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first_img View Comments Andy Huntington Jones in ‘Cats'(Photo: Matthew Murphy) The Jellicles have gone up, up, up, past the Russell Hotel, up up up up to the Millionaire’s Club. The Broadway revival of Cats celebrated a gross of $1,083,009 this past week. This marks the first time the feline tuner surpassed the $1 million mark. (Of course, at the time of the original production’s closing in 2000, the average ticket price was still just above $55.) Other familiar musicals of yesteryear are faring well in 2016: Les Miserables also reached seven figures at $1,008,808, and The Phantom of the Opera, while facing a slight dip, continued its streak of staying above $950,000.Here’s a look at who was on top—and who was not—for the week ending August 7:FRONTRUNNERS (By Gross)1. The Lion King ($2,292,428)2. Hamilton ($2,062,862)3. Wicked ($1,927,412)*4. Aladdin ($1,790,487)*5. The Book of Mormon ($1,326,562)UNDERDOGS (By Gross)5. Chicago ($534,575)4. Jersey Boys ($519,934)3. The Curious Incident of the Dog in the Night-Time ($467,506)2. Fun Home ($379,924)1. An Act of God ($306,023)**FRONTRUNNERS (By Capacity)1. The Book of Mormon (102.43%)2. Hamilton (101.78%)3. The Lion King (99.93%)4. Les Miserables (98.39%)5. Waitress (97.22%)UNDERDOGS (By Capacity)5. An Act of God (67.39%)**4. Kinky Boots (63.54%)3. An American in Paris (63.37%)2. Jersey Boys (60.20%)1. On Your Feet! (56.15%)* Number based on nine regular performances**Number based on seven regular performancesSource: The Broadway Leaguelast_img read more

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first_imgUniversity of GeorgiaWhether you’ve got one lamb or four, Franklin, Ga., will be the place to show them off this month.The seventh annual Heard County Lamb Show will begin at 6 p.m. Aug. 25 at the Heard County Parks and Recreation Center at 101 Glover Road in Franklin, about 60 miles southwest of Atlanta.The show is open to all 4-H and FFA members in Georgia and Cleburne, Randolph and Chambers counties in Alabama.“We get entries from all different counties,” said Melinda Brown, “around 65 total last year in all the weight classes. We have several 4-H’ers that are really involved in lambs.”Brown, a University of Georgia Cooperative Extension secretary in the Heard County office, said several families do a lot of the legwork for the show.The entry cost is a $5 showmanship fee and $10 per lamb for up to four lambs, which must be either wethers (castrated rams) or ewes. No rams are allowed. Entries are due by Aug. 17.For more information, call the Heard County Extension office at (706) 675-3513 or e-mail uge2149@uga.edu.last_img read more

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first_imgHarris Corporation (NYSE: HRS), an international communications and information technology company, was awarded a $14 million contract by the State of Vermont to deploy a statewide radio system for public safety first responders and state agencies. The system meets Vermont’s specific requirements for regional and cross-border communications – connecting local, state and federal agencies within the state, and providing interoperability with agencies in neighboring states and Canada.”Vermont’s vision for our public safety communications is clearly addressed by the Harris P25 solution, which also allows us to leverage our existing infrastructure,” said Chief J. Paul Duquette, Chair, Vermont Communications (VCOMM). “When completed, the VCOMM system will be a modern and reliable system for Vermont public safety agencies that meets federal mandates and will support Vermont’s growing public safety communications needs well into the future.”The P25 (Project 25) standards-based system will be built on Harris VIDA(Ã ®) (Voice, Interoperability, Data, Access) network technology. The Harris VIDA Network is a cost-effective, Internet Protocol (IP)-based interoperable radio communications technology that fully complies with the emerging APCO P25 Phase 2 standards. VIDA enables communications between new and legacy systems, delivering seamless interoperability regardless of frequency band, radio brand or operating mode. In addition, the Harris VIDA network will efficiently utilize the state’s existing UHF and VHF frequencies and provide Vermont’s first responders with increased radio coverage with virtually no increase in the number of tower sites.”The Harris P25 solution based on VIDA network technology enables Vermont to meet its statewide public safety communications needs today, with a flexible and powerful platform that can support new applications and technologies in the future,” said Steve Marschilok, president, Harris Public Safety and Professional Communications.The Harris team in Vermont includes Jacobs Telecommunications, Alcatel-Lucent, Communications International Inc., Bly Communications, Burlington Communications Service Center Inc, Rinkers and Wright Communications.Harris Public Safety and Professional Communications is a leading supplier of assured communications(Ã ®) systems and equipment for public safety, federal, utility, commercial and transportation markets — with products ranging from the most advanced IP voice and data networks, to industry leading multiband, multimode radios, to public safety-grade broadband video and data solutions. With more than 80 years of experience, Harris Public Safety and Professional Communications supports over 500 systems around the world.About Harris CorporationHarris is an international communications and information technology company serving government and commercial markets in more than 150 countries. Headquartered in Melbourne, Florida, the company has approximately $5 billion of annual revenue and more than 16,000 employees — including nearly 7,000 engineers and scientists. Harris is dedicated to developing best-in-class assured communications(Ã ®) products, systems, and services. Additional information about Harris Corporation is available at www.harris.com(link is external).Forward-Looking StatementsThis press release contains forward-looking statements that reflect management’s current expectations, assumptions and estimates of future performance and economic conditions. Such statements are made in reliance upon the safe harbor provisions of Section 27A of the Securities Act of 1933 and Section 21E of the Securities Exchange Act of 1934. The company cautions investors that any forward-looking statements are subject to risks and uncertainties that may cause actual results and future trends to differ materially from those matters expressed in or implied by such forward-looking statements. Statements about the expected value of the program to Harris are forward-looking and involve risks and uncertainties. Other factors that may impact the company’s results and forward-looking statement may be disclosed in the company’s filings with the SEC. Harris disclaims any intention or obligation to update or revise any forward-looking statements, whether as a result of new information, future events, or otherwise.SOURCE Harris Corporation. BOSTON, Nov. 2, 2010 /PRNewswire-FirstCall/ —last_img read more

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first_img Colombian Police arrested 12 people accused of belonging to a heroin ring that smuggled drugs into the United States through human transport. They reported that two others were captured in Panamá and Spain. Among those detained in Colombia, seven individuals are wanted for extradition by the U.S. Justice system, the Police said in a statement on March 11. The drugs were obtained in laboratories located in Nariño department, Colombia, and they were transported by land from Bogotá, where they were carried, ingested or hidden by disguised travelers between the cities of Miami and New York as the final destination. During the arrests carried out in recent days in the cities of Cali, Cartagena and Medellín, nine kilos of heroin and about $15,000 in cash were seized. By Dialogo March 13, 2013last_img read more

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first_img“Some of these communities would have to wait a year or two to receive the top-quality medical treatments provided by the United States Navy and their partners. This help has come at just the right time for them.” The projects are carried out in collaboration with local medical professionals, who decide the field in which patients would most benefit from surgery. The program also benefits each country’s medical personnel, who increase their knowledge of how to perform the surgery and how to provide post-operative care. “This ship allows us to go to places we could not otherwise go, places where there are no hospitals. It provides us the infrastructure to operate on children on board the ship,” Rafael Gottenger, a reconstructive surgeon who has partnered with Operation Smile for more than 20 years, told EFE. Dental and veterinary care also are offered Operation Continuing Promise 2015 (CP-15) is a humanitarian assistance mission and public-spirited effort sponsored by U.S. Southern Command (SOUTHCOM) to provide medical treatment to at least 130,000 patients from Belize, Colombia, Dominica, the Dominican Republic, El Salvador, Guatemala, Haiti, Honduras, Jamaica, Nicaragua, and Panama. “We will be carrying a very full crew, and many of its members are trained specifically in pediatrics,” U.S. Navy Captain Christine Sears, Commanding Officer of the Medical Treatment Center on board the Comfort, told Diálogo on April 13. “Additionally, one of our NGO associates, Operation Smile, will bring a very large contingent to some of the countries.” “We are proud to be part of this United States Navy mission,” Operation Smile co-founder Bill Magge said. “We are ready once again to accompany the USNS Comfort crew to bring new smiles to the children of Nicaragua, Panama, Haiti and the Dominican Republic.” Dental and veterinary care also are offered In July 2009, Operation Smile joined the Comfort and performed life-changing surgeries for 57 patients in Latin America and the Caribbean. Navy and Operation Smile have teamed up several times “This trip is the most historic one we have undertaken,” said Operation Smile Associate Chief Medical Officer Richard Berlin, a pediatric anesthesiologist who has worked with Operation Smile for 10 years, according to Miami daily El Nuevo Herald. “The most important thing is that we have cooperation toward what we do from these countries as well as local volunteers.” The USNS Comfort, one of SOUTHCOM’s two hospital ships, can respond rapidly to a variety of situations on short notice, and has 280 beds in intermediate care units, 80 beds for intensive care units, and 20 beds in recovery rooms. The ship has a total capacity for treating 1,000 patients. The projects are carried out in collaboration with local medical professionals, who decide the field in which patients would most benefit from surgery. The program also benefits each country’s medical personnel, who increase their knowledge of how to perform the surgery and how to provide post-operative care. “We will be carrying a very full crew, and many of its members are trained specifically in pediatrics,” U.S. Navy Captain Christine Sears, Commanding Officer of the Medical Treatment Center on board the Comfort, told Diálogo on April 13. “Additionally, one of our NGO associates, Operation Smile, will bring a very large contingent to some of the countries.” Missions help people in remote areas “This ship allows us to go to places we could not otherwise go, places where there are no hospitals. It provides us the infrastructure to operate on children on board the ship,” Rafael Gottenger, a reconstructive surgeon who has partnered with Operation Smile for more than 20 years, told EFE. Operation Continuing Promise 2015 (CP-15) is a humanitarian assistance mission and public-spirited effort sponsored by U.S. Southern Command (SOUTHCOM) to provide medical treatment to at least 130,000 patients from Belize, Colombia, Dominica, the Dominican Republic, El Salvador, Guatemala, Haiti, Honduras, Jamaica, Nicaragua, and Panama. The United States Navy and institutions such as Operation Smile have become closer to populations in remote zones of Central America and the Caribbean, said analyst Daniel Pou, a research associate at the Latin American School of Social Sciences (FLASCO), in the Dominican Republic. This is the seventh time that Operation Smile has been invited to participate in a humanitarian mission on board a U.S. Navy hospital ship . Operation Smile has provided more than 640 surgeries on board a U.S. Navy ship, the organization’s website reports. The missions include the following: In 2010, medical volunteers on board the USNS Mercy (T-AH-19), another hospital ship, in Dili, Timor-Leste, gave 56 new smiles to Timorese patients. In addition, the volunteers gave 79 free medical exams and performed 98 medical procedures. The same year, organization volunteers worked alongside the crew of the Comfort in Haiti after the devastating earthquake, performing surgery to save lives and limbs. Operation Smile is headquartered in Virginia Beach, Virginia. The international non-profit organization has a presence in more than 60 countries and provides physical exams and reconstructive surgery to children and young adults born with cleft lip, cleft palate, and other facial deformities. Since its founding in 1982, Operation Smile has provided 220,000 free surgeries. Patients are brought aboard the USNS Comfort either in small boats or one of the ship’s two MH-60S Sea Hawk helicopters. After the patients recover, they are discharged from the ship and sent home. In 2007, Operation Smile joined the Comfort during its humanitarian aid deployment to medical missions in Nicaragua, Peru, and Colombia, where they performed reconstructive surgery on more than 100 children. In 2007, Operation Smile joined the Comfort during its humanitarian aid deployment to medical missions in Nicaragua, Peru, and Colombia, where they performed reconstructive surgery on more than 100 children. “This trip is the most historic one we have undertaken,” said Operation Smile Associate Chief Medical Officer Richard Berlin, a pediatric anesthesiologist who has worked with Operation Smile for 10 years, according to Miami daily El Nuevo Herald. “The most important thing is that we have cooperation toward what we do from these countries as well as local volunteers.” Such medical treatment is part of a policy of solidarity with countries in the region, which helps build a rapport with the civilian population, the analyst explained. The United States Navy and the Operation Smile organization have joined forces for the seventh time to provide humanitarian aid in Central America, South America, and the Caribbean. During the six-month humanitarian mission Continuing Promise, the crew members of hospital ship USNS Comfort (T-AH 20), Operation Smile volunteers, and U.S. Military service members will provide medical services to children and adults born with facial deformities, such as a cleft palate. Patients are brought aboard the USNS Comfort either in small boats or one of the ship’s two MH-60S Sea Hawk helicopters. After the patients recover, they are discharged from the ship and sent home. Such medical treatment is part of a policy of solidarity with countries in the region, which helps build a rapport with the civilian population, the analyst explained. The truth is the care provided to patients with malformations is very humane. Thanks to the volunteer professionals and everyone involved. Blessings. I will continue to support the Foundation. I would like to know how to find out about or how to register my baby in the program or the foundation. He is a newborn with two problems from a cleft lip and cleft palate. My baby is still in the hospital because he was born with an infection but they will release him to me in about 10 days, and I need to know how I can help my baby. I thank you very much in advance. I am from San Salvador, El Salvador. Question: Do they operate on kids from Argentina? How can we get that kids from here can be seen and operated on? Thank you. I want to know what help is offered to children with cleft palate. Please list the number to call. Thank you In 2010, medical volunteers on board the USNS Mercy (T-AH-19), another hospital ship, in Dili, Timor-Leste, gave 56 new smiles to Timorese patients. In addition, the volunteers gave 79 free medical exams and performed 98 medical procedures. The same year, organization volunteers worked alongside the crew of the Comfort in Haiti after the devastating earthquake, performing surgery to save lives and limbs. Operation Smile is headquartered in Virginia Beach, Virginia. The international non-profit organization has a presence in more than 60 countries and provides physical exams and reconstructive surgery to children and young adults born with cleft lip, cleft palate, and other facial deformities. Since its founding in 1982, Operation Smile has provided 220,000 free surgeries. The United States Navy and the Operation Smile organization have joined forces for the seventh time to provide humanitarian aid in Central America, South America, and the Caribbean. During the six-month humanitarian mission Continuing Promise, the crew members of hospital ship USNS Comfort (T-AH 20), Operation Smile volunteers, and U.S. Military service members will provide medical services to children and adults born with facial deformities, such as a cleft palate. The USNS Comfort, one of SOUTHCOM’s two hospital ships, can respond rapidly to a variety of situations on short notice, and has 280 beds in intermediate care units, 80 beds for intensive care units, and 20 beds in recovery rooms. The ship has a total capacity for treating 1,000 patients. In addition to providing aid medical and surgical treatments, the U.S. Navy service members and personnel from Operation Smile are also providing dental care to people and veterinary services to animals. The program will also support construction and basic infrastructure projects. In August 2008, the foundation operated on 29 children in Puerto Cabezas, Nicaragua, together with Navy personnel aboard the USS Kearsarge. In 2006, Operation Smile volunteers participated in the USNS Mercy mission to Chittagong, Bangladesh, where they performed 154 medical check-ups and reconstructive surgery for 54 patients. Navy and Operation Smile have teamed up several times In June 2008, Operation Smile accompanied the USNS Mercy to the Philippines, Vietnam, Timor-Leste and Papua-New Guinea, where they treated approximately 350 children with cleft lips or palates. The United States Navy and institutions such as Operation Smile have become closer to populations in remote zones of Central America and the Caribbean, said analyst Daniel Pou, a research associate at the Latin American School of Social Sciences (FLASCO), in the Dominican Republic. In August 2008, the foundation operated on 29 children in Puerto Cabezas, Nicaragua, together with Navy personnel aboard the USS Kearsarge. In July 2009, Operation Smile joined the Comfort and performed life-changing surgeries for 57 patients in Latin America and the Caribbean. This is the seventh time that Operation Smile has been invited to participate in a humanitarian mission on board a U.S. Navy hospital ship . Operation Smile has provided more than 640 surgeries on board a U.S. Navy ship, the organization’s website reports. The missions include the following: In June 2008, Operation Smile accompanied the USNS Mercy to the Philippines, Vietnam, Timor-Leste and Papua-New Guinea, where they treated approximately 350 children with cleft lips or palates. Missions help people in remote areas In addition to providing aid medical and surgical treatments, the U.S. Navy service members and personnel from Operation Smile are also providing dental care to people and veterinary services to animals. The program will also support construction and basic infrastructure projects. Operation Smile is one of more than 50 civilian organizations that is participating in the initiative, which runs from April to October. Many of its workers will help patients with the assistance of the Comfort, which departed from Miami on March 5 carrying a diverse crew of about 1,000, including a retinue of 50 volunteer medical professionals. They will perform free surgeries for 400 patients with cleft lips or palate. In 2006, Operation Smile volunteers participated in the USNS Mercy mission to Chittagong, Bangladesh, where they performed 154 medical check-ups and reconstructive surgery for 54 patients. “We are proud to be part of this United States Navy mission,” Operation Smile co-founder Bill Magge said. “We are ready once again to accompany the USNS Comfort crew to bring new smiles to the children of Nicaragua, Panama, Haiti and the Dominican Republic.” “Some of these communities would have to wait a year or two to receive the top-quality medical treatments provided by the United States Navy and their partners. This help has come at just the right time for them.” Operation Smile is one of more than 50 civilian organizations that is participating in the initiative, which runs from April to October. Many of its workers will help patients with the assistance of the Comfort, which departed from Miami on March 5 carrying a diverse crew of about 1,000, including a retinue of 50 volunteer medical professionals. They will perform free surgeries for 400 patients with cleft lips or palate. By Dialogo April 29, 2015last_img read more

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first_imgMar 31, 2005 (CIDRAP News) – The United States will probably have enough influenza vaccine to meet the demand from people in high-risk groups next season, but it’s unclear if there will be enough for everyone who wants a shot, federal health officials said today.For the 2005-06 season, Sanofi Pasteur and MedImmune expect to make about the same number of doses they made last year—about 61 million—or slightly more, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) said. Given the demand in past years, that should be enough to provide shots for all who face an increased risk of flu complications and want to be immunized, the agency said.”If additional vaccine becomes available above these levels (e.g., as a result of licensure of one or more additional manufacturers), additional groups can also be targeted for vaccination during the 2005-06 season,” the CDC said in the Apr 1 issue of Morbidity and Mortality Weekly Report.After close to half of the nation’s expected flu vaccine supply evaporated last fall because of contamination problems at a Chiron Corp. plant in England, the CDC recommended that available doses go first to high-risk groups: people 65 and older, those with chronic medical conditions, pregnant women, children aged 6 to 23 months, healthcare workers, people caring for babies younger than 6 months, nursing home residents, and children on chronic aspirin therapy.British authorities reinstated Chiron’s license to make flu vaccine early this month, but it’s not known how much vaccine, if any, Chiron will be able to supply to the US market this year, the CDC said. Other manufacturers, including GlaxoSmithKline and ID Biomedical, have expressed interest in obtaining US licenses for their flu vaccines.The CDC estimated that about 40 million doses of vaccine went to the priority groups this year, with almost 63% of people older than 65 getting a shot. The government has a goal of flu immunization for 90% of elderly people and 60% of other adults at high risk by 2010, which would require about 70 million doses, the agency said.Because of the uncertainly about next season’s supply, the CDC is recommending that buyers of inactivated vaccine make two separate advance requests: one for enough doses to meet the expected demand from priority groups, in case the supply is limited, and another for the amount needed to meet the estimated to total demand.The agency also recommends that vaccine distributors send partial shipments of inactivated vaccine to all “prebooked” customers early in the season and then send more vaccine later. “This strategy will enable all providers to administer vaccine initially to those persons at high risk, even when supplies are limited,” the article says.The recommendations about vaccine ordering and distribution don’t apply to MedImmune’s live flu vaccine, which is licensed only for healthy people aged 5 to 49 years and can be ordered in the usual way, officials said.CDC. Influenza vaccine prebooking and distribution strategies for the 2005-06 influenza season. MMWR 2005 Apr 1;54(12):307-8 [Full text]last_img read more

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first_imgCoronavirus fears have continued to take a toll on the event industry in Indonesia, as more music festivals and seminars are either postponed or canceled, especially after the country announced its first two COVID-19 cases earlier this week.Among the latest events affected by the coronavirus outbreak is the Hammersonic music festival in Jakarta, which has been rescheduled to take place from Jan. 15 to 17 next year instead of March 27 and 28 as initially planned.Ravel Entertainment, the organizer of the music festival, said it made the decision following talks with all relevant parties, including the artists who were supposed to perform, after considering “the situation of the outbreak, which can’t be predicted when it will end.” Pop culture music festival Head in the Clouds Jakarta — initially scheduled to be held on March 7 — has also been postponed, with the rescheduled date or details of how to claim a refund to be updated later. Coronavirus fears also led to the cancellations of some seminars and meetings, including a discussion event on women and entrepreneurship organized by Google Indonesia initially scheduled for Thursday in Jakarta to commemorate International Women’s Day, which falls on March 8.“The health and well-being of media partners, customers and our partners are our main priorities. Due to COVID-19 concerns, we have decided to cancel the event of SMBs [small and medium size businesses] for International Women’s Day, which is supposed to take place on March 5,” Google Indonesia said in a statement. “As the Hammersonic organizer, we support all decisions and regulations made by the authorities for keeping everyone safe,” the organizer said in its official statement.center_img Read also: COVID-19: Jakarta suspends mass gathering, filming permits as part of containment measuresIn a survey conducted by the Indonesia Event Industry Council (Ivendo) involving 51 respondents who are business players in the event industry — including event organizers, planners and tour operators who handle various kinds of events, ranging from festivals to conventions — 59 percent of respondents said coronavirus fears had affected their business.Meanwhile, 41 percent of respondents said concerns over the virus had caused their clients to postpone or cancel their event at home, according to the survey.Indonesian Employers Association (Apindo) chairman Hariyadi Sukamdani acknowledged that the number of events held in Indonesia was declining due to concerns of the outbreak.“There have been a lot of event cancellations, especially those that involve international participants and visitors. Several meetings [in Indonesia] have also been canceled as people are worried to attend events in other cities that require them to fly there,” Hariyadi told The Jakarta Post.Read also: Not (trade) fair: Industry gatherings fall victim to coronavirus“However, the cancellations are not at the worrying level so far as there are events that are still going ahead on schedule,” he said. Hariyadi further expressed hopes that the impact of the coronavirus outbreak on events and other related industries could be solved within the next three months as he believed that as long as people could manage their sentiment, the appetite for events would get back to normal. To date, Indonesia has two confirmed cases of COVID-19 infection, a mother and daughter. The pair are currently receiving  treatment at the Sulianti Saroso Infectious Diseases Hospital (RSPI) in Jakarta.Topics :last_img read more

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first_img Life is grand by the pool in Broadbeach Waters. Photo: Ray White BroadbeachThe Griffith University business student, who also won bronze last year in the 400m U20 event at the Australian Athletics Championships, is a family friend of the vendor.“I’ve never done anything like this before,” said the 20-year-old. “It was really cool.” MORE: Why millionaires want to live on this street Jumping on the jet ski is easy on the Nerang river.A super slick promotional video selling the benefits of life in a luxury Gold Coast house is proving a huge hit, starring an unlikely leading lady. The new video from Ray White Broadbeach showcases just how good life can be at 21 Ipsley Dr, Broadbeach Waters, which is on the market in an expressions of interest campaign. Gold Coast runner Janine Ramsay champions the lifestyle in Broadbeach Waters. Photo: Ray White BroadbeachWhile the two-level architect design is a jaw-dropper, the prestige property shares the limelight with a talented leading lady — professional Gold Coast athlete Justine Ramsay.Ms Ramsay, who holds the 400m Queensland title for women under 20, is seen relaxing by the pool with her mobile phone while soaking up the wide water and city skyline views on offer at the riverfront residence. Boutique housing estate just 200m from beach The luxury house on main river at 21 Ipsley Dr, Broadbeach Waters is for sale.While drone footage, special effects and upbeat soundtracks are par for the course in real estate videos, the use of an aspiring actor and storytelling techniques raises the bar. Ray White agent Troy Fitzgerald, who came up with the concept, said he engaged Burleigh-based Desire Media to try a different approach. More from news02:37International architect Desmond Brooks selling luxury beach villa7 hours ago02:37Gold Coast property: Sovereign Islands mega mansion hits market with $16m price tag1 day ago“I just wanted to do something different,” said Mr Fitzgerald who appears in the video riding a jet ski. “No one on the Gold Coast is doing videos like that.”center_img RELATED: Developer lists luxe riverfront residence WATCH THE VIDEO: 21 Ipsley Dr, Broadbeach Waters Gold Coast athlete Justine Ramsay enjoys the main river views from the back deck. Photo: Ray White BroadbeachThe promo video, which appears in the sales listing on realestate.com.au and has been shared on social media, has been well received.“People have been loving it,” said Mr Fitzgerald.“I’ve had heaps of comments through my Instagram and other social media.”last_img read more

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first_imgLifeSiteNews 10 Dec 2012If churches are forced by new legislation or by civil suits to conduct homosexual “marriage” ceremonies against their beliefs, it would constitute “a piece of tyranny by which the rights of hundreds of thousands, millions even, of people of faith … will be ruthlessly trampled upon,” said the United Kingdom Independence Party (UKIP). The Cameron government has announced that same-sex “marriage” legislation will be introduced next week. But in a statement issued November 15th, UKIP warned that the writing is on the wall for churches if the government introduces legislation creating gay “marriage.”It is “inevitable that gay couples will seek the right to marry in Church and that Churches will refuse to permit them to do so,” said UKIP. Despite the government’s assurances, “there will, very soon after the introduction of gay civil marriage, be a challenge in first the domestic courts of England and Wales and then in the European Court of Human Rights alleging that the exclusion of gay people from the right to have a religious ceremony of marriage is unlawful discrimination against them on the grounds of their sexual orientation.”“[T]here is a very strong likelihood that the Court at Strasbourg will agree that it is an unlawful discrimination on those grounds and order the United Kingdom to introduce laws which will force Churches to marry gay people according to their rites, rituals and customs.” The party said it is sure that the current government would “swiftly bend the knee to such a ruling and introduce such legislation” forcing churches to conduct gay “marriages.” UKIP said in its statement that civil partnerships already “represent an entirely common sense way of allowing gay men and women in our country to register in a formal way their longterm commitment to one another.”http://www.lifesitenews.com/news/lawsuits-against-churches-inevitable-with-gay-marriage-law-uk-independencelast_img read more

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first_imgUganda: Social media and terrorism In Uganda, candidates for next year’s elections have been stepping up campaigns on social media. They’re taking full advantage of those platforms to reach as many people as possible. CCTV’s Michael Baleke reports. Uganda proposes fee for social media users Social media taken down in Uganda elections as a security measure Relatedlast_img