Home Indiana Agriculture News The Richard Lugar Agriculture Legacy The Richard Lugar Agriculture Legacy By Gary Truitt – Apr 28, 2019 Facebook Twitter Facebook Twitter Six term, Indiana Senator Richard Lugar who died on Sunday at the age of 87 is remembered by most for his accomplishments in foreign policy. Yet, his visionary leadership in agriculture is just as notable. He almost single handedly created and got Congressional approval for the Conservation Reserve Program, used his position as Chairman of the Senate Ag Committee to write and pass several market-oriented Farm Bills, and was a strong support in Congress for ethanol and the Renewable Fuels Standard.Purdue President Mitch Daniels, who worked with Lugar for 14 years, released a statement praising Lugar. “Words are hard to come by right now,” Daniels said. “Dick Lugar was not just the finest public servant I will ever know, he was the finest person. He embodied all we can hope for in our leaders: brilliance of mind, purity of motive, stainless in character, tireless in the pursuit of duty. Incomparably knowledgeable about the world, he was first and always a patriot, utterly dedicated to the security and wellbeing of his fellow Americans.”Indiana Senator Todd Young said in a statement showcasing Lugar’s ability to achieve bipartisan consensus on in Washington, “Always staying true to his temperament, he was a quiet, dignified statesman. He thought before he spoke. He emphasized substance over personality. In short, he set the bar for public leaders — and for leaders more generally. I’m not sure we will ever see another Richard Lugar.” Randy Kron, Indiana Farm Bureau president said, “Senator Lugar’s intelligence and knowledge of the most important issues that impacted our nation, along with his thoughtfulness and diplomatic approach, came through in everything he did. His love for his family farm and understanding of agriculture issues made him a true friend and advocate for Hoosier farmers.”Despite his presence on the international stage, Lugar was never afraid to talk about agriculture and felt as at home with farmers as he did with Presidents and Dictators. Lugar operated a tree farm in SW Marion County and would discuss forestry with as much passion and knowledge as he discussed nuclear disarmament. A strong believer in trade, in recent years he had become critical of the current ag trade policy of the Trump administration. After leaving Washington, he founded the Lugar Center for Renewable Energy at IUPUI which fosters research into a wide variety of alternative energy sources.Many of today’s top ag leaders can trace their beginnings to their association with Lugar. “His political power influenced those around him, including myself,” said Indiana Lt. Governor Suzanne Crouch. “I first was inspired to enter politics in 1982, when I worked for him on his campaign trail. I know countless individuals who are in the leadership positions they are today, because of Senator Lugar.” Former Indiana Farm Bureau President Don Villwock and Chuck Conner, head of the National Council of Farmer Co-ops both trace their careers to the influence of Lugar.Lugar was also a great friend to the ag media. A regular visitor to the State Fair, farms, and farm meetings, he would also make time for interviews with the agricultural media even when the international press was hounding him for an interview. “It was 6am on a bitterly cold morning at a gas station in Boone County that had just started selling ethanol fuel. There was Senator Lugar on hand to talk renewable fuels,” said Hoosier Ag Today founder Gary Truitt. “You could always count on getting a good story when you talked to the Senator.” Previous articleHemp Bill Clears Indiana General AssemblyNext articleRyan Martin’s Indiana Ag Forecast for April 29, 2019 Gary Truitt SHARE SHARE
Follow the news on Tunisia Receive email alerts TunisiaMiddle East – North Africa to go further News November 11, 2020 Find out more RSF_en Forum on Information and Democracy 250 recommendations on how to stop “infodemics” Zouhair Yahyaoui, the detained founder of the web site TUNeZINE, who has been imprisoned since 4 June, will be 35 on 8 December. He was sentenced to two years in prison for daring to criticise President Ben Ali. All those wishing to support this cyber-dissident on his birthday should send the Tunisian justice minister a letter to ask for his release. News News December 4, 2002 – Updated on January 20, 2016 Imprisoned cyber-dissident Zouhair Yahyaoui Zouhair Yahyaoui, the detained founder of the web site TUNeZINE, who has been tortured and imprisoned since 4 June, will be 35 on 8 December. He was sentenced to two years in prison for daring to criticise President Ben Ali. All those wishing to support this cyber-dissident on his birthday should send the Tunisian justice minister ([email protected]) the following letter requesting his release: 1) To download the picture:- “right-click” (Windows) or “Ctrl + click” (Macintosh) on the picture to call up the context menu “Download image to disk” and select a location to store the picture (on your desktop, for example).2) To send the e-mail message with the picture:- copy the following e-mail address (if your e-mail client is configured appropriately, just clicking on the address should open a new message window with the right address already in the To: field), open your e-mail client (Outlook, Entourage, Eudora…), paste the address into the To: field, and then attach the image you have just downloaded. This can me done in several ways, depending on your system. But the principle is the same: insertion of a file attachment.Background:The Tunis appeal court sentenced Yahyaoui on 10 July to one year in prison for “spreading false news with the intent of inducing belief in an attack on a person or property” and one year in prison for “theft and fraudulent use of means of communications.”He had been arrested in an Internet café on 4 June by plain-clothes police, who took him to his home and searched his room, taking his computer equipment. During interrogation, he underwent three sessions of “suspension,” a form of torture in which the victim is suspended by the arms with his feet barely touching the ground. In one of these sessions, Yahyaoui revealed the password to his web site, which enabled the authorities to block it. TUNeZINE today cannot be accessed in Tunisia.Yahyaoui is being held in Borj el Amri prison, 30 kms from Tunis. There he is suffering from kidney problems and scabies. He receives no mail. His family visits him once a week.As a writer, Yahyaoui used the pseudonym “Ettounsi,” which means Tunisian in Arabic. He created the TUNeZINE web site in July 2001 to distribute opposition documents online and thereby provide information about the fight for democracy and freedoms in Tunisia. He was one of the first to distribute a letter to the president by Judge Mokhtar Yahyaoui criticising the judicial system. Eleven organizations from civil society create the Forum on Information & Democracy, a structural response to information disorder December 26, 2019 Find out more Help by sharing this information Tunisia : RSF asks Tunisian president’s office to respect journalists Organisation November 12, 2019 Find out more News TunisiaMiddle East – North Africa
Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked * First Heatwave Expected Next Week Community News faithfernandez More » ShareTweetShare on Google+Pin on PinterestSend with WhatsApp,Virtual Schools PasadenaHomes Solve Community/Gov/Pub SafetyCitizen Service CenterPASADENA EVENTS & ACTIVITIES CALENDARClick here for Movie Showtimes Subscribe Business News Herbeauty10 Most Influential Women In HistoryHerbeautyHerbeautyHerbeauty15 Countries Where Men Have Difficulties Finding A WifeHerbeautyHerbeautyHerbeautyShort On Time? 10-Minute Workouts Are Just What You NeedHerbeautyHerbeautyHerbeautyYou Can’t Go Past Our Healthy Quick RecipesHerbeautyHerbeautyHerbeauty6 Lies You Should Stop Telling Yourself Right NowHerbeautyHerbeautyHerbeautyThe Most Heartwarming Moments Between Father And DaughterHerbeautyHerbeauty Pasadena Will Allow Vaccinated People to Go Without Masks in Most Settings Starting on Tuesday More Cool Stuff Make a comment Community News EVENTS & ENTERTAINMENT | FOOD & DRINK | THE ARTS | REAL ESTATE | HOME & GARDEN | WELLNESS | SOCIAL SCENE | GETAWAYS | PARENTS & KIDS Top of the News 2 recommended0 commentsShareShareTweetSharePin it Chinese action movie and TV star Wang Baoqiang, who owns a $1.2 million house in East Pasadena, is seeking to divorce his actress wife Ma Rong over an alleged extramarital affair with his agent.The 32-year-old star who’s known to fans as Baobao wrote a post on Weibo last week announcing that he was divorcing his wife and firing his agent, Song Zhe, after discovering an alleged sexual relationship between the two.Wang’s message instantly went viral. According to Sina Weibo, posts with the hashtag #WangBaoQiangDivorce have been viewed over five billion times, about four times the number of China’s population.In a later post, Ma said Wang had abandoned their family, and threatened to sue him for defamation; she filed a case against Wang on August 16The couple’s house is reportedly located in the 1500 block of Riviera Drive in Hastings Ranch. Online real estate sites report the value of the home, which sits on 0.33 acres of land, as $1.22 million.Wang is described as a versatile actor also known for an “earnest” image. Wang’s roles have spanned art house favorites like Berlin Silver Bear winner “Blind Shaft” and Jia Zhangke’s “A Touch of Sin.” His directorial debut, action comedy “Buddies in India,” is set for release in China in December.Wang filed for divorce in Beijing court on Monday, reportedly seeking custody of the couple’s children and division of their assets.On Tuesday, Ma responded by suing Wang for defamation of character and demanding that he delete the original Weibo post and formally apologize. She also fired back at Wang on WeChat, saying that he had abandoned his family.The two were married in 2009 and have a young son and daughter. Wang asked that the public respect the privacy of their family as they proceed with the legal process.Following Wang’s public statement, his now former agent, made an apology on Weibo, says a report on the New Straits Times. Name (required) Mail (required) (not be published) Website Home of the Week: Unique Pasadena Home Located on Madeline Drive, Pasadena Get our daily Pasadena newspaper in your email box. Free.Get all the latest Pasadena news, more than 10 fresh stories daily, 7 days a week at 7 a.m. People Chinese Movie Star Owner of $1.2 Million Pasadena House Says He Will Divorce, Announcement Garners 5 Billion Views From STAFF REPORTS Published on Monday, August 22, 2016 | 4:46 pm Pasadena’s ‘626 Day’ Aims to Celebrate City, Boost Local Economy
Servicers Navigate the Post-Pandemic World 2 days ago in Daily Dose, Featured, Foreclosure, Investment, News Governmental Measures Target Expanded Access to Affordable Housing 2 days ago Related Articles Share Save The Socioeconomic Impact of Postforeclosure Sales Many foreclosures during the recession occurred in minority or disadvantaged neighborhoods, the Joint Center for Housing Studies of Harvard University (JSHS) notes, but in a paper recently published in City and Community, Jackelyn Hwang, Assistant Professor of Sociology at Stanford, takes a closer look at how foreclosure purchases shift at the neighborhood level, with a focus on Boston.In her study, titled “Racialized Recovery: Postforeclosure Pathways in Boston Neighborhoods,” Hwang found that many differences are tied to management practices. Hwang found that corporations were more likely to purchase foreclosed properties in predominantly black neighborhoods. Meanwhile, owner‐occupants were more likely to purchase foreclosures in hard‐hit mixed‐ethnoracial neighborhoods with substantial shares of non‐Hispanic/Latinx whites.Foreclosures in Boston are heavily concentrated in black neighborhoods, and as JSHS notes, over 80% of Boston’s foreclosures occured in just five of the city’s 15 planning districts, which make up just 30% of Boston’s housing units.“Compared to the city as a whole, the high-foreclosure block groups were, on average, home to about half as many whites and twice as many blacks,” said David Luberoff is Deputy Director of the JSHS. “However, high-foreclosure block groups were not the city’s most disadvantaged areas, which have large numbers of publicly subsidized housing units that are not likely to be subject to foreclosure.”According to Hwang, corporations were more likely to resell previously foreclosed properties to other investors and have reported maintenance issues against them. With this in mind, Hwang’s study alleges that “predominantly black neighborhoods hit hard by foreclosures in Boston were left further behind in the recovery from the housing crisis compared to other hard‐hit neighborhoods.”Stabilization, Hwang notes, would “require resources and incentives for both owner‐occupants and investors—both small and large—to maintain their properties and for investors to fill properties with long‐term renters.”Hwang’s complete study can be found here. Boston Foreclosure Investment Postforeclosure 2020-01-20 Seth Welborn Seth Welborn is a Reporter for DS News and MReport. A graduate of Harding University, he has covered numerous topics across the real estate and default servicing industries. Additionally, he has written B2B marketing copy for Dallas-based companies such as AT&T. An East Texas Native, he also works part-time as a photographer. January 20, 2020 2,606 Views About Author: Seth Welborn Demand Propels Home Prices Upward 2 days ago Home / Daily Dose / The Socioeconomic Impact of Postforeclosure Sales Tagged with: Boston Foreclosure Investment Postforeclosure Previous: Laudan Closing Property Preservation Business, Shifting Focus to Inspections Next: Keeping Afloat in Financial Services Law The Best Markets For Residential Property Investors 2 days ago Governmental Measures Target Expanded Access to Affordable Housing 2 days ago Servicers Navigate the Post-Pandemic World 2 days ago The Best Markets For Residential Property Investors 2 days ago Data Provider Black Knight to Acquire Top of Mind 2 days ago Data Provider Black Knight to Acquire Top of Mind 2 days ago The Week Ahead: Nearing the Forbearance Exit 2 days ago Demand Propels Home Prices Upward 2 days ago Print This Post Subscribe Sign up for DS News Daily
Important message for people attending LUH’s INR clinic Arranmore progress and potential flagged as population grows Loganair’s new Derry – Liverpool air service takes off from CODA Pinterest Twitter Google+ WhatsApp WhatsApp Previous articleNews, Sport, Nuacht, and Obituaries on Friday September 4thNext articlePubs could be allowed reopen by middle of this month News Highland By News Highland – September 4, 2020 News, Sport and Obituaries on Monday May 24th 98 new Covid-19 cases confirmed in ROI with no new deaths Nine til Noon Show – Listen back to Monday’s Programme Google+ Facebook Homepage BannerNews There have been 98 new cases of Covid 19 reported in the republic this evening, with no new deaths.None of today’s new cases are in Donegal.The total number of reported cases is now 29,303, with 1,777 Covid related deaths. Statement from the National Public Health Emergency TeamThere have been no new deaths reported to the Health Protection Surveillance Centre today.There has been a total of 1,777 COVID-19 related deaths in Ireland.As of midnight Thursday 3 September, the HPSC has been notified of 98 confirmed cases of COVID-19. There is now a total of 29,303* confirmed cases of COVID-19 in Ireland. Of the cases notified today;48 are men / 50 are women66% are under 45 years of age42% are confirmed to be associated with outbreaks or are close contacts of a confirmed case 9 cases have been identified as community transmission 24 in Dublin, 13 in Kildare, 8 in Kerry, 6 in Kildare, 6 in Kilkenny, 6 in Limerick, 6 in Louth, 5 in Tipperary and the remaining 30 cases are in Carlow, Clare, Cork, Galway, Laois, Leitrim, Longford, Meath, Monaghan, Offaly, Waterford and Wexford.The HSE is working to identify any contacts the patients may have had to provide them with information and advice to prevent further spread.The COVID-19 Dashboard provides up-to-date information on the key indicators of COVID-19 in the community.Dr Ronan Glynn, Acting Chief Medical Officer, Department of Health, said; “As we head into another weekend, keep physical distance top of mind at all times. Have no more than 6 visitors to your home and keep 2m between you. Open windows and keep rooms well ventilated if possible.“It’s important that we all keep our number of social contacts low while we focus on keeping our schools safe, continuing to resume healthcare services and ultimately protecting the most vulnerable from COVID-19.”*Validation of data at the HPSC resulted in the denotification of one case. The figure of 29,303 reflects this. Twitter DL Debate – 24/05/21 Facebook Pinterest RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR
ABC News(NEW YORK) — When you are in the Snake River, you can be in two states — Idaho and Oregon — at once. You can find yourself in magical places that are sacred to the Nez Perce Tribe, surrounded by ancient petroglyphs. In some areas, the water plunges so deep beneath the canyon rim that it outdoes the Grand Canyon by nearly 2,000 feet.To say it simply, it’s majestic. And like many rivers in the United States, it’s in peril.The Snake River is the most endangered river in the United States in 2021, according to American Rivers, which has put out a list every year for 36 years.At the center of the issue is salmon, which “have never been closer to extinction than they are today,” said Amy Souers Kober, vice president for communications at conservation group American Rivers.Many see it as a crisis, and one that can be solved — but while salmon are at the heart of the problem, it goes even deeper than that.The salmonIn the 1880s, it was estimated that between 25,000 and 35,000 sockeye would make the 900-mile journey up the river and back to Idaho to spawn each year.In 1992, a single, solitary sockeye was able to make the trip, according to National Geographic. He was known as Lonesome Larry.The salmon population has since rebounded, but not to levels anywhere near what the Snake River previously saw.“I’m raising children in this region. And I would like more than anything for my children to see these fish returned in solid numbers,” Mark Deming, a local Idaho fisherman and director of marketing at Northwest River Supplies, said. “When people don’t come to fish, then the cash registers aren’t ringing, and that’s had a pretty big economic impact.”Fishing generates more than $5 billion annually in the Pacific Northwest, supporting more than 36,000 jobs, according to American Rivers.Salmon are vital to both terrestrial and aquatic ecosystems and essential to the livelihood of more than 130 other forms of wildlife, according to biologists.They are also a crucial part of the Nez Perce culture. The Nez Perce story states that the salmon gave of himself so that the Nimiipuu could thrive. In return, they would protect the land. The tribe, which has inhabited the area for centuries, is said to have saved explorers Lewis and Clark from freezing and starving to death.“Salmon is more than a resource to us … [it] signifies our creation, our life and our continued life on this land,” Nakia Williamson, director of the Nez Perce Tribe culture resources program, said.The tribe has had to resort to using hatcheries and transplanting salmon to keep the population growing.Salmon have been dying at a rapid rate over the last 10 years. If that continues, nearly 80% of salmon populations could come mostly from hatcheries by 2025, “and some even before that,” said Jay Hesse, the Nez Perce Tribe department of fisheries resource management research division director.The damsThe Nez Perce Tribe says the four dams located on the lower part of the Snake River are impeding the salmon’s migration route.“What these dams do is make it more difficult for fish to reach their spawning grounds,” Deming said. “So when you’re thinking about climate change, you have to think about getting these fish up to high elevation, cold, clear mountain streams where they can spawn.”In years past, wildlife officials have created “fish passages” at the lower four dams, and conservation groups say that is helping. Still, salmon continue dying on that journey, and few survive getting through the dams to the ocean in the first place.“A trip that took approximately two days before the dams were constructed now takes 10 to 30 days, during which 50% of the juvenile spring/summer chinook and 45% of the juvenile steelhead typically die,” Hesse said.Climate change is making this all the more urgent. The river and the pools behind the Lower Snake dams are heating up, creating lethal conditions for salmon. Removing those dams would “create the refuge that salmon need in a warming world,” Kober said.As things are now, the dams are vital to the region. They provide enough power to keep the lights on in 800,000 homes in an efficient — and what some say is an environmentally friendly — way.That calm, glassy water also makes it easy and cost effective to ship goods. The Snake River winds through 5 million acres of farmland in Southeast Washington alone, and 10% of the entire country’s wheat crop is sent on a barge down the Snake River.“We are feeding the world … are you going to put human lives over fish?” asked Tom Kammerzell, a fifth generation farmer who lives in Whitman County, the largest wheat producing county in the United States. “It’s not an either or, there’s a way of doing it together and having both, but you have to look at all of the pieces.”Kammerzell estimates he would lose all his profits if the dams were breached and he was forced to ship by rail or truck, which he argues is not just more costly but could be worse for the climate as well.Todd Myers, who sits on the board of the Puget Sound Salmon Recovery Council, said removing the dams would be “foolish and costly,” adding that the fall chinook salmon runs on the Snake River are actually nearing recovery in Washington, and the steelhead are recovering as well. He notes that the spring chinook are in crisis, but so are many other salmon runs across the Pacific Northwest.“I think it’s ironic to single out the Snake, it’s one of very few places where (the salmon) are doing well,” Myers said.He didn’t disagree that help is needed, but he emphasized that help is needed everywhere and removing the dams would contribute to an already problematic energy shortfall.“Destroying the dams would be like removing every wind turbine and solar panel in Washington state,” he argued. “Destroying that much CO2-free electricity and increasing the possibility of Texas-style blackouts is an enormous risk.”A proposed solutionCurrently, Idaho Rep. Mike Simpson wants to have $33.5 billion from President Joe Biden’s infrastructure plan earmarked to save the Snake River. His plan includes removing the earthen part of the dams to clear the waterways, replacing the energy produced at the dams and upgrading transportation and irrigation services the dams provide, hoping to make the communities the river serves, like the farmers, whole until they can supplement shipping methods.“By creating this fund up front, the Northwest delegation, governors, tribes and stakeholders could then write legislation over the next year that will end the lawsuits, solve very difficult and complex issues and bring certainty and security for now and future generations,” Simpson told ABC News.But that kind of additional spending in one place is viewed as “irresponsible” by many, including Myers.“Washington state [already] spends about $100 million annually on salmon recovery,” he said. “The federal government provides about $40 million a year on top of that.”Myers added that a vast majority of the salmon declines are in the “marine environment.” Warmer ocean waters have salmon struggling across the region, a much larger problem that needs to be addressed.Salmon have been in the world’s waters for an estimated four to six million years. To see the numbers diminish and possibly disappear because of human intervention is something people on both sides of this issue agree must be addressed. But the argument over exactly how and exactly how quickly remains.“Through science, technology and experience, we should be able to correct those things to help them, and so we’re here to speak for them,” Shannon Wheeler, chairman of the Nez Perce Tribe, said. “If the salmon are gone, that’s the way we go, too.”Copyright © 2021, ABC Audio. All rights reserved.
Previous Article Next Article International news: US staff plagued by ear, nose and throat problemsOn 3 Oct 2000 in Personnel Today The most common medical complaints among US staff are ear, nose and throat ailments. A study found that 15 per cent of US employees sought medical treatment for such problems. The research, carried out by the Institute for Health Productivity Management, found the most costly condition is gastrointestinal disorders. Institute chief executive officer Sean Sullivan told the US-based HR News Online, “Our mission is to make health a part of HR management. Employee health is part of an employer’s human capital.”Mild-mannered managers shown to get results The days of the bullying office manager may be numbered in Germany. Researchers studied the behaviour of 800 business and industrial managers. Petra Bles and Hugo Kehr, of the Institute for Economic Psychology at the University of Munich, found those with a good natured management style were more likely to get results than their more abrasive and confrontational colleagues. Bles and Kehr concluded, “In just three months it was proved that executives who lead democratically clearly succeeded better.”Germany leads the way in e-commerce leagueGermany has 56 out of the top 150 Internet companies in Europe’s e-commerce league. Britain previously had the highest number of firms in the league, although it now has 35. Meanwhile, a study by PricewaterhouseCoopers suggests there has been an improvement in the “burn rate” – the length of time a company can operate without needing further investment – for European dotcoms. It says the rate has lengthened from 13 to 20 months since last December.Loyalty to employers ranks low among US staff Less than a third of US staff regard themselves as loyal to their employers compared with 71 per cent in Columbia, a global study has found. The research, conducted by Walker Information Global Network and US-based Hudson Institute, found only 32 per cent of US staff agreed they are “truly loyal” to their employers. US staff ranked seventh in terms of loyalty to their organisation, with Columbia ranking first. Singapore ranked last (9 per cent). Comments are closed. Related posts:No related photos.
TV soaps seldom flatter the NHS. Whereas fictional US medical dramas portraystaff working heroically in high-tech conditions, their under-resourced Britishcounterparts constantly bicker with mean and moody hospital managers. Andpublic discontent with the health of the NHS shows that hospital fiction isuncomfortably close to reality. The much-publicised Wanless Report suggests the UK health system achievesless than other countries because “we have spent very much less and notspent it well”. It recommends a massive injection of extra tax-fundedpublic investment over the next 20 years. Gordon Brown agrees and April’s Budget statement confirms that higher taxeswould provide the NHS with a downpayment of £40bn to cover the period to2007-8. But his greatest fear is that health providers – rather than patients –will benefit most, with new money going into pay packets or evaporating via theinfamous NHS bureaucracy. The mantra ‘capacity, productivity, performance’ istherefore stamped on the enlarged budget cheque. As far as NHS management is concerned, success will depend on both a helpinghand from government ministers and urgent recognition of the link betweeneffective people management practices and NHS performance. At ministerial level, ‘something for something’ pay rhetoric must be backedby political support for more flexible reward systems. Most observers agreethat nurses and NHS ancillary staff have been treated as poor relations for toolong relative to other groups of workers in our society. However, it is crazyto defend the national pay structures within the NHS that struggle to reflectvaried pressures in local labour markets or evident differences betweenhospitals in the quality of patient care. A high performance 21st century NHScan’t be built on a mid-20th century approach to reward. There also needs to be a focus on high performance team working. AstonBusiness School’s recent study of 61 hospitals points to a strong relationshipbetween people management and development practices and lower patient deathrates. It suggests, for example, that 25 per cent more staff working in teamsin a hospital is associated on average with 275 fewer deaths followingemergency surgery per 100,000 patient admissions. The findings have sparked a rather familiar debate on whether HR directorsshould be guaranteed a place on hospital trust boards. Far more significant isthe observation that hospitals are working communities that perform best whenall the team – managers, doctors, nurses and ancillary staff – operate togetherto a high standard. Only if high performance teams are integral to the process of reform will abigger budget help the NHS out of intensive care. Effective teamwork offers cure for NHSOn 7 May 2002 in Personnel Today Related posts:No related photos. Previous Article Next Article Comments are closed.
September 17, 2019 /Sports News – National Soccer star Alex Morgan announces knee injury, out remainder of 2019 season FacebookTwitterLinkedInEmailEric Lars Bakke / ESPN Images(NEW YORK) — Orlando Pride star forward Alex Morgan will miss the rest of the NWSL season due to a knee injury and took to social media Monday to address the setback. “This year has had the highest of highs but along with that comes challenges and sometimes even falling short of my goals I set for myself in 2019,” she wrote alongside three photos on Instagram. “I’m disappointed I won’t be able to compete with the Pride for the remainder of 2019 due to a knee injury I’ve been managing since the World Cup, and that I can’t be there to help my teammates and my club have more success. Thank you fans, friends, teammates, and teams for all your support. I have already started physical therapy in LA and am eager to get back on the field doing what I love.”Morgan, who competed with the Pride in six National Women’s Soccer League matches before the 2019 FIFA Women’s World Cup and two matches after, sustained a patella stress reaction in her right knee, according to the Orlando Pride. Morgan was ruled out for the conclusion of the season and the team said it stemmed from a prior injury she sustained while playing with the U.S. women’s national team, which Morgan also confirmed.“It’s obviously difficult to lose a player of Alex’s caliber due to injury,” Orlando Pride General Manager Erik Ustruck said. “However, after consulting with the Club’s medical team at Orlando Health and U.S. Soccer, we felt it was in the best interest of Alex’s long-term health to shut her down for the season to focus on the rehabilitation process and take the appropriate time to recover from the lingering knee injury.”The 30-year-old California native has scored 18 of her 33 career goals with the Pride since joining them in 2016.Shortly after the team’s World Cup win, Morgan took home another trophy when she received the 2019 ESPY Award for Best Female Athlete.As co-captain of the USWNT, Morgan tied a record, which stood from Michelle Akers when the World Cup tournament began in 1991, for most goals scored in a single women’s soccer game with five in the win over Thailand. The Orlando Pride will face Sky Blue football club in New Jersey on Sept. 29, the first of their final three games to be played without Morgan. Copyright © 2019, ABC Radio. All rights reserved. Written by Beau Lund
Pinterest Pinterest Twitter WhatsApp Facebook St. Joseph County has identified its first positive coronavirus test Google+ Twitter CoronavirusIndianaLocalNewsSouth Bend Market WhatsApp Facebook (photo/ABC 57) The St. Joseph County Health Department has confirmed the first positive test for coronavirus in the county.The patient is said to be an adult male who is quarantined at home, and did not require hositalization.The department said they anticipate more cases to be identified from this early round of tests, as results take 2-3 days to be returned.County health officials also said they were prepared for this eventuality and are taking every precaution, while remaining in contact with government, medical and school officials.They are not recommending closing schools.Stay with 953 MNC for further developments. By Tommie Lee – March 11, 2020 2 1184 Google+ Previous articleBerrien County’s chief public defender passes awayNext articleCoronavirus has come to Michiana: Here’s what you need to know Tommie Lee