Senior left-handed pitcher Joshua Tedeschi (3-3) is Utah’s leading pitcher. FacebookTwitterLinkedInEmailSALT LAKE CITY-Thursday through Saturday, Utah baseball (8-18, 1-11 in Pac-12 play) faces USC baseball (13-8, 5-7 in conference play) for a home series at Smith’s Ballpark. Written by USC leads the Utes 20-10 all-time. The Trojans are paced by junior outfielder Matthew Acosta is the team leader in batting average (.316) and tied for the team lead in home runs (4). The Utes are led by junior infielder Oliver Dunn (.355 batting average, 2 home runs, 14 RBI), redshirt junior catcher Zack Moeller (24 RBI, 3 home runs) and senior outfielder Erick Migueles ( 3 home runs). Junior right-handed pitcher Connor Lunn is the Trojans’ pitching ace as he is 4-1 on the season. April 11, 2019 /Sports News – Local Utah Baseball Faces USC For Home Series This Weekend Tags: CJ Stubbs/Connor Lunn/Erick Migueles/Jamal O’Guinn/Joshua Tedeschi/Matthew Acosta/Oliver Dunn/USC Baseball/Utah Baseball/Zack Moeller Sophomore infielder Jamal O’Guinn and redshirt junior catcher/right-handed pitcher CJ Stubbs also have four home runs on the season. O’Guinn also leads the Trojans with 23 RBI. Brad James
View post tag: German Navy View post tag: FGS Weilheim Photo: Photo: German Navy View post tag: SNMCMG1 German Navy Frankenthal-class minehunter FGS Weilheim is set to join the Standing NATO Mine Countermeasures Group 1 (SNMCMG1) for over four months of joint operations.The vessel will depart its Kiel homeport on July 29 for a two-week at-sea phase before heading to the German Navy’s fire and damage control training center in Neustadt together with the rest of the group.Shortly thereafter, the group is scheduled to join the annual Baltic Sea maneuver Northern Coasts.Since the beginning of 2019, SNMCMG1 has been lead by Royal Danish Navy Commander Peter Krogh who assumed command of SNMCMG1 from Belgian Commander Peter Ramboer. Danish ocean patrol vessel HDMS Thetis is the group flagship.SNMCMG1 is one of four NATO standing maritime groups which are multinational, integrated maritime forces made up of vessels from allied countries. These vessels are under continuous NATO command to perform a wide range of tasks ranging from deterrent presence and situational awareness to exercises and the conduct of operational missions. Share this article
MAYBERRY WE MISS YOUGavel Gamut By Jim RedwineIn December 1991 my family and I ate at Luby’s Cafeteria in Killeen, Texas. There was no trace of the bodies, blood and shattered glass from the October 16, 1991, mass shooting. We still felt their presence. Although I remembered the city riots of the 1960s and ’70s and had closely followed the violence of 1968, the utter randomness of the Luby’s murders stoked more personal concerns. To slaughter people, one did not even know struck me as much more horrendous than the misguided criminal actions of zealots.While America’s 20th century experience with deadly violence from 1900 up to the 1960’s was extensive and tragic, as Jasmine Henrique reported in her article Mass Shootings in America: A Historical Review (Global Research News, 2013), the victims were almost always members of the killer’s own family or were the unfortunate object of a felonious act such as a specific, intentional robbery that was committed in secret. However, in most of the last half of the 20th century and the first nineteen years of the 21st century, America has endured public mass killings of persons who were strangers to their murderers.Memories of Luby’s came back to me as I participated in an internet class on the judge and courthouse security taught by my friend and fellow faculty member Judge D. Neil Harris from Mississippi. Judge Harris along with other faculty of the National Judicial College including me is teaching a six-week course to seventeen judges from across America. Of course, it is not just the judiciary that needs to be concerned about security.If you recall, when this course on general judicial topics started three weeks ago I suggested in this column there was much we modern judges could learn by examining how courts and judges arose originally. That is when humans considered net-working to be making friends with the folks in neighboring huts. As for court security in those bygone days about all that was required was for the judge to treat people who came to court as the judge would want to be treated. This worked pretty well until the world began to fill up with people who were not comfortable living in a smaller area.But now, as William Wordsworth (1770-1850) might say, “The world is too much with us”. Or as Henry David Thoreau (1817-1862) might have nostalgically wished if he were in charge of courthouse security, “That security system is best that restricts the least”. Unfortunately, we can no longer simply return to nature. The world has moved on.Whereas in 1950 there were 151 million people in the United States and it seemed space was infinite, in 2019 we have 327 million and it has become difficult to stretch out. Mayberry, our TV town of 2,000, has metamorphosed into what feels like a megalopolis from sea to sea and from Mexico to Canada. Sheriff Taylor, who did not even carry a gun, ordered Deputy Barney Fife to carry only one bullet and keep it in his shirt pocket.It may be that overpopulation has impacted our behavior. Dr. John Calhoun (1917-1995) studied population density using lab rats as subjects. While many other scientists point out humans are not rats and are more able to adapt as conditions change, it may be our precipitous increase in mass shootings of random victims has come about as, at least, a partial result of population density. In their analysis of Calhoun’s theories, Doctors Edmund Ramsden and Jon Adams in their article Escaping the Laboratory: The Rodent Experiments of John B. Calhoun & Their Cultural Influence (Journal of Social History, Spring 2009) stated:“As population density (of the rat city) increased it became ever more difficult for an individual to control the frequency of social contact. The result was unwanted interaction, leading to adverse reactions such as hostility and withdrawal, and ultimately, to the type of social and psychological breakdown seen during the latter stages in his (Calhoun’s) crowded pens.”To solve a problem it helps to understand the cause of the problem It maybe there are more valid causes for mass shootings than increasing population density. If so, they should be defined. However, if our teeming mass of humanity is contributing, we should address it and use our Homo sapiens adaptability to assuage the carnage. Regardless, whatever the etiology of increasing societal, including the courthouse, violence there is no doubt is occurring.As reported by Timm Fautsko, Steve Berson and Steve Swensen of the National Center for State Courts and the Center for Judicial and Executive Security, there were 199 incidents of courthouse violence from 1970-2009 with an increase noted each decade. As they posited:“We live in a time when threats against judges and acts of violence in courthouses and courtrooms are occurring with greater frequency than ever before.”As much as I yearn to return to Mayberry and rely upon my mother’s stated advice, “Jimmy, just be nice”, the evidence overcomes the myth. Society, including the judicial system, must face the reality of a 21st-century world. Security is necessary. That is why the Indiana Supreme Court in its Administrative Order AD19 requires each county court system to develop a security plan, seek approval for that plan, implement that plan and update the plan every two years.I do not like it and my guess is neither does the Supreme Court. However, I, and I believe they, know it is necessary.For more Gavel Gamut articles go to www.jamesmredwine.comOr “Like” us on Facebook at JPegRanchBooks&KnittingFacebookTwitterCopy LinkEmail
Emily Daniels comes to Team Messer after serving as campaign manager for Rep. Jackie Walorski (R-IN2). Previously, she worked on Capitol Hill as a scheduler and legislative aide. She was Deputy Campaign Manager and Finance Director in 2014 and a Field Director in 2012 for Rep. Walorski. Daniels also worked for Gridiron Communications and has advised various state and local campaigns. Daniels is from South Bend and a graduate of Bethel College. She is also an alumna of the Lugar Series, Women’s Campaign School at Yale, and RNC Campaign Management School.Matt Humm, of Hamilton County, Indiana has been working on political campaigns since graduating college in 2010. In 2015, Humm managed Mayor Winnecke’s re-election campaign in Evansville, the first time a Republican had been re-elected as mayor of the city in 40 years. In 2016, he worked as the political director for Todd Young’s successful U.S. Senate campaign, leading a grassroots effort that mobilized 1300 volunteers to make 2 million voter contacts.Please help us welcome Emily and Matt!FacebookTwitterCopy LinkEmail We are happy to announce Emily Daniels and Matt Humm as the newest additions to Team Messer. We are excited about the energy and expertise Emily and Matt will add to our team as we continue to share our positive message rooted in conservative principles.
The URL for voting is: www.coastalliving.com/beachbracket We are excited that Ocean City, NJ made it to the Finals in Coastal Living’s first-ever Beach Madness Bracket:“The Best Beach in America 2016.”Please help us win by sharing this information and encouraging everyone to vote! We are trailing Huntington Beach and need your vote!coastalliving.com/beachbracket Voting is live for Round 5 (Finals): March 31, 7 pm – April 3, midnightWinner Announced: April 4*All times EasternAnd remember: the URL for voting is www.coastalliving.com/beachbracketThe hashtag is #bestbeach2016!
Janice Rogers (61) and Elizabeth Dagg (70), both from Northumberland, were directors of Auto Testing Limited (ATL). Incorporated in February 2007, ATL operated as a car mechanics, fuel station and convenience store.There was also a third boss, Stewart Rogers. But the 72-year-old from Northumberland had been previously disqualified for five years in January 2011 in relation to his conduct as director of a separate company, Northern 4 x 4 Centre LTD, and should not have been managing the business.The company entered voluntary liquidation in October 2016 and the Insolvency Service were tipped off to Stewart Rogers’ involvement.Investigators were able to gather evidence which showed that Stewart Rogers had been running ATL and Janice Rogers, Stewart’s current wife, and Elizabeth Dagg, his ex-wife, had been aware of his disqualification.On 17 October 2018, the Secretary of State accepted a disqualification undertaking from Stewart Rogers, after he admitted acting as director whilst disqualified. His ban is effective from 7 November 2018 and lasts for 11 years.On the same day, the Secretary of State accepted disqualification undertakings from Janice Rogers and Elizabeth Dagg, after both admitted allowing Stewart Rogers to act as director whilst disqualified. Both bans are effective from 7 November 2018 and last for 5 years.Robert Clarke, Chief Investigator for the Insolvency Service, said: You can also follow the Insolvency Service on: Notes to editorsStewart Rogers is of Morpeth, Northumberland, and his date of birth is October 1946.Janice Rogers is of Morpeth, Northumberland, and her date of birth is June 1957.Elizabeth Dagg is of Morpeth, Northumberland, and her date of birth is April 1948A disqualification order has the effect that without specific permission of a court, a person with a disqualification cannot: Office currently closed during the coronavirus pandemic. Email [email protected] Disqualification undertakings are the administrative equivalent of a disqualification order but do not involve court proceedings.Persons subject to a disqualification order are bound by a range of other restrictions.The Insolvency Service administers the insolvency regime, investigating all compulsory liquidations and individual insolvencies (bankruptcies) through the Official Receiver to establish why they became insolvent. It may also use powers under the Companies Act 1985 to conduct confidential fact-finding investigations into the activities of live limited companies in the UK. In addition, the agency deals with disqualification of directors in corporate failures, assesses and pays statutory entitlement to redundancy payments when an employer cannot or will not pay employees, provides banking and investment services for bankruptcy and liquidation estate funds and advises ministers and other government departments on insolvency law and practice.Further information about the work of the Insolvency Service, and how to complain about financial misconduct, is available.Contact Press OfficeMedia enquiries for this press release – 020 7637 6498 Press Office Media Manager 0303 003 1743 Our investigation showed that Stewart Rogers was acting as a director of Auto Testing Limited in direct breach of the earlier disqualification undertaking he had given, and that Janice Rogers and Elizabeth Dagg had allowed him to do so. act as a director of a company take part, directly or indirectly, in the promotion, formation or management of a company or limited liability partnership be a receiver of a company’s property The Insolvency Service will vigorously pursue directors who ignore disqualification restrictions against them, as well as those that allow such directors to act. The length of the undertakings in this case sends a clear message that such behaviour will not be tolerated. This service is for journalists only. For any other queries, please contact the Insolvency Enquiry Line.For all media enquiries outside normal working hours, please contact the Department for Business, Energy and Industrial Strategy Press Office on 020 7215 1000. Twitter LinkedIn YouTube
The Federation of Bakers has teamed up with TOWIE star Georgia Kousoulou to launch a sportswear range inspired by bread. Featuring slogans including ‘I Run on Bread’, and ‘Eat, Sleep, Toast, Tone’, the limited-edition collection of leggings and vests aims to promote the humble loaf as the “perfect workout partner” and a healthy source of carbohydrate.The collaboration comes on the back of research which revealed that young women were unnecessarily shunning carbs from their diet.The poll of 2,000 females aged 18-35, conducted by research firm Opiniun, found that as many as 59% disregarded bread as a healthy source of carbohydrate, while more than a third (37%) believed that avoiding carbs entirely was an effective way to shape up.In addition, only 22% would consider eating bread as a means of boosting energy levels before exercise, the survey showed. Sports nutritionist Anita Bean welcomed the pro-carb message and insisted bread had endured a “rough time” over the past few years due to the low-carb, gluten-free and fad diet trends.“There is no need for the 99% of the population who do not have coeliac disease to avoid bread,” she said. “Bread is good for you and is a healthy choice as part of a balanced diet. It is an important source of carbohydrate, which fuels the brain, nervous system and heart, as well as all your daily activities and exercise. It’s low fat, low in sugar, and wholegrain, wholemeal and brown bread is high in fibre, so If you’re serious about getting into shape, then bread can help you achieve this.”Kousoulou added: “As much as we can all get carried away with the latest expensive fad health trend, bread is an important part of eating healthily and is the perfect fuel for my workouts.”
Stepan Center heated up Saturday night with Hawaii Club’s annual Lu’au celebration of Hawaiian culture. The event featured Hawaiian food, music and hula dancing amidst an extensively decorated arena, freshman club member and Hawaiian nativeMatt Matasci said. “Parents back home pick flowers and have them sent [for decorations],” he said. Parents of natives also sent Hawaiian shirts and necklaces for the Lu’au’s merchandise table, Matasci said. The efforts of the club members and their parents did not go unnoticed at the Lu’au. “It’s a great atmosphere,” junior attendee Tony Lefeld said. “Stepan Center is surprisingly well decorated.” Sophomore Camille Muth, secretary of the club, said the key function of Hawaii Club is to provide a supportive community for Hawaiian students making the tough transition from tropical sunshine to blustery permacloud. “This is one of those groups that really makes me feel at home here,” Muth said. The club forms its close bonds by recruiting members early, she said. The club holds meetings for incoming freshman the summer before they begin at Notre Dame to welcome them to the club and the University. These extensive efforts have translated into strong membership. “Most people from Hawaii tend to join the club,” Matasci said. “There are some things that you can’t understand unless you’re from Hawaii. It’s nice to have people from Hawaii to relate to.” Although the Lu’au is the club’s largest event, Muth said the Hawaii Club will continue to be a fun outlet for Hawaiian students on campus. “We all just get along really well, and have fun no matter what we’re doing,” she said.
Vermont Business Magazine The Fletcher Allen Health Care Board of Trustees has named Melinda L. Estes, M.D., as president and chief executive officer of Vermont’s academic medical center following a national search. Dr. Estes, 50, is a neurologist and neuropathologist who also has a master’s degree in Business Administration. She has spent most of the last two decades in The Cleveland Clinic health care system, holding a variety of positions of progressive responsibility. Since 2001, she has served as chief executive officer and chair of the board of governors of Cleveland Clinic Florida where she oversees both Cleveland Clinic Naples and Cleveland Clinic Weston.”The Board of Trustees, in consultation with the search committee and with input from a variety of stakeholders both inside the organization and in the community, is excited to announce that Dr. Melinda Estes has accepted our offer to be the next chief executive officer of Fletcher Allen,” said Louise McCarren, chair of the Fletcher Allen Board of Trustees and chair of the CEO search committee.”Dr. Estes impressed us with her in-depth knowledge and understanding of the challenges that face academic medical centers and her track record for successfully addressing these challenges through a collaborative management style,” McCarren said. “Her administrative health care experience, combined with her passion for academic medicine and her boundless energy, made her the unanimous choice to lead Fletcher Allen at this point in its history.””It is a great honor for me to have been selected to be the next CEO of Fletcher Allen,” Dr. Estes said. “Through my interactions with employees, trustees and community leaders, it quickly became clear that Fletcher Allen has a high degree of commitment both to the community and its academic mission. I look forward to applying all of my background and experience to help the health system, its employees and the academic enterprise to achieve their full potential.”Dr. Estes will succeed Interim President and Chief Executive Officer Edwin I. Colodny who has served in that role since October 7, 2002.Prior to becoming CEO of Cleveland Clinic Florida, Dr. Estes was appointed executive director of business development at The Cleveland Clinic Foundation in Cleveland, Ohio in October, 2000. She also served as chief medical officer of Cleveland Clinic Florida.Prior to rejoining The Cleveland Clinic in 2000, Dr. Estes served as executive vice president and chief of staff for the MetroHealth System (MHS) in Cleveland from 1997-2000. In that role, she was responsible for all operational and financial management, strategic planning and hospital management of MHS, a 700+ bed academic medical center with an employee base of 5,000.Previous to joining MetroHealth, Dr. Estes was associate chief of staff of The Cleveland Clinic Foundation from 1990-1997. In that role, she managed human resource issues for more than 700 group-practice physicians and was directly responsible for career development, performance evaluation and compensation.In 1990, Dr. Estes became the first woman to be elected to The Cleveland Clinic’s Board of Governors, the nine-member executive management group of the Clinic responsible for establishing the future direction of the Clinic through strategic planning, recruitment and fiscal management.Dr. Estes also has served as head of neuropathology at the Clinic, is the recipient of numerous awards and honors, and her research has resulted in more than 100 scientific papers published.She received her medical degree from the University of Texas, Galveston in 1978, and completed a neurology residency at the University of Texas, Galveston in 1982. She also was a neuropathology fellow at The Cleveland Clinic Foundation from 1982-1984 and completed special training in pediatric neuropathology at the Children’s Hospital of Philadelphia in 1984.Dr. Estes earned her bachelor of science degree from Sam Houston State University in Huntsville, Texas, and earned an MBA from Case Western Reserve University Weatherhead School of Management in 1995.Dr. Estes is married to Dr. Harold (Holly) Hollingsworth Morris III, a neurologist at The Cleveland Clinic. She and her husband enjoy hiking, canoeing and biking and have two daughters, one high school age and one in college. Dr. Estes is an avid runner and a musician.a musician.
As a competitive kayaker, I have always laughed at the word “pro” when it is accompanied with my sport. Due to the small numbers in the whitewater industry, there are very few, if any, athletes who can eke a living solely out of being an athlete. The people who are passionate and dedicated enough to try to make their living in the industry end up doing a number of different things to make ends meet… design product, produce videos, take pictures, etc.I have sometime dreamt of what it would feel like to sign the multi-million dollar contracts that exist in some larger sports. There couldn’t be anything cooler than doing what you love to do, and being compensated well enough to support your family once you have cashed in your athletic shelf life.As far as kayaking goes however… there is no doubt about the fact that our sport is continuing its movement towards the mainstream. I just watched this video of whitewater legend Steve Fisher dropping Jackass personality Bam Margera off of 82 foot Metlako Falls in Oregon:With Margera and motorsports icon Travis Pastrana giving kayaking some legitimate press, things seem to be accelerating towards the world of energy drinks and other commercial involvement in our sport. While athletes are obviously going to be psyched about the increased revenue injection into the pie, my question to you is this…Is exposure, money, and the movement to the mainstream a good thing?There is something to be said for the grassroots nature of a bunch of people doing something that they love simply because they love it, and with no ulterior motives. The river is a place of solitude and meditation that doesn’t lend itself well to spectators, grandstands, and booming commentators. We risk losing something essential about our sport if that is the way things develop…On the other side of the coin, it is impossible to get on the river without being affected by its power, and realizing what is really important out there. The same people who are currently leading the mainstream development of our sport are also those who have the deepest respect for the river.I competed in a spectacular event this past weekend by the name of the North Fork Championships. This race was an unbelievable one to be a part of… 30 invited athletes, five wildcards, a massive class V rapid, remote control camera helicopters, a Red Bull ramp… you get the idea. Regardless of the high profile nature of it, and the huge cash purse that was up for grabs, the competitors banded together like no event that I have ever seen. Lines and strategies were shared freely, and everyone had each other’s backs at all times. A great river was done justice through a great event and great paddlers. And there was not a spec of garbage to be seen afterwards… the rapid roared on as it always had.Ultimately, there will be people on both sides of the argument here. I am excited about the development of our sport, but I just hope that we can all keep those roots in mind. Let’s channel that development to increase advocacy for clean water, river access, and protection of the wild places on the planet. I think that we can have it all if we do it right.What do you think?