160Want local news?Sign up for the Localist and stay informed Something went wrong. Please try again.subscribeCongratulations! You’re all set! Negotiations between striking Hollywood writers and studios collapsed Friday, producers said, after both sides spent the day trading accusations and barbs. The Alliance of Motion Picture and Television Producers announced that the round of talks that started Tuesday had broken down, stalling efforts to end the five-week strike that has sidelined many prime-time and late-night TV shows. The Writers Guild of America said it had no immediate comment. “We’re puzzled and disheartened by an ongoing WGA negotiating strategy that seems designed to delay or derail talks rather than facilitate an end to this strike,” the producers alliance said in a statement. AD Quality Auto 360p 720p 1080p Top articles1/5READ MOREPettersson scores another winner, Canucks beat Kings The alliance reiterated its position that its latest offer aimed at settling a central contract issue – compensation for the Internet and other digital media – makes it “possible to find common ground.” Studios had proposed a flat $250 payment for a year’s use of an hourlong TV show on the Web. That contrasts with the $20,000-plus that writers now earn for a single network rerun of a TV episode. In its statement, the alliance said it has demonstrated its intent that writers “participate in producers’ revenues, including in theatrical and television streaming, as well as other areas of new media.” “However, under no circumstances will we knowingly participate in the destruction of this business,” the producers said. Earlier Friday, the guild released a membership letter in which it accused the alliance of dragging its heels in putting new proposals on the table and cited possible schemes to sink the talks.
AD Quality Auto 360p 720p 1080p Top articles1/5READ MOREThe top 10 theme park moments of 2019 “It’s a terrible and heart-wrenching event and the whole community is shocked at the scale of the devastation,” said Nayyer Ali, board member with the Los Angeles-based Council of Pakistan American Affairs. The estimated death toll was between 20,000 and 30,000 in Pakistan on Sunday, with more than 600 reported dead in India and four killed in Afghanistan. “It doesn’t matter (if) it’s your country or their country,” said Sanjit Dhillon, 29, a student living in Van Nuys who is originally from India. “It’s bad. We were shocked that so many people died in Pakistan.” Ali said that the effort to raise money for the victims may be aided by the disaster’s coming during Ramadan, when Muslims are commanded to give more to charity. Lasting about four weeks, the holiday calls for worshippers to fast from dawn to dusk and gather to pray nightly at mosques. Mahmood Khan, owner of the Northridge grocery store International Food Exchange, said he was lucky that his family in Pakistan was safe. Shocked by the devastation of a massive earthquake along the Pakistan-India border, Pakistani-Americans and other Southern California Muslims fasting for Ramadan moved quickly Sunday to raise more than $350,000 for the stricken region. In the Burbank offices of Islamic Relief USA, workers gave up their weekend to come into the office and take donations. By Sunday afternoon the group had collected more than $350,000 over the Internet and from mosques. “We are very sad for the people,” said Mohamed Abul-Magd, general manager of the charity. “We pray for the people who are dead and the victims there, but at the same time we work hard to help them as much as we can.” The magnitude 7.6 earthquake struck early Saturday. Earthquakes are less common in Pakistan than in India and Afghanistan. “It’s just horrible. We never had this kind of thing before,” he said. Islamic Relief USA aims to raise $4 million to help the earthquake victims. Alex Dobuzinskis, (818) 546-3304 firstname.lastname@example.org INSIDE The following charities are raising money to help victims of Saturday’s earthquake along the Pakistan-India border: American Red Cross International Response Fund P.O. Box 37243, Washington, D.C. 20013 Call (800) HELP-NOW or visit www.redcross.org Islamic Relief USA P.O. Box 6098, Burbank, CA 91510 Call (888) 479-4968 or visit www.irw.org Operation USA 8320 Melrose Ave., Suite 200 Los Angeles, CA 90069 Call (800) 678-7255 or visit www.opusa.org. 160Want local news?Sign up for the Localist and stay informed Something went wrong. Please try again.subscribeCongratulations! You’re all set!
A superb crowd of more than 500 walkers and runners took part in the Kilmacrennan National School’s 5K.Ivan Toner who won the Kilmacrennan NS 5KThe race was won by well-known Letterkenny AC athlete Ivan Toner but the real winners on the night were the school and all those who took part.The following is a full list of all those who too part. Place Race No. Time FirstName Surname Category Club1 92 15.53 Ivan Toner SM Letterkenny A C2 153 17.04 Paul Mc Intyre SM 24/7 Triathlon 3 122 17.08 Barry Meehan SM Letterkenny A C4 155 17.14 Kevin Ferry M40 Letterkenny A C5 198 17.15 Liam Doherty SM Cranford A C6 124 17.31 Gareth Kerrigan SM Milford A C7 52 17.31 Noel Diver SM Rosses A.C.8 161 17.32 Raymond Birch SM Letterkenny A C 9 216 17.46 Hugh Gallagher SM 24/7 Triathlon10 138 17.50 Peter O Donnell SM Individual11 175 17.51 John Mc Callion SM Individual12 120 17.55 John Conhon SM Individual 13 135 17.56 Patrick John Boyce M40 Cranford A C14 127 18.01 Dara Mc Nulty M40 Foyle Valley15 129 18.02 Jude O Donnell M40 Individual16 154 18.05 Stephen mr JM Individual17 252 18.12 Barry Coyle SM Ramelton18 166 18.37 Eamonn O Donnell SM Individual19 255 18.41 John Whoriskey SM Ramelton20 179 18.47 Damian Mc Bride SM Milford A C21 164 18.48 Darren Price SM Letterkenny A C22 228 18.56 James Mc Fadden JM Individual23 206 18.57 Paul Mc Gettigan SM Milford A C24 93 18.59 Raymond Mc Gahey SM Individual25 254 19.00 Mark Coyle SM Ramelton26 146 19.14 Ben George SM Letterkenny A C27 213 19.15 Gerard Mc Gettigan M50 Milford A C28 141 19.30 Ray Mc Grory M40 Milford A C29 75 19.32 Eoin Kelly JM Individual30 182 19.39 Colly O Donnell M40 Letterkenny A C31 283 19.41 Adrian Gill SM Individual32 184 19.42 Fergus Callaghan SM Individual33 7 19.44 Richard Fitzsimmons JM Individual34 289 19.46 Garvin Patterson SM Individual35 89 19.47 Karim Maguella JM Individual36 192 19.48 Michael mC Hugh SM Milford A C37 238 19.50 Jonathan Edwards SM Individual38 128 19.54 christopher Murray SM Cranford A C39 205 19.55 Terence Boyle SM Individual40 186 19.58 Paul Lynch SM Individual41 142 20.06 Tony Gallagher M40 Finn Valley A C42 203 20.09 David Gordan SM Individual43 139 20.10 Irene Mc Fadden SW Letterkenny A C44 163 20.29 Ryan Mc Fadden JM Individual45 180 20.34 Olly Duffy SM Individual46 95 20.41 Paul Lee M40 Individual47 77 20.42 Oisin Kelly JM Individual48 235 20.48 Austin Marron SM Individual49 160 20.49 Barry Gallagher JM Individual50 273 20.50 Declan Irwin SM Individual51 215 20.59 Mark Canning SM Individual52 104 21.03 Rory Reynolds SM Individual53 181 21.04 Kevin Greenan M50 Individual54 278 21.05 Nuala O Hagan W40 Milford A C55 169 21.06 Hugh Gallagher M60 Letterkenny A C56 279 21.06 Patrick mc Gettigan SM Individual57 288 21.14 Jonny Patterson SM Individual58 43 21.15 Gerard Dorrian M40 Individual59 19 21.16 Evan Keown JM Individual60 134 21.19 Paul Mc Bride SM Individual61 4 21.20 Mark Huston JM Individual62 210 21.22 Ben harkin JM Milford A C63 136 21.23 Paul Mc Guckin M40 Milford A C64 2 21.26 Martin Mc Garvey JM Cranford A C65 14 21.26 Mollie Page JW Letterkenny A C66 118 21.29 Liam Tinney SM 24/7 Triathlon67 281 21.30 Liam Doherty M40 Individual68 197 21.30 Noel Mc Cormick M40 Individual69 110 21.35 James Gibbons M50 Milford A C70 78 21.43 Niamh Kelly JW Individual71 9 21.45 Gemma Mc Fadden JW Letterkenny A C72 46 21.46 Colette Mc Elwaine SW Individual73 99 21.54 Caolán Gallagher JM Individual74 222 21.57 Oliver Harvey SM Individual75 173 21.57 Kieran Murray SM Milford A C76 10 22.01 Michael Simms JM Individual77 133 22.02 Caolan Irwin JM Individual78 562 22.05 Conor Mc Fadden Walker Individual79 25 22.06 Meábh Mc Daid JW Individual80 140 22.07 Kenneth Moore M40 Milford A C81 217 22.08 Stephen Mc Daid SM Individual82 253 22.09 Joe Coyle SM Ramelton83 98 22.11 Niall Burns SM Individual84 59 22.16 James Whoriskey SM Individual85 299 22.17 Grainne Mc Daid SW Individual86 94 22.20 Joseph Casey M40 Individual87 239 22.28 Noel Moore SM Individual88 286 22.28 Declan Coyle SM Individual89 58 22.29 Seamus Ferry M40 Individual90 290 22.32 Rosaleen Doherty SW Letterkenny A C91 49 22.33 Aiden Mc Fadden SM Individual92 598 22.45 Richard Kerr Walker Individual93 221 22.47 Paul sweeney M40 Individual94 524 22.48 Ciara Mc Elwaine Walker Individual95 42 22.53 Donnacha Devenney JM Letterkenny A C96 145 22.53 James Doherty M60 Milford A C97 177 22.58 David Connors SM Individual98 232 23.02 Aidan Kelly SM Individual99 244 23.02 Eddie Mc Fadden M50 Individual100 117 23.04 Dom Gallagher M40 Rosses A.C.101 119 23.04 Imelda Gallagher W40 Individual102 115 23.05 Seamus Sweeney M40 Individual103 190 23.06 Mark Farren SM Individual104 158 23.06 Stephen Mc Shane SM Individual105 261 23.08 Shane Friel SM Milford A C106 80 23.09 Grace Trearty JW Cranford A C107 234 23.12 Noel Mc Bride M50 Individual108 646 23.13 Dylan Mc Fadden Walker Individual109 159 23.14 Michael Conaghan SM Individual110 6 23.14 Oliver Doherty SM Individual111 285 23.15 Pat Ferry M40 Milford A C112 242 23.15 Noel Kilpatrick SM Milford A C113 229 23.21 Martin Langan M40 Convoy114 60 23.25 Clare Molloy SW Individual115 513 23.26 Conor Casey Walker Individual116 57 23.27 Kieran Black JM Individual117 156 23.30 Lisa Doherty SW 24/7 Triathlon118 73 23.34 Damian Egan JM Individual119 262 23.38 Ciaran Friel JM Milford A C120 137 23.42 James Doherty SM Milford A C121 41 23.42 John Pollock M50 Individual122 230 23.44 Frank Mc Gettigan M50 Individual123 123 23.45 John Hughes M50 Individual124 44 23.49 Aodhán Dorrian JM Individual125 17 23.58 Paul Crampsie SM Individual126 263 23.59 Jonathan Wilson SM Individual127 250 24.01 Tommy Ryan JM Individual128 207 24.02 Darina Ferry W40 Milford A C129 191 24.03 Damian Lynch SM Individual130 224 24.05 Martin Ferry SM Individual131 204 24.11 Brendan Mc Elhinney SM Convoy132 249 24.15 Michael Shields JM Individual133 673 24.25 kevin Mc Cafferty Walker Individual134 72 24.25 Pete Doherty SM Individual135 248 24.25 Caroline Shields SW Individual136 284 24.28 Con Mc Mullan M50 Individual137 40 24.30 John Paul Gallagher SM Individual138 256 24.30 Brian Doherty M40 Individual139 587 24.31 Sean Martin Walker Individual140 295 24.36 annette Mc Carron SW Milford A C141 15 24.41 Cian Page JM Individual142 50 24.42 Luke Downey JM Cranford A C143 189 24.47 Trevor Duncan M40 Individual144 282 24.52 Wendy Goodie SW Individual145 121 24.55 anne Mc Ghee W60 Individual146 130 24.57 Lexie Diver M40 Milford A C147 276 24.58 Ciara Crossan SW Individual148 260 25.01 Mary Bond W50 Finn Valley A C149 268 25.02 Paul Mc Cahill M40 Individual150 267 25.10 Brenda Mc Cahill W40 Individual151 102 25.18 Suzanne Mc Closkey SW Individual152 174 25.18 Mark Forester SM Individual153 61 25.19 Mel Mc Kinney SM IndividualPlace Race No. Time FirstName Surname Category Club154 464 25.20 Allan Neely Walker Individual155 622 25.21 Caolan Curran Walker Individual156 5 25.21 Anne Doherty W40 Individual157 294 25.22 sarah mc carron SW Individual158 24 25.23 Daria Mc Glynn JW Individual159 23 25.24 Vicky Dunlevey W40 Individual160 22 25.25 Malachy Dunlevey M40 Individual161 270 25.26 Declan Breslin M50 Individual162 11 25.27 Gretta Toye SW Individual163 12 25.33 James Toye SM Individual164 226 25.35 Henry Gallagher SM Individual165 48 25.35 Jonn Mc Brearty SM Individual166 79 25.36 Amanda Mc Ginley SW Individual167 194 25.36 David Boyle JM Individual168 227 25.39 Bernie Gallagher SW Milford A C169 214 25.48 Paula Cullen W40 Individual170 193 25.53 Ben Cassidy JM Individual171 35 25.55 Rory Mc Grenra JM Individual172 231 25.55 Eamon Langan JM Convoy173 103 25.56 John Burke M40 Individual174 265 25.57 Claire Simms SW Individual175 87 25.58 Fiona Roddy Mc Daid SM Individual176 88 25.58 Joe Mc Daid SM Individual177 68 25.59 Eoin Watson JM Individual178 447 26.00 Ciaran Mc Cormick Walker Individual179 51 26.00 Nakita Collier JW Letterkenny A C180 116 26.00 Ciaran Sweeney JM Individual181 259 26.00 Pete Davis JM Individual182 209 26.00 Adam Friel SM Individual183 74 26.05 Margaret Gallagher W40 Individual184 287 26.05 Zara Herron SW Individual185 574 26.06 Danny Sandilands Walker Individual186 185 26.10 Lisa Gallagher SW Individual187 47 26.11 Eoghan Mc Elwaine JM Individual188 54 26.14 Bridgeen Doherty SW Individual189 475 26.22 Jack O Neill Walker Individual190 56 26.23 Darragh Murray JM Individual191 81 26.28 Sally Trearty W40 Cranford A C192 76 26.28 Marie Kelly W40 Individual193 474 26.40 Paul O Neill Walker Individual194 523 26.43 John Mc Elwaine Walker Individual195 168 26.44 Naomi Mc Menamin JW Individual196 293 26.52 Martina Mc Grenra SW Individual197 170 26.54 Goretti Sheridan W40 Individual198 162 26.55 Tara Hegarty SW Finn Valley A C199 292 26.55 Cormac Doherty JM Individual200 27 26.56 Eimear Diver SW Individual201 21 27.16 Nigel Keown M40 Individual202 143 27.21 Eileen Toye SW Individual203 269 27.22 Alphie Mc Hale M50 Individual204 29 27.25 Rosemary Russell SW Individual205 240 27.28 Dermot Mc Gettigan M40 Individual206 573 27.31 Shaun Sandilands Walker Individual207 595 27.33 Nessa Irwin Walker Individual208 26 27.34 Sinéad Mc Gettigan JW Individual209 18 27.35 Oran Doherty JM Individual210 149 27.38 Mark Mc Gettigan SM Individual211 90 27.46 paul Mc Nally SM Individual212 509 27.48 Manus O Connell Walker Individual213 600 27.49 andrew kerr Walker Individual214 621 27.51 Sophie Curran Walker Individual215 165 27.52 Sean O Donnell Brown JM Individual216 257 27.55 Eamonn Kerr M40 Individual217 599 28.02 ivan Kerr Walker Individual218 20 28.05 Oisin Forde JM Individual219 503 28.06 Caomhan Kelly Walker Individual220 300 28.10 Noeleen Duggan W40 Individual221 83 28.10 Margo Mc Nally SW Individual222 520 28.11 Eva Mahon Walker Individual223 114 28.12 Denis Sheridan M50 Individual224 671 28.13 Tiarnach Mc Menamin Walker Individual225 236 28.14 Rosaleen Gallagher W40 Individual226 271 28.20 Orla Redmond SW Individual227 30 28.25 Majella Mc Hugh SW Individual228 125 28.28 Claire Murray SW Cranford A C229 694 28.29 Denis Mc Walker Individual230 291 28.29 Mya Alcorn JW Letterkenny A C231 613 28.34 Aaron Quinn Walker Individual232 45 28.40 Molly Maguire JW Individual233 144 28.42 Ann Doherty W60 Milford A C234 183 28.45 Connor Gallagher JM Individual235 518 28.46 Amy Mc Gettigan Walker Individual236 504 28.51 Caolan Mc Hugh Walker Individual237 515 28.52 Maria Sweeney Walker Individual238 668 28.53 John Fitszgerarly Walker Individual239 152 28.54 Nuala Mc Intyre SW Individual240 218 28.58 Sadie Toye W40 Individual241 201 28.59 Laura Lynch SW Individual242 202 29.00 angela gallagher SW Individual243 264 29.07 Maureen Mc Brearty W40 Individual244 39 29.18 Brona Tinney JW Individual245 225 29.22 Eileen Dorrian SW Individual246 171 29.26 Hannah Mc Cloy JW Individual247 172 29.27 jason Peoples SM Convoy248 8 29.28 Aaron Fitzsimmons JM Individual249 580 29.28 Lorcan Doherty Walker Individual250 258 29.31 Allister Grier SM Individual251 16 29.35 Tina Page SW Individual252 84 29.36 Mary Gallagher SW Individual253 37 29.40 Pauline Doherty SW Individual254 243 29.45 Annette Rodgers SW Individual255 71 29.48 Mary Mc Daid SW Individual256 178 29.49 Mary O Donnell W40 Individual257 176 29.49 Shaun O Donnell M50 Lifford A C258 62 29.50 Malachy Mc Kinney SM Individual259 67 29.51 Julie Murphy W40 Individual260 586 29.52 Grainne Martin Walker Individual261 516 29.53 Tara Mc Gettigan Walker Individual262 66 29.54 Mairead Sweeney SW Individual263 28 29.57 Annette Olsen SW Individual264 36 29.57 Donna Mc Gettigan SW Individual265 55 30.12 Linda Mc Groarty SW Individual266 530 30.12 Maeve Doherty Walker Individual267 69 30.13 Niamh Devine SW Individual268 13 30.13 Conor Gallagher JM Individual269 246 30.16 Anne Mc Fadden W40 Individual270 608 30.20 Allana Ryan Walker Individual271 211 30.22 Paula Mc Elwaine SW Individual272 241 30.23 Marie Gallagher SW Individual273 471 30.25 Jamie Doherty Walker Individual274 157 30.34 Edel Doherty SW Finn Valley A C275 91 30.34 Roisin Devine SW Individual276 53 30.38 Annette Sheridan W40 Individual277 199 30.41 Eoghan Quinn JM Individual278 277 30.41 Catherine Duffy SW Individual279 572 30.42 Brenda Sandilands Walker Individual280 251 31.05 Aoife Ryan SW Individual281 112 31.05 Michelle Doherty SW Individual282 543 31.06 John Joe Doherty Walker Individual283 3 31.10 Adam Stewart JM Individual284 223 31.11 Katherine Doherty W40 Individual285 32 31.12 Fiona Mc Connell SW Individual286 147 31.24 Ciara Mc Taggart SW Individual287 126 31.26 Ciara Murray JW Cranford A C288 167 31.26 Laura Mc Menamin SW Individual289 200 31.29 Caroline Deeney W40 Individual290 108 31.30 Kevin Mallon JM Individual291 100 31.34 Margurite miss SW Individual292 435 31.37 Patrick Mc Ginley Walker Individual293 565 31.38 Mary Mc Gettigan Walker Individual294 274 31.41 Anne Gallagher W50 Individual295 247 31.42 Mary Duddy SW Individual296 85 31.42 Noirin Hilferty SW Individual297 590 31.50 Rachel Wilson Walker Individual298 591 31.53 Emma Ahearne Walker Individual299 113 31.56 Maria Murray SW Individual300 275 31.57 Joanne mC Gettigan SW Individual301 33 31.58 Michelle Rankin SW Individual302 272 32.06 Kathleen MC Court W40 Individual303 280 32.15 Mary O Donnell W50 Milford A C304 105 32.15 Rebecca Davis JW Individual305 106 32.21 nicole Curran JW Individual306 107 32.21 Marie Mallon JW Individual307 542 32.22 Patricia Doherty Walker Individual308 550 32.24 Caitlin O Hara Walker Individual309 63 32.30 Siobhan Gorman SW Individual310 298 32.31 Lisa Toland SW Individual311 65 32.32 Mark O Hara JM Individual312 86 32.33 Pauric Hilferty SM Individual313 97 32.36 Janice Mc Cready SW Individual314 667 32.39 Ethna Wallace Walker Individual315 462 32.39 Emma Mallon Walker Individual316 492 32.41 Bethany Canning Walker Individual317 96 32.46 Lillian Lee W40 Individual318 551 32.58 Leah O Hara Walker Individual319 196 32.58 Fidemla Corry W40 Individual320 266 33.08 Aoife Mc Taggart JW Individual321 38 33.10 Liam Sweeney JM Individual322 212 33.18 Carol Mc Elwaine W40 Individual323 245 33.19 Siobhan Mc Laughlin SW Individual324 132 33.26 Ellie Simms JW Milford A C325 131 33.31 Andrew Simms SM Milford A C326 31 33.41 Evelyn Mc Bride SW Individual327 82 33.53 Eileen Kelly SW Individual328 669 33.54 Roisin Sheridan Walker Individual329 670 33.58 Charlotte Sheridan Walker Individual330 461 34.40 Siobhan Cameron Walker Individual331 692 34.58 Caoimhe Thompson Walker Individual332 508 34.58 Dan O Connell Walker Individual333 582 35.19 Lauren Doherty Walker Individual334 34 35.21 Frances Mc Bride SW Individual335 681 35.34 Karl Burrowes Walker Individual336 601 35.42 Oliver Ferris Walker Individual337 544 35.49 Connall Doherty Walker Individual338 602 36.12 Harrison Ferris Walker Individual339 588 36.14 Blaithin Ahearne Walker Individual340 611 36.38 Orla Corry Walker Individual341 502 36.38 Colleen Kelly Walker Individual342 425 36.52 Eoin Doherty Walker Individual343 297 36.54 Annemarie Devenney W40 Individual344 148 36.54 Gerard Mc Taggart M40 Individual345 219 36.54 Lorraine Mc Ginley W40 Individual346 220 36.55 Florence Mc Colgan W40 Individual347 501 36.57 Michael Kelly Walker Individual348 70 37.08 Martina kelly SW Individual349 537 37.10 Catherine Black Walker Individual350 676 37.17 Tiarnan Farrell Walker Individual351 633 37.31 Kerrie Wilson Walker Individual352 301 37.48 Cormac Diver JM Milford A C353 648 37.52 Maeve Mc Laugjlin Walker Individual354 644 38.08 Oisin Harkin Walker Individual355 512 38.19 Brendan Casey Walker Individual356 1 38.21 Enda Mc Gettigan JM Letterkenny A C357 430 38.30 James Jnr Olsen Walker Individual358 456 38.40 John James Sweeney Walker Individual359 569 38.43 Darragh O Shaughnessy Walker Individual360 510 38.54 Lauren Scott Walker Individual361 458 38.55 Roisin Sweeney Walker Individual362 545 39.29 Grace Ann Doherty Walker Individual363 497 39.51 Thomas Cannon Walker Individual364 581 39.51 Oisin Doherty Walker Individual365 465 40.05 Orla Neely Walker Individual366 451 40.09 Ben Burrowes Walker Individual367 519 40.09 Natasha Mc Gettigan Walker Individual368 481 40.15 Frank Pinder Walker Individual369 428 40.16 Rachel Olsen Walker Individual370 604 40.39 Amy Duncan Walker Individual371 151 40.39 Claire Mc Gettigan JW Individual372 612 40.47 Emma Corry Walker Individual373 470 40.51 Annemarie Doherty Walker Individual374 575 40.52 Victoria Lee Walker Individual375 576 40.53 Orla Lee Walker Individual376 594 40.55 Stephen Lee Doherty Walker Individual377 672 40.56 Kai Mc Cafferty Walker Individual378 635 41.01 Niall Moyne Walker Individual379 237 41.12 Dom Gallagher M50 Individual380 490 41.13 Matthew Canning Walker Individual381 687 41.13 Kay mc Grath Walker Individual382 689 41.13 Catriona Mc Grath Walker Individual383 605 41.23 Bridgit Duncan Walker Individual384 571 41.24 Jamie O Shaugnessy Walker Individual385 568 41.24 Michael O Shaughnessy Walker Individual386 536 41.43 Stephen Black Walker Individual387 450 41.46 Bobby Mc Gettigan Walker Individual388 429 41.46 Emily Olsen Walker Individual389 535 42.20 Conor Black Walker Individual390 653 42.20 Joel Gorman Walker Individual391 641 42.20 Sarah Kno Walker Individual392 642 42.20 Chloe Kerr Walker Individual393 593 42.35 Rachel Rutherford Walker Individual394 592 42.35 beth Rutherford Walker Individual395 431 42.50 James Olsen Walker Individual396 476 42.55 Hannah O Neill Walker Individual397 680 42.56 Edel Burrowes Walker Individual398 472 42.59 Belinda Doherty Walker Individual399 473 43.00 Noreen O Neill Walker Individual400 682 43.05 Jake Burrowes Walker Individual401 639 43.06 Jake young Walker Individual402 559 43.06 SallyAnn Mc Fadden Walker Individual403 561 43.11 Jack Mc Fadden Walker Individual404 649 43.12 Sarah Neely Walker Individual405 654 44.00 Emma Mc Ateer Walker Individual406 636 44.13 Thomas Peoples Walker Individual407 623 44.19 Erin peoples Walker Individual408 427 44.19 Edel Doherty Walker Individual409 426 44.30 Seamus Doherty Walker Individual410 528 44.31 Mairead Scott Walker Individual411 660 44.33 Chris Harley Walker Individual412 688 44.38 John Wallace Walker Individual413 487 44.38 Eimeár Stewart Walker Individual414 650 44.43 Tony Gorman Walker Individual415 596 45.00 Tony O Donnell Walker Individual416 488 45.00 Lee Stewart Walker Individual417 526 45.10 Anne Mc Fadden Walker Individual418 296 45.10 Meabh Devenney JW Individual419 634 45.12 Gemma Wilson Walker Individual420 546 45.21 Chelsea Gorman Walker Individual421 517 45.23 Edel Mc Gettigan Walker Individual422 638 45.25 Kirstin Fowell Walker Individual423 603 45.25 Kaitlin Ferris Walker Individual424 441 45.25 Ella Mc Glynn Walker Individual425 640 45.36 Vi Thorburn Walker Individual426 637 45.36 Angela Kelly Walker Individual427 566 45.39 Oisin Kelly Walker Individual428 567 45.41 Thomas Gallagher Walker Individual429 438 45.42 Matthew jnr Mc Gettigan Walker Individual430 685 45.43 Orlaith Dolan Walker Individual431 686 45.49 Ruth Mc Crossan Walker Individual432 617 45.50 Cian Corcoran Walker Individual433 579 45.50 Bridget Doherty Walker Individual434 655 46.19 Thomas Doherty Walker Individual435 658 46.19 Eugene Doherty Walker Individual436 479 46.21 Eileen Pinder Walker Individual437 589 46.21 Siofra ahearne Walker Individual438 460 46.25 Aoife Cameron Walker Individual439 459 46.27 Deirdre Cameron Walker Individual440 693 46.29 Hazel Mahoney Walker Individual441 647 46.36 Ciamhe Wherity Walker Individual442 499 46.37 Annemarie Sweeney Walker Individual443 500 46.37 Tiarnán Sweeney Walker Individual444 651 46.38 Teresa Gorman Walker Individual445 607 46.39 Mary Bonar Walker Individual446 606 46.43 Colleen Gallagher Walker Individual447 624 46.44 Rhys Peoples Walker Individual448 618 46.48 Com Corcoran Walker Individual449 434 46.48 Eva Mc Ginley Walker Individual450 610 46.51 Niamh Corry Walker Individual451 448 46.57 Deirdre Mc Cormick Walker Individual452 564 46.57 Ella Mc Gettigan Walker Individual453 446 47.00 Kath Mc Sharry Walker Individual454 433 47.07 Ronán Mc Ginley Walker Individual455 511 47.08 Grainne Casey Walker Individual456 609 47.08 Seamus Corry Walker Individual457 489 47.16 Lucia Canning Walker Individual458 493 47.18 Bernie Canning Walker Individual459 494 47.25 Martin Canning Walker Individual460 679 47.25 Geraldine Moroney Walker Individual461 521 47.25 Eimeár Mahon Walker Individual462 444 47.27 Andrea Harkin Walker Individual463 443 47.28 Damhán Mc Gettigan Walker Individual464 625 47.29 Kerry Peoples Walker Individual465 478 47.30 Frankie Pinder Walker Individual466 480 47.55 Mairead Pinder Walker Individual467 626 47.55 emma peoples Walker Individual468 627 47.56 Oran peoples Walker Individual469 495 48.05 John Cannon Walker Individual470 540 48.09 Emma Mc Cann Walker Individual471 496 48.13 Mary Cannon Walker Individual472 657 48.13 Aoibheann Doherty Walker Individual473 498 48.14 Paraig Cannon Walker Individual474 233 48.30 Shane Doherty JM Individual475 652 48.30 Zach Gorman Walker Individual476 445 48.42 James Mc Sharry Walker Individual477 677 48.43 Lorcan Farrell Walker Individual478 674 48.49 Nicola Farrell Walker Individual479 678 48.49 Oisin Farrell Walker Individual480 187 48.49 Mollie Gallagher JW Individual481 558 50.22 Andy Mc Fadden Walker Individual482 620 50.27 John Curran Walker Individual483 691 50.27 Donna Thompson Walker Individual484 619 50.27 Sharon Curran Walker Individual485 482 50.40 Jim Mc Cafferty Walker Individual486 483 50.40 Mary Mc Cafferty Walker Individual487 463 50.46 Claire Neely Walker Individual488 477 50.47 Richard Fitzsimmons Walker Individual489 507 50.47 Kathleen O Connell Walker Individual490 453 50.51 Danielle Friel Walker Individual491 454 50.51 Amy Leigh Rankin Walker Individual492 466 51.12 Clodagh Neely Walker Individual493 455 51.12 Deirdre Gow Walker Individual494 452 51.49 Sheila Friel Walker Individual495 629 52.06 Oisin Mc Ginley Walker Individual496 583 52.23 Siobhan Boyle Walker Individual497 584 53.12 Aoibhin Boyle Walker Individual498 554 53.13 Oisin Ferry Walker Individual499 630 53.27 Caroline Mc Guigan Walker Individual500 534 53.29 Susan Shields Walker Individual501 442 53.36 Daithí Mc Glynn Walker Individual502 578 53.36 Charlie Gallagher Walker Individual503 577 53.40 Pauline Gallagher Walker Individual504 440 53.41 Kerry Mc Glynn Walker Individual505 632 53.41 Norma Wilson Walker Individual506 436 53.57 Matthew Mc Gettigan Walker Individual507 631 53.57 Avril Murray Walker Individual508 645 53.58 Ronan Harkin Walker Individual509 547 54.06 Charlie Gorman Walker Individual510 553 54.20 Katrina Shields Walker Individual511 548 54.20 Aoife O Donnell Walker Individual512 656 57.26 Olivia Doherty Walker Individual513 505 57.30 Eilish Russell Walker Individual514 659 57.36 Karen Doherty Walker Individual515 491 57.48 Dayna Canning Walker Individual516 437 57.48 Eimeár Mc Gettigan Walker Individual517 585 57.57 Tina Martin Walker Individual518 539 57.58 Leeann Hegarty Walker IndividualTotal Runners: 518MORE THAN 500 TAKE PART IN KILMACRENNAN NS 5K – WHERE DID YOU COME? was last modified: May 13th, 2014 by StephenShare this:Click to share on Facebook (Opens in new window)Click to share on Twitter (Opens in new window)Click to share on LinkedIn (Opens in new window)Click to share on Reddit (Opens in new 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Scientific experiments can certainly take on a wide variety of methods, from recreating the atmosphere of Titan to testing a drug on a genetic disease. But if educators want to encourage students to become scientists, they had best keep silent about “some very unpleasant experiments” at the University of Leicester reported by the BBC News. The team decided to watch fish heads rot. What they were looking for in this “very smelly” study raises questions about what kind of knowledge can be deduced from experiments. The researchers had an ostensibly noble purpose. They were interested in knowing what happens to dying fish before they become fossilized, in order to interpret more accurately what is found in the fossil record. Do skeletons and soft tissues undergo dramatic transformations as they rot? If so, it could skew the interpretation of ancient marine fossils. Inquiring minds what to know. The experiments had a grander evolutionary backdrop. Dr. Mark Purnell said, “We need to understand how they decayed if we’re going to put them in the right place in the tree of life.” Researcher Rob Sansom realized, according to Science Daily, that “spending hundreds of hours studying the stinking carcasses of rotting fish is not something that appeals to everyone.”Update Jan 31: What this study implies for evolution will not be good news for evolutionary paleontologists. Nature News said the fact that parts can rot away can lead to misinterpretations. “In a series of experiments published online today in Nature, Purnell and his colleagues Robert Sansom and Sarah Gabbott found that the features that are most important in deciding where to place an animal on the tree of life are lost first,” Daniel Cressey’s synopsis explained. The results can be counterintuitive: “In practical terms, this means that as something decays it seems to retreat through its own phylogeny and descend the tree.” Philippe Janvier at the Museum of Natural History in Paris agreed: “Some fossils have clearly been over-interpreted.” Has this happened? Yes, according to Purnell; “decay bias” could be widespread. Interpreting the origin of chordates is particularly fraught with decay bias. Philipp Donoghue at the University of Bristol cautioned, “It’s certainly going to annoy a lot of palaeontologists who have rather blithely interpreted fossils,” he said. “A bunch of fossils we thought were primitive vertebrates actually now fall into a dustbin and tell us nothing about the evolution of vertebrate characters.”Experimenting on taphonomy (studying the processes under which remains become fossilized) is a worthwhile activity, but the interpretations and assumptions in this article stink worse than the fish heads. Would their experiments help them understand created fish that perished in a great flood? They could not possibly understand all the conditions that might have differed from dying fish in a lab to those who perished in the fossil record. Maybe they need to do some further experiments on what happens to fish who fossilize while giving birth (see National Geographic) or that are preserved in rock instantly while having lunch (see FossilMuseum.net). These guys cannot possibly interpret their lab experiments correctly. They had the moyboy disease* infecting their brains from the get-go. “Unlike forensics, however,” the team lead said, ”we are dealing with life from millions of years ago.” At least he got one thing right. It’s sure unlike forensics – trying to follow the evidence where it leads, free of bias. It is one of the clearest examples of divination we have seen yet (see commentaries from 07/26/2008, 01/25/2008). If Nebuchadnezzar had been told you had to smell rotting fish heads to see the tree of life, some other heads would have rotted.*Moyboy: millions of years, billions of years.(Visited 7 times, 1 visits today)FacebookTwitterPinterestSave分享0
2 December 2015As fellow members of the BRICS association of emerging economies along with Brazil, Russia and India, the relationship between China and South Africa (and indeed, the rest of Africa) is an important one.The Forum on China-Africa Co-operation (FOCAC) is an institutional vehicle for political, economic and cultural interaction between China and Africa; the summit is expected to mark a qualitative shift in those relations.Held on 4 and 5 December with the theme “Africa-China progressive together: win-win co-operation for common development”, the summit will culminate in a meeting between South African President Jacob Zuma and his Chinese counterpart, Xi Jinping.Final countdown to the #FOCAC Summit. @UbuntuRadioZA @SAgovnews @ClaysonMonyela @NelsonKgwete @hectormbatha pic.twitter.com/gF6xTeZGiJ— DIRCO South Africa (@DIRCO_ZA) December 1, 2015According to Chinese foreign minister Wang Yi, trade between Africa and China has reached $220-billion(R3.2-trillion), 22 times higher than it was in 2000 when FOCAC was launched. He was speaking at the Lanting Forum in Johannesburg at the end of November 2015.There are over 3 000 Chinese enterprises operating in Africa, according to the minister. And with more than 3.6 million visits made between China and Africa, tourism is one of the growing industries that offer mutual benefits.Even with the slowdown in the Chinese economy, the potential and benefits for South Africa and the rest of the African continent are still very much apparent. Wang said that China planned to still import over $10-trillion in goods, invest more than $500-billion in overseas ventures, including in Africa, and encourage more than 500 million Chinese tourists to travel abroad over the next five years.In South Africa, China’s presence is slowly growing and beginning to be felt in various industries, including technology, mining and the automotive industry. Jobs are being created, products and commodities are being traded and new markets are being opened between South Africa and China. The Hebei Iron and Steel Group’s steel mill in Phalaborwa, opened in 2014, is just one of the many opportunities being created to herald the new shift. Another venture is the Beijing Automotive Works (BAW) factory in Springs.A media tour of the facility was arranged by the Industrial Development Corporation and Brand South Africa to give South African and Chinese media a closer look at how Chinese business style works in the South African context.Beijing Automotive WorksThe car maker is one of the many Chinese companies operating in South Africa. BAW South Africa is owned and operated by the Beijing Automotive Industry Company, China’s fifth-largest automotive manufacturer; it has partnered with the Industrial Development Corporation and China Africa Motors in the distribution of BAW minibus taxis across Africa. The vehicles are assembled at the company’s factory outside Springs, in Gauteng.Opened in 2012, the factory is the base of operations for BAW in the assembly and the promotion, sales and after-sales service of its vehicles. According to BAW chief executive James Chung, daily production at the factory is 25 to 30 vehicles. The company employs 160 people, the majority of whom work on the factory’s assembly line. Here the company’s flagship vehicle, the Sasuka minibus, is assembled from semi-knockdown kits imported from China.Baw Automotive – Manufacturing Taxis @UbuntuRadioZA @Brand_SA @the_dti @SAgovnews #FOCAC pic.twitter.com/7YiNP1Czt1— DIRCO South Africa (@DIRCO_ZA) November 27, 2015Chung is happy with the relationship built between the company and its growing South African customer base, and hopes BAW South Africa can extend its product range over the next couple of years with light commercial vehicles, sport utility vehicles and passenger cars.While he has admiration for the processes involved in operating the business in South Africa, he does have concerns about the level of financial freedom, which is often dogged by red tape and over regulation. He thinks this is an obstacle many find daunting when trying to start a business in the country. Yet he hopes he can contribute to finding a way to alleviate the regulations and paperwork involved through discussions with the relevant parties in the government and the motoring industry.BAW in Springs-China Manufactured vehicles right here in SA –#MeetSouthAfrica journey to #FOCAC next week pic.twitter.com/yDyGsG0Bva— Hashtag South Africa (@hashtag_sa) November 27, 2015The BAW SasukaSimilar in shape and style to the ubiquitous Toyota Ses’fikile- the main player in the South African minibus taxi market – BAW offers a little extra included in the sale of the Sasuka to give it the edge in the competitive local market.Mr James Chung explaining how the call centre operates at Baw Automotive #FOCAC @Brand_SA @SAgovnews @the_dti pic.twitter.com/ntRKP9OWct— DIRCO South Africa (@DIRCO_ZA) November 27, 2015In addition to air conditioning as standard in the Sasuka, the minibus also comes with satellite tracking operated by the company itself. The company runs a real-time tracking service for all vehicles sold, which monitors the performance and condition of the vehicle.The company will even alert owners when the Sasuka is due for its next service.The service plan, valid for two years or 200 000 kilometres, is included in the price of the vehicle. Servicing is free and taken care of in-house by BAW. It covers everything from the tyres, brakes, oil and parts replacement to the interiors and on-board technology. In addition, the Sasuka comes with on-board DVD system and GPS navigation as standard. The minibus has a rear-wheel drive 2.7 engine with a maximum speed of 156km/h and fuel consumption of 13.7 litres per 100 kilometres.#FOCAC media tour second leg is at the Beijing Automotive Works (BAW) in Springs @DIRCO_ZA @Brand_SA pic.twitter.com/G9rn8nEnxb— the dti (@the_dti) November 27, 2015SouthAfrica.info reporter
What happened?June 8 was a day of considerable significance for Darjeeling as a Cabinet meeting of the West Bengal government was being held there after 44 years. Over 30 members from the Council of Ministers, including Chief Minister Mamata Banerjee, were present at the meeting at Raj Bhavan. However, just about 200 metres away, at Bhanu Bhawan, hundreds of supporters of the Gorkha Janmukti Morcha (GJM) — the most important hill party — launched a sudden attack on the police contingent near the meeting venue. Over a dozen police vehicles were set on fire and more than 50 policemen were injured in relentless stone-pelting by the agitators.Why were they angry?The precipitating factor was the government’s decision on May 18 to make Bengali compulsory in all schools. The GJM took exception to this announcement, and took to the streets. It called a strike in all educational institutes in the hills on June 1 and 2. As both the government and the GJM were locked in a war of words, each threatening the other with dire consequences, tension in the hills started rising. The discontent finally found an outlet on June 8, with Darjeeling erupting in violence so intense that it brought back memories of the violent agitation for Gorkhaland spearheaded by Subhas Ghising’s Gorkha National Liberation Front (GNLF) in the mid-1980s.What is the situation now?With the outbreak of violence, the hills again plunged into uncertainty. After a 12-hour shutdown on June 9, the GJM intensified the agitation by declaring an indefinite bandh of government offices and those of the Gorkhaland Territorial Administration, set up in 2011, from June 12. However, things came to a head on June 15, when the police raided the residence of GJM president Bimal Gurung in his stronghold Patlaybas, and recovered weapons and cash, prompting the GJM to call for an indefinite total bandh in the hills.What is the key demand?The root of the violence can be traced to the decades-old demand for Gorkhaland to be carved out of Darjeeling, Kurseong and Kalimpong (Kalimpong is now a separate district). In 2008, after the GJM wrested power in the hills from the GNLF, it relaunched the agitation for Gorkhaland, a movement which saw many years of bloody political battles and destroyed the economy of the region. Finally, in 2011, after the Trinamool Congress came to power in the State, the GJM, the State government and the Centre signed a tripartite agreement for the establishment of the GTA, a regional autonomous body aimed at giving significant administrative control over the region to the elected party in the hills. The recent developments indicate the shattering of an uneasy truce between the GJM and the Trinamool government, especially after the party made inroads in the hills and won Mirik, one of the four municipalities that went to the polls recently. The term of the GTA is also coming to an end, and unease was palpable among the GJM leadership over losing political dominance. The fresh agitation for Gorkhaland has strengthened the GJM. Several smaller parties, including the arch-rival GNLF, have joined hands with GJM.What lies ahead?The Centre has called tripartite talks on June 19. While the Trinamool is not keen on attending the meeting, the GJM has said it will attend the talks only if a separate State is discussed. The Trinamool, too, is not showing any sign of engaging in discussions with the GJM. Several companies of the Army and Central forces have been deployed, besides a huge contingent of the police. The GJM has called a long-drawn struggle, and the tourism sector — it is peak season now — has been hit hard. The tea industry is going to suffer and the common man too, as shops, commercial institutions and banks remain closed.
S. Aparna, an IAS officer from Gujarat cadre has been appointed as Executive Director, World Bank to represent the constituency of India, Bangladesh, Bhutan and Sri Lanka for three years. A 1988-batch IAS, she is currently Principal Secretary to Gujarat Chief Minister Vijay Rupani. At the World Bank, she will replace Subhash Garg, who was recently appointed Economic Affairs Secretary, Ministry of Finance. The Appointments Committee of the Cabinet (ACC) headed by Prime Minister Narendra Modi cleared Ms. Aparna’s name for the position and her appointment order was issued by the Department of Personnel and Training (DoPT) Saturday late night. Among the top positions she held in Gujarat includes Principal Secretary, Economic Affairs, Surat Municipal Commissioner and Joint Secretary, urban development at centre. Known for her integrity and focused approach, she was the most influential bureaucrat in the State administration under Mr. Rupani. Meanwhile, according to sources, a senior Gujarat cadre officer serving the central deputation is likely to return the state as her replacement.
The reaction your brain has to the bloody guts and gore of a haunted house this Halloween might be linked to how you vote next week. Scientists showed a series of emotionally evocative images—either threatening, pleasant, disgusting, or neutral—to 83 volunteers as the participants lay inside MRI machines recording their brain activity. The researchers found that the areas of the brain that lit up in response to the grossest pictures—like mutilated bodies and burn victims—depended on whether the participant was more liberal or more conservative, based on a survey of political beliefs. The differences were seen in areas of the brain associated not only with disgust, but also with memory retrieval, attention, pain, and innate “gut responses.” Even the brain scan of a person looking at a single disgusting image was enough to predict their political tendencies, but more work will be needed to know exactly what these brain scan differences mean. It’s not clear that either liberals or conservatives are more squeamish than the other; the two groups had similar scores when asked to rate how grossed out they were by the pictures, or how sensitive they generally are to disgusting images, the team reports online today in Current Biology. But the results do lend credence to the idea that which way someone sways on Election Day is at least somewhat mediated by biological factors, the researchers say.
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MOST READ “Right now, I can’t really say that I’m 100 percent because I’m still undergoing rehab,” said Belo in Filipino after the Elite got blown out by the San Miguel Beermen, 118-93.“But I can already play. I already have clearance to play from the doctor. I also want to get used to playing again.”FEATURED STORIESSPORTSSEA Games: Biñan football stadium stands out in preparedness, completionSPORTSPrivate companies step in to help SEA Games hostingSPORTSWin or don’t eat: the Philippines’ poverty-driven, world-beating pool starsThe game against the Beermen isn’t exactly Belo’s first official game back after his injury. He played five out of the possible nine games with Gilas Pilipinas in the Jones Cup in Taipei.And just like his performance in the Jones Cup, it’s clear that Belo has yet to regain his old game. View comments DILG, PNP back suspension of classes during SEA Games Compton says absent Abueva dealing with ‘personal matters’ Against the Beermen, the 24-year-old Belo came off the bench and had 13 points and four rebounds in 25 minutes and 32 seconds of play.Blackwater will need more of Belo as soon as possible. The loss to SMB was already Elite’s third in as many games.“We really need to work on a lot of things and it starts in practice. I have faith in coach and the rest of our coaching staff. They know what needs to be done to improve the team. For us players, we just need to play as one team.”ADVERTISEMENT Lacson: SEA Games fund put in foundation like ‘Napoles case’ National Coffee Research Development and Extension Center brews the 2nd National Coffee Education Congress FEU Auditorium’s 70th year celebrated with FEU Theater Guild’s ‘The Dreamweavers’ Trump strips away truth with hunky topless photo tweet LATEST STORIES Sports Related Videospowered by AdSparcRead Next Don’t miss out on the latest news and information. Trending Articles PLAY LIST 00:50Trending Articles00:50Trending Articles00:50Trending Articles02:49Robredo: True leaders perform well despite having ‘uninspiring’ boss02:42PH underwater hockey team aims to make waves in SEA Games01:44Philippines marks anniversary of massacre with calls for justice01:19Fire erupts in Barangay Tatalon in Quezon City01:07Trump talks impeachment while meeting NCAA athletes02:49World-class track facilities installed at NCC for SEA Games Robredo should’ve resigned as drug czar after lack of trust issue – Panelo Ethel Booba on hotel’s clarification that ‘kikiam’ is ‘chicken sausage’: ‘Kung di pa pansinin, baka isipin nila ok lang’ Church, environmentalists ask DENR to revoke ECC of Quezon province coal plant Photo by Tristan Tamayo/INQUIRER.netANTIPOLO — Mac Belo made his PBA return on Saturday after being sidelined for four months due to a knee injury.But the Blackwater rookie admitted he still groping for form and has yet to fully recover from a torn meniscus in his right knee.ADVERTISEMENT