and by no coincidence, strong profitability. Companies such as Southwest Airlines, McDonalds, IBM and Disney were on top of the list of most trusted brands. However trust is fragile for both new and well-established organizations.We need only look back a short period of time to see how the erosion of trust has destroyed well established organizations, as well as the effect it has had on public perception of corporate culture. From the Enron scandal to the sub-prime banking fiasco, mistrust of corporations large and small is rampant, and for good reason. The more recent issue with Volkswagen’s erroneous fuel economy numbers is yet to be played out, however VW has estimated it will cost them $7.3 Billion in the long run. In the short run, VW stock plummeted more than 35% and the company reported a whopping $1.9 billion loss in the third quarter, down from almost a $3 billion profit a year ago. As pointed out in the subsequent investigation, VW fell victim to a weak internal values structure.Leadership must establish corporate values that drive internal, and subsequently external, trust, and as always, leaders must walk the talk for this to be successful. Values must be communicated throughout the organization and modeled by the CEO and other leaders within the organization. One of our clients, a $4 billion public company, recently instituted an internal value structure where their employees where asked to follow three simple actions that exhibited the value of respect: Show up on time, look good, and be prepared. Leaders seen as good communicators and those that lead by example are invariably trusted and consequently high performers. Simple things go a long way as well. Whether its starting and ending a meeting on time, or quickly solving an issue, every action taken by the leadership sets the tone and either builds or erodes trust within the organization. A well prepared leader who treats others with respect, who always acts ethically and transparently, sharing pertinent information while committing to confidentiality of information not meant to be shared, and who is consistently honest and straightforward, will earn the trust of their colleagues and subordinates and build a strong reputation for their company and themselves.Organizations that build this type of internal trust and reputation by having a moral and ethical internal value structure, will then be seen externally at a higher level and will reap the benefits. These benefits range from stronger external relationships with suppliers and consumers to more resiliency in times of crises, all ultimately adding to the bottom line. 6SHARESShareShareSharePrintMailGooglePinterestDiggRedditStumbleuponDeliciousBufferTumblr,Stuart R. Levine Founded in 1996, Stuart Levine & Associates LLC is an international strategic planning and leadership development company with focus on adding member value by strengthening corporate culture.SL&A … Web: Detailslast_img read more

HUT launches newsletter especially for the Dutch market – Croatia: Safe and Desirable Destination

first_img“Page clearly shows that the epidemiological situation in Croatia is “in the green” and is the best in the Mediterranean, with the least active cases. Ostojic concludes. This week, the Croatian Tourism Association launched a newsletter specifically for the Dutch market – Croatia: Safe and Desirable Destination, which communicates the epidemiological situation to key institutions and epidemiologists in the Netherlands on a daily basis and provides an overview of the tourist situation in the country. In the last week since the previous issue of the Croatia Tourism & Travel newsletter (July 28-August 5), Croatia has recorded an average of 1,165 new cases per 100.000 people in the country, which is 27,5 percent fewer new cases than the daily average. from a week earlier. The number of active cases has decreased by 16,7 percent since the previous edition of the newsletter. Also, the site has been supplemented in such a way that, in addition to the epidemiological situation by region, it now monitors the situation in the counties on a daily basis, and added two new indicators – the ratio of active cases per 100.000 inhabitants (A100I *) and the ratio of active cases per 100.000 people from the entire population, ie the total number of inhabitants and tourists staying in the area at a given time (A100P *)center_img Website, which was launched with the aim of daily updated and accurate information on the number of Covid-19 cases in Croatia and its regions, was visited by over 12 unique users in the 110.000 days since its launch. Most foreign visitors come from Germany (42,5%), Hungary (14,7%), Austria (8,5%) and the Netherlands (6,3%). “In the almost six months since the first case of imported Covid-19 infection was recorded in Croatia, there is still no official information that none of the citizens of other countries became infected in commercial accommodation in Croatia.. Croatia continues to be the safest, closest and most acceptable holiday destination in the Mediterranean for all guests from the EU”Points out Veljko Ostojić, director of HUT. last_img read more

Arsene Wenger reacts to Ajax’s Champions League semi-final victory over Tottenham

first_imgAdvertisement Ajax have one foot in the Champions League final (Picture: Getty)Ajax goalscorer Van de Beek, meanwhile, said: ‘The first 30 minutes we played really good.‘After that, Tottenham changed something tactical and we had problems. 1-0 is OK and next week we have to finish it.‘The beginning was good, but after that we played not what we can. We have to make a good plan for next week.‘We have to stay calm. I don’t know what they will do in the next game. We can do better and we have to watch for next week.’More: FootballBruno Fernandes responds to Man Utd bust-up rumours with Ole Gunnar SolskjaerNew Manchester United signing Facundo Pellistri responds to Edinson Cavani praiseArsenal flop Denis Suarez delivers verdict on Thomas Partey and Lucas Torreira moves Metro Sport ReporterTuesday 30 Apr 2019 11:05 pmShare this article via facebookShare this article via twitterShare this article via messengerShare this with Share this article via emailShare this article via flipboardCopy link267Shares Former Arsenal boss Arsene Wenger was impressed by Ajax (Picture: Getty)Arsene Wenger heaped praise on Ajax and reserved praise for two players after the Champions League semi-final first leg victory over Tottenham.Dutch outfit Ajax have one foot in the Champions League final after Tuesday’s 1-0 win in north London.The visitors, who knocked out Real Madrid and Juventus to reach the semis, outplayed Premier League side Tottenham and earned victory through Donny van de Beek’s first-half goal.It could have been worse for Spurs but fortunately David Neres’ second-half shot struck the post with goalkeeper Hugo Lloris beaten.ADVERTISEMENTMore: FootballRio Ferdinand urges Ole Gunnar Solskjaer to drop Manchester United starChelsea defender Fikayo Tomori reveals why he made U-turn over transfer deadline day moveMikel Arteta rates Thomas Partey’s chances of making his Arsenal debut vs Man CityAssessing the match for beIN Sports, former Arsenal boss Wenger said: ‘I would say that, even under pressure, Ajax had that relentless desire to play when they could.AdvertisementAdvertisement‘They have not yet the maturity of a Barcelona to keep the ball even when they are under pressure, but the desire is always there.‘And the desire created them a fantastic chances that Neres missed.‘I personally give a personal congratulation to their goalkeeper [Andre Onana]. They suffered with crosses and when he understood they were in trouble he came out and cleared the ball.”Even under pressure they had that relentless desire to play when they could.”Arsene Wenger always liked his teams to play football in a certain style and was full of praise for Ajax’s display this evening 🙌#beINUCL #beINWenger #TOTAJA— beIN SPORTS (@beINSPORTS) April 30, 2019 Commentcenter_img Advertisement ‘I believe [Daley] Blind was outstanding as well.’Tottenham made a poor start to the semi-final clash and found themselves behind after only 15 minutes.Manager Mauricio Pochettino said: ‘First half we started not in a good way. Ajax showed more energy, it was difficult for us to play. It was our lack of energy.‘After we conceded the goal – 25 to 30 minutes in – we started to be in the game. Moussa Sissoko provided good energy.‘Second half we pushed them and tried to create chances. It was an even game in the second half. We are alive. It’s only 1-0 down. We need to believe we can go there and win the game.’ Arsene Wenger reacts to Ajax’s Champions League semi-final victory over Tottenhamlast_img read more