Annette FrancisAPTN National NewsTwo communities went before the Supreme court Wednesday to challenge whether Canada failed to uphold it’s duty to consult.One fo the cases has to do with a pipeline in Ontario, the other deals with fracking in Nunavut.The cases will have implications for Indigenous peoples across the email@example.com
“We entered the winter time with more challenges,” said Finn. “Our trains are shorter so you need more trains to move the same amount of product. More locomotives and more crews. By the time we realized we’re into January, February we just didn’t deliver at the level we should have been. When its winter time we have set a target that the supply chain should allow us to spot 4,000 cars per week during the tough months of winter – January, February – to grain elevators in Western Canada. Once winter breaks, our target becomes 5,000 cars. We’ve done the last six weeks now almost 5,500 cars per week. When I say we’ve caught up, it is that the volume is moving. There might be issues at the port, there might be issues at the odd grain elevator, but when it comes to cars being spotted at elevators so farmers can deliver their grain and we can move it to market we’re already caught up quite a bit.”Finn added that there have also been several other factors outside of CN’s control that contributed to the shortage of empty freight cars for its customers over the winter.“The problem is, we load the cars but ultimately our customers decide what terminal it goes to. Some terminals are not necessarily as efficient as others and don’t operate seven days a week. You can load grain cars but if you move them to Vancouver and they sit there without being unloaded. CN have done its job to deliver, but we’re still waiting for those cars to cycle back to the elevators. Those cars are sitting one or two days not being unloaded, that takes two days out of their cycle time.”Finn said that CN will working on better communicating with its supply chain partners in order to try and alleviate the possibility of another freight backlog occurring in future years. PRINCE GEORGE, B.C. — One of CN Rail’s vice presidents says that his company has nearly cleared the backlog of grain from B.C. after a more severe winter than usual contributed to long service delays for the railway’s customers across the country. CN’s Executive Vice-President of Corporate Services Sean Finn was in Prince George on Wednesday touring his company’s operations in the community, which handles both north-south and east-west traffic. Finn explained that the company had seen 18 months of declining freight volumes, leading the company to lay off staff and park locomotives. In 2017, while the company forecast an average increase of three percent in freight volumes over the year, freight volumes had increased between 10 and 20 percent in the first four months of the year. Finn said that while the company began a hiring spree of 1,000 employees and ordered 200 new locomotives last year, it requires months both to train new conductors and build locomotives. read more
New Delhi: The Central Board of Secondary Education (CBSE) will issue a single document combining the certificate and marksheet for class 10 board exams from this year onwards, officials said Tuesday. A decision in this regard was taken by the board’s examination committee and was approved by the governing body recently. “A single certificate at secondary level examination combining the language of the marksheet and certificate shall be issued for class 10 examination with effect from 2019,” a senior board official said. “The document shall be treated as a certificate and candidates shall have to fulfill requirements as notified by the board for obtaining a duplicate one,” the official added. Class 12 students will, however, continue to get separate documents for marksheet and certificate of examination. If a student has appeared for an improvement examination, he or she shall not be issued a separate pass certificate for that subject but only a separate statement of marks obtained, the official said. The board has also decided that from 2020 academic session, compartment candidates will be given three chances to appear for the examination, while candidates who failed will be allowed to appear for the examination next year and practical marks will be carry forwarded. “The affiliation bye-laws have been amended to incorporate the changes,” the board official said. read more
Since the beginning of the crisis on 19 September, escalating clashes between government and rebel forces have caused some 100,000 people to flee the country and have slowed economic trade in what is already one of the world’s poorest areas.Fighting in Danané, Touba, Man and Toulepleu has made the delivery of humanitarian assistance almost impossible, and reports – including news of the discovery of mass graves near Vavoua and Bouaké – suggest that “flagrant violations of international humanitarian and human rights law have occurred,” Mr. Oshima said in a statement released in New York.Mr. Oshima also reminded combatants of their obligations to protect civilians in situations of armed conflict, and called on all parties to work with the international community to ensure the prompt delivery of humanitarian aid “to all people in need safely and without impediment.””Those responsible for blatant violations of international humanitarian law must be held accountable,” he declared.Meanwhile, the UN Assistant High Commissioner for Refugees, Kamel Morjane, today arrived in Abidjan, Côte d’Ivoire, on the first leg of a six-day trip to West Africa that will focus on the humanitarian crisis. He is scheduled to also visit Liberia, Ghana and Togo.On Wednesday, UNHCR sent a team to western Ivorian town of Guglio to re-establish contact with some 45,000 refugees stranded by the recent outbreak in fighting. read more
AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to TwitterTwitterShare to FacebookFacebookShare to RedditRedditShare to 電子郵件Email Pipeline leak spills Canadian crude oil in Arkansas, sparks Keystone debate by News Staff Posted Mar 31, 2013 5:16 pm MDT Exxon Mobil Corp. says crews are working to contain and clean up the spill of a pipeline carrying Canadian heavy crude oil south of the border.Nearly 10,000 barrels of oil spilled when the Pegasus Pipeline ruptured Friday afternoon near Mayflower, Arkansas and officials say some 4,500 barrels of oil and water have been recovered.The 20-inch line has been closed, as crews make an attempt to percent the oil from reaching a nearby lake.The spill comes as the Obama Administration decides whether or not to approve the Keystone X-L Pipeline.Mike Huddema with Greenpeace Canada hopes the Arkansas spill will play a role in Keystone’s fate.“It definitely should,” he said. “This is a big wake-up call for the Obama administration that not only do we need to turn down Keystone from a climate perspective but from a community safety and health perspective as well.”The editor of the Oil and Gas Journal, Bob Tippie doesn’t believe this spill should have an impact.“I’m sure opponents of the Keystone X-L Pipeline will use this every way possible to try to strengthen their case,” Tippie said. “We don’t know the extent of the effects in Arkansas, it may be of relatively little consequence.”“The very existence of a pipeline breach will become a very political issue I’m afraid,” Tippie added. “It’s become an iconic environmental issue for environmental groups so there’s a lot of exaggeration of the potential threat.”But Huddema disagrees.“The impacts of tar sands spills are much different than a regular spill, and part of this pipeline (Keystone) will go over a large aquifer in the Untied States that supplies the drinking water for thousands of Americans,” he added.On Monday, federal regulators proposed that Exxon Mobil pay $1.7 million in civil penalties for safety violations linked to a pipeline rupture that spilled an estimated 238,000 litres of crude oil into Montana’s scenic Yellowstone River in July 2011.The Obama administration is expected to make a decision for the seven-billion dollar TransCanada Keystone X-L Pipeline sometime this spring. read more
by Camille Bains, The Canadian Press Posted May 16, 2016 3:26 pm MDT Last Updated May 16, 2016 at 5:40 pm MDT AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to TwitterTwitterShare to FacebookFacebookShare to RedditRedditShare to 電子郵件Email Grade 12 student Austin Wang (centre) of Vancouver won the grand prize for his science project in a competition among 1,700 high school students from 77 countries at the Intel International Science and Engineering Fair in Phoenix. THE CANADIAN PRESS/HO-Society for Science & the Public MANDATORY CREDIT VANCOUVER – A Vancouver student who won the top prize at the world’s largest high school competition says four years of doing experiments taught him that patience and passion are keys to success.Austin Wang, 18, won a US$75,000 award for engineering genetically modified E. coli bacteria that speeds up the process of converting organic waste into electricity.The Grade 12 student at David Thompson Secondary School competed against 1,700 students from 77 countries at the Intel International Science and Engineering Fair in Phoenix, Ariz.Wang’s love of science had him experimenting with hydrogen fuel cells in Grade 8 before he decided to switch paths and work with microbial fuel cells —devices that convert chemical energy into electrical energy.“In Grade 9, I found that microbes can also do the same thing, they can also generate electricity in a fuel cell. I thought that was super, super cool.”Wang said his research means that companies that treat sewage could eventually offset much of their energy requirements by using electricity generated by the microbes.“In North America, it’s a big problem. We spend a lot of our energy treating water. But waste water actually contains a lot of energy, almost 10 times the energy we put into treating the waste water. So with microbial fuel cells we can turn a waste source into a massive energy source.”Wang conducted his experiments at University of British Columbia biology labs with mentoring from two professors and help from PhD students as he tried to come up with a new way to solve the perplexing puzzle.“Most research around microbial fuel cells is centred around finding some new material that the bacteria like better to generate more electricity but I kind of flipped it on his head and kind of said, ‘Instead of that why don’t we engineer a better bacteria?’”Wang started by identifying a set of genes that can boost a bacteria’s performance and then used those genes to engineer a pool of genetically modified bacteria that could generate more electrical energy.“I used this pool and I built an artificial biocell that could generate a substantial amount of power,” he said.The challenges Wang faced along the way taught him some significant life lessons.“The important thing is to be patient. The work that I’ve been doing started in Grade 9 and nothing came out of it for a few years but it was something I was passionate about. So in order to be patient you have to find something that you’re passionate about.”He credits the support of his father, a locksmith, and his mother, a homemaker, for helping him nab the big award.“I try to explain it to them so they understand,” he said of his research.Wang’s high school science teacher, Andrew Chang, said his student’s knowledge in genetics has surpassed his own.“I’ve just become a cheerleader at this point,” Chang said. “He’s been teaching me a lot about the current technology and where they’ve taken it.”Wang, who last year won a Canada-wide science fair in Fredericton, N.B., plays basketball with his friends for fun while preparing to study engineering at Princeton this fall.In Grade 10, he was among the winners of an international piano competition called Golden Key, and flew to Vienna for a recital of young composers.Note to readers: Moves Business and National; guard against duplication. Vancouver teen engineers bacteria to win top prize at biggest school contest read more
“We are finding that many Iranians are coming to be baptised and be part of the Church. That’s a really joyful thing for us to celebrate. “I came this country during the very early stages of the revolution back in Iran. We found ourselves in England thinking we would be here for a few weeks or months. But as it turned out, I was unable to return. When the Bishop of Loughborough was 13-years-old, her brother was murdered for being a Christian. Born and raised in Iran, she was forced to flee her homeland in 1980 on the grounds of religious persecution – a story that is all too familiar for many Iranian Christians. Now, as the ordained Bishop of Loughborough, the Rt Revd Guli Francis-Dehqani is leading the Church of England’s growing community of Iranians who have found a home in the Anglican church. This unprecedented shift was yesterday marked with a “historical” service at Wakefield Cathedral in Yorkshire, where the Holy Communion scripture was delivered in Persian for the first time to cater for the growing – yet traditionally unusual – new Anglican congregation. With the Cathedral packed full of 450 Persian Christians from parishes all over the UK, Rev Francis-Dehqani led the inaugural service, delivered in both Farsi and English.“This translated service is hugely significant in terms of the life of the Church of England,” Rev Francis-Dehqani told The Telegraph. “It is a very emotional day for me. It’s the first time I have ever led a service in Persian so that in itself, surrounded by so many Iranians, makes it very much feel like it is the start of something new.”Little is known about what is causing the seismic shift and there is likely strong scepticism among many Anglicans – particularly after hundreds of migrants have attempted to cross the English Channel in the past six months, with many citing religious persecution as a reason. Furthermore, the Church does not have official figures on how many Iranians have converted. However, over the past three years 75 churches across the country have requested help from senior Bishops due to the increasing number of Persians regularly turning up for Sunday service. Two new members of the Church’s congregation, Mohsen, 28, and Sara Chinaveh, 26, converted to the faith from Islam in 2015 in their hometown of Shiraz, southern Iran. They were forced to flee after the church they attended in secret was discovered by the government. “Within one week, everything we built over 28 years was destroyed,” Mr Chinaveh said.“We had to be very secret when we were practising Christianity in Iran. It’s not part of the rules that you can just change your religion. The government will arrest you. The order of serviceCredit:Charlotte Graham Want the best of The Telegraph direct to your email and WhatsApp? Sign up to our free twice-daily Front Page newsletter and new audio briefings. read more
BISBEE, Ariz. – When George Joyal saw a group of people who appeared to have crossed the border illegally sneak by his land recently, his first call was to the Border Patrol.Joyal, 67, a retired U.S. Customs and Border Protection officer, gave the agent his location, then hurried outside with the cell phone to his backyard and made himself visible to a border surveillance camera perched atop a tower a half-mile away.“I see you,” the agent said.Moments later, Border Patrol agents zoomed up in a cloud of dust to detain the group. Joyal said there’s no need for Congress to spend billions beefing up border patrol.“I don’t see that as giving us more security,” Joyal said. “It’s impossible to be 100 percent secure. Just how safe are you going to get and at what price?”The Senate appears ready to approve immigration legislation next week providing a $30 billion boost in security along the Mexican border, doubling the number of Border Patrol agents, but some experts and border residents like Joyal are skeptical that the buildup would pay off – even those who supported similar surges in the past. read more
ADC AUTHOR Southeastern Connecticut is using an Office of Economic Adjustment grant for a study to make sure the community’s ready for an influx of new sailors and submarine builders. “We’re trying to get in front of a good problem,” Bob Ross, executive director of the state’s Office of Military Affairs, told The Day…. A long-delayed redevelopment plan at Fort Lawton, Wash., will be released next month after a dispute over its housing options, according to the Queen Anne & Magnolia News.The USS Indiana transits the Thames River near Naval Submarine Base New London in Groton, Conn., Oct. 29. Navy photo by Mass Communication Specialist 1st Class Steven Hoskins read more
WILMINGTON, MA — Below are the real estate transactions in Wilmington that occurred during the weeks of February 24, 2019 and March 3, 2019:Address: 10 Bailey RoadPrice: $100,000Buyer: Christopher MacEacheronSeller: Christopher & Diana MacEacheronDate: 2/27/19Use: 1-Family ResidenceLot Size: 10,890sfAddress: 4 Baldwin RoadPrice: $499,000Buyer: Jonathan M. FossSeller: Robert M. FossDate: 2/28/19Use: 1-Family ResidenceLot Size: 30,056sfAddress: 1A Cook AvenuePrice: $445,000Buyer: Kalenka & Sedar RaymondSeller: Frank Ingram & Kathleen SuprenantDate: 2/28/19Use: 1-Family ResidenceLot Size: 20,909sfAddress: 3 Linda RoadPrice: $317,000Buyer: Rocco A. Ranieri & Rocco V. RanieriSeller: Rocco RanieriDate: 3/5/19Use: 1-Family ResidenceLot Size: 10,019sfAddress: 104 Marion StreetPrice: $275,000Buyer: Martin J. AllanSeller: 10 Patterson Street LLCDate: 3/1/19Use: not reportedLot Size: not reportedAddress: 13-A Parker StreetPrice: $425,000Buyer: KJ McKay-StapletonSeller: Brendan & Laura StapletonDate: 3/4/19Use: 1-Family ResidenceLot Size: 7,405sfAddress: 15 Parker StreetPrice: $300,000Buyer: C&M Development LLCSeller: Marion Lawson & Evelyn RetchelDate: 3/5/19Use: 1-Family ResidenceLot Size: 20,038sfLike Wilmington Apple on Facebook. Follow Wilmington Apple on Twitter. Follow Wilmington Apple on Instagram. Subscribe to Wilmington Apple’s daily email newsletter HERE. Got a comment, question, photo, press release, or news tip? Email firstname.lastname@example.org.Share this:TwitterFacebookLike this:Like Loading… RelatedRecent Wilmington Real Estate TransactionsIn “Business”Recent Wilmington Real Estate TransactionsIn “Business”Recent Wilmington Real Estate TransactionsIn “Business” read more
Transportation officials are planning to move forward with a proposal for Sterling Highway that would bypass Cooper Landing, a crowded recreation area in the summer.The Alaska Dispatch News reports transportation officials announced Friday that the preferred route would build 5.5 miles of highway farther from Kenai Lake, crossing the lower Juneau Creek and Kenai River.Alaska’s Department of Transportation needs to get Federal Highway Administration approval before it can begin construction in 2018 as intended.The $303.5 million project would also rebuild 8 miles of road for safety. The state is contributing $30 million, with federal dollars covering the remaining cost.Department officials hope to finish the project on the 65-year-old route by 2023.Public comment is still being accepted for the proposal. read more
Bhadrachalam: Integrated Tribal Development Agency (ITDA) Project Officer VP Gautham has warned of strict against officials not attending the Grievance Day programme held every Monday. On Monday, he attended the programme and interacted with unit officers. Addressing them, he explained the importance of the programme and directed them to clear all pending pleas immediately. The Project Officer told the officers to upload every grievance they receive online on the website.The official, meanwhile, urged people to not to submit pleas seeking jobs. On the day, the officials received pleas from tribals seeking podu land pattas. Special Deputy Collector Venkateswarlu, Administrative Officer Bheem Rao, Assistant Project officer Naga Rao, and all the unit officers attended the programme. read more
Science, which focuses on facts, experimental validation and purported lack of social considerations, seems to be the last place where you could find gender disparity, but as experts say that it is a human activity after all and its practitioners, who largely happen to be men, cannot ignore their conscious or unconscious perceptions. Thus there have been no lack of erroneous assumptions about the sidelining of women in the scientific world. Also Read – Add new books to your shelfBut while these have been largely remedied, the proportion of women in the field happens to be smaller than needed and while there can be steps taken by the governments, it also needs women to increasingly plump for careers in this field, said an all-women panel, which included an iconic entrepreneur, a theoretical physicist and a science communicator.Initiating debate on “Inferior: How Science Got Women Wrong”, moderator and journalist Namita Bhandare cited the TV pictures of sari-clad women scientists everytime India successfully tests a rocket or places satellites into orbit, but said this obscures the fact that only 20 per cent of employees at Indian Space Research Organization are women and no woman has ever headed the organisation. Also Read – Over 2 hours screen time daily will make your kids impulsiveEven Charles Darwin, who revolutionized science through his theory on natural selection, subscribed to the notion that women may be morally superior to men but intellectually inferior, she said. While this can be dismissed at the perception of his Victorian-era millieu, she noted that this still persisted in today and gave rise to the key question: Are women equipped to work in the field of science?Author Angela Saini, whose book inspired the title of the session and was the basis of the discussion, said that scientific studies questioning women’s ability to pursue science were often marred with observer bias as humans studying humans leads to dubious conclusions since researchers cannot entirely abandon their prejudices. Citing one such research which claimed that since women have a smaller brain, they are intellectually inferior to men, Saini said: “Had larger brains led to more intelligence, whales would have been the smartest species.” Stressing that size of brain is not an indicator of cognitive ability, she said while it was true that men and women had different brains, it was also true that “every single one of us has a different brain”.”Looking for group differences isn’t helpful, because individual differences are far more pronounced,” she said.Biocon founder and chairperson Kiran Mazumdar-Shaw, said that questions over women’s supposed inferiority were a matter of nature versus nurture, and was “really about how you are raised.” She added that her father was a huge influence on her as he backed her to do unconventional things, such as study brewing.Noting that in India, 46 per cent of STEM (Science, Technology, Engineering, Management) jobs at the entry level are occupied by women, she said that the numbers dwindle as you go up the hierarchy, as most companies use a review system to hire people at higher positions and since most of the reviewers are men, this leads to the skewed ratio.Harvard University professor and theoretical physicist Lisa Randall urged all women in the audience and elsewhere to pursue science. “You must want to do science and see real opportunity in it,” she said, adding that “big ideas are really fun to work on”.While Bhandare stressed that the common mindset of prefacing a successful woman’s achievements with the words “despite being a woman” must change. Mazumdar-Shaw said that unlike men, women often have to cross a “credibility curve”, putting in a lot more effort to prove that they are worthy. However, she added that once you cross it, people recognise you purely for your talent. Citing her own example, she said, that today she is not merely recognised as a “woman business leader”.She also noted that there were places where there was a conscious effort to promote women, citing the case of ICICI Bank, which accounted for four prominent Indian women bankers of the present, including its chief, Chanda Kochhar.All the panelists agreed that if tangible change is to be seen, women must themselves take the lead for more of them take up science and technology, the perception that women can’t do science will dissipate. read more
Former WBC Welterweight champ Victor Ortiz was in The Herd today to breakdown the Mayweather/McGregor fight, and discussed his own experience fighting Mayweather in 2011.For those that haven’t seen the fight, Mayweather won by 4th round knockout, on what many considered a cheap shot after tapping gloves with Ortiz.Among those that thought the final flurry was dirty was longtime HBO boxing analyst Larry Merchant, who repeatedly asked about the topic in the postfight interview.It all turns on a dime when Mayweather goes on a profanity laced tirade. insulting Merchant. Merchant then responded with this ether:‘If I was 50 years younger, I would kick your ass.’This fight is probably more entertaining than the McGregor fight will be. Who wouldn’t pay to see Mayweather/Merchant? Take my $100, please. read more
AFLBrisbanehotels As the co-major sponsor of the Brisbane Lions Football Club for the 2018 and 2019 seasons, Oaks Hotels & Resorts is encouraging footy fans to combine the thrill of attending a home game and cheering on the mighty Lions, with a weekend escape in Brissy at Oaks Woolloongabba, just down the road from Brisbane Lions’ HQ, The Gabba. AFL fans can ‘Roar and Snore’ with accommodation deals in Brisbane, for travel from now until 25 June 2018. The hotel’s spacious, self-contained apartments are ideal for families and groups. Deals start from $144* per night (minimum two night stay) – a saving of 15% off regular rates.To book, CLICK HERE and enter promo code LionsRoarTo purchase Brisbane Lions tickets, CLICK HERE.Terms and conditions apply; subject to availability. Minimum two-night stay. Valid for stays until 25 June 2018; some blackout dates apply. read more
by The Associated Press Posted Aug 6, 2018 4:23 am PDT Last Updated Aug 6, 2018 at 5:00 am PDT AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to TwitterTwitterShare to FacebookFacebookShare to RedditRedditShare to 電子郵件Email FILE – In this Dec. 1, 2017, file photo, Lance Bass arrives at Jingle Ball at The Forum in Inglewood, Calif. Bass thought he had bought the home featured in the opening and closing scenes of “The Brady Bunch.” But the ‚ÄòN Sync singer then posted on Instagram that the deal fell through. Realtor Ernie Carswell tells the Los Angeles Times it came down to two bids. (Photo by Richard Shotwell/Invision/AP, File) LOS ANGELES, Calif. – Lance Bass thought he had bought the home featured in the opening and closing scenes of “The Brady Bunch.” He even invited Maureen McCormick, who played Marcia in the sitcom, over for dinner.But the ‘N Sync singer posted Saturday on Instagram that the deal fell through. Bass wrote he was “heartbroken” to learn a corporate buyer wants the house “at any cost.”Realtor Ernie Carswell tells the Los Angeles Times for a story published Sunday that the property, which was listed for $1.885 million, received eight offers, which came down to two bids. He declined to identify the potential buyers and says the sale is expected to close in about 10 days.The two-bedroom, three-bathroom split-level home in the Studio City neighbourhood of Los Angeles was purchased in 1973 for $61,000.___Information from: Los Angeles Times, http://www.latimes.com/ Lance Bass tried to buy home featured in ‘Brady Bunch’ read more
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WOW. “Tell me the kind of explanation to give on the proposed dualisation of Hospital-Ijoka road dualization project which was flagged-off over six months ago with pomp and pageantry. National Security Council’s Resolution 1973 authorized President Barack Obama to use military force in Libya to try and oust its leader Muammar Gaddafi.” In 1973, 2017Whatever you believe, Its unclear at this stage whether Google will actually update its burger emoji, ROD’s spread has greatly slowed, How do European firms feel about this? read more