Rabat – Police in Meknes arrested on Tuesday, August 20, a suspect for his alleged involvement in hacking bank accounts and electronic websites.The police arrested the suspect thanks to intelligence provided by the General Directorate of Territorial Surveillance (DGST).The suspect was the subject of a search warrant from the National Criminal Police Brigade. Police opened an investigation after transaction reports at Moroccan banking institutions showed illegal access to electronic systems.The suspect allegedly hacked and robbed sums of money from the accessed accounts, a statement from the General Directorate of National Security (DGSN) said.A preliminary investigation identified the 30-year old suspect.Police seized a batch of computer tools, electronic stage media, and an unspecified amount of money. Police also seized transfer receipts.Police placed the suspect in custody pending further investigation into the circumstances of the case.The operation followed similar arrests of suspects involved in data hacking and blackmail.In July, Moroccan police arrested eight members of a criminal network who illegally accessed people’s electronic personal data for blackmail.The criminal network had engaged in hacking of social media accounts and using the contents, such as personal videos and photos, to blackmail the users into giving the hackers large amounts of money.
Yet, despite the rapid growth of the private security sector, which now employs an estimated 20 million documented personnel worldwide, these staff hold far fewer firearms than do state security forces, the annual Small Arms Survey reveals.The 2011 edition of the survey, published today by the Graduate Institute of International and Development Studies in Geneva, finds that private security staff personnel in 70 countries measured hold no more than four million firearms, compared to 26 million held by police and law enforcement officials, and 200 million held by members of national armed forces.The survey notes that regulation and accountability mechanisms have not kept pace with the surging growth of the private security sector, which is increasingly likely to be responsible for security at airports, along borders, in prisons and on public streets.“Despite evidence that some private security companies have engaged in the illegal acquisition of firearms, have lost weapons through theft, or have misused their arsenals, there is no systematic reporting of such misconduct,” according to a press release issued by the survey’s authors.Many multinational corporations do not have oversight systems that are strong enough to prevent the hiring of private security personnel known to have used excessive force in the past, the survey finds.The annual overall trade in light weapons, small arms and their ammunition is now estimated at nearly $7.1 billion, with the top exports in 2008 being the United States, Italy, Germany, Brazil, Switzerland, Israel, Austria, the Republic of Korea, Belgium and Russia.The top importers in the same year were the United States, Canada, the United Kingdom, Germany, Australia, France and Pakistan.Funded by several governments, the Small Arms Survey is an independent research project that draws upon data from UN Comtrade, a database maintained by the UN Statistics Division, and the UN Register of Conventional Arms. 6 July 2011The number of private security guards is now almost twice that of police officers, as governments around the world outsource many of their security functions, according to a new report based on data compiled by the United Nations.
TORONTO — The Toronto stock market closed lower Wednesday in a broad-based decline led by mining, energy and financial issues.The S&P/TSX composite index was 51.01 points lower at 15,082.84 as traders looked to the latest interest rate announcement by the Bank of Canada and positive economic data from the United States.The Canadian dollar moved up 0.48 of a U.S. cent to 80.54 cents as the central bank announced it would keep its key rate unchanged at 0.75%. The move came as little surprise to analysts — they had generally expected the bank to hold the line on interest rates following a quarter-point cut in January. New York indexes were also in the red amid a positive assessment of the economy in the U.S. Federal Reserve’s latest regional snapshot. The Fed says the economy was growing at a moderate pace through mid-February despite severe winter weather.There was also positive employment data two days ahead of the U.S. government’s February report on job growth. Payroll firm ADP reported that the American private sector created 212,000 jobs in last month, slightly below expectations of 219,000. Economists generally expect the American economy to have created a total of 235,000 jobs last month.The Dow Jones Industrial average dropped 106.47 points to 18,096.9, the Nasdaq declined 12.76 points to 4,967.14 and the S&P 500 index fell 9.24 points to 2,098.54.Some analysts suggested investors were selling stocks ahead of the U.S. government’s jobs report since a stronger than expected report could persuade the Fed to move sooner than later in raising interest rates. Markets generally expect the Fed to raise rates sometime this year.Traders will likely be looking for some direction now that the quarterly earnings season has ended.“It’s a market that is now digesting the news from the earnings front and now saying, we’ve had a good rally in the U.S. and Canada during February and now that earnings are behind us — what’s next?” said Sid Mokhtari, a market technician at CIBC World Markets.The base metals sector was down two per cent while May copper was unchanged at US$2.66 a pound.The gold sector fell 2.2% with April bullion off $3.50 at US$1,200.90 an ounce.Crude prices had declined after the U.S. Energy Information Administration reported that crude inventories rose by 10.3 million barrels last week, far higher than the expected advance of 3.7 million barrels.Oil closed up $1.01 to US$51.53 a barrel after Saudi Arabia said it increased its selling prices for its Arab Light crude oil for consumers in the U.S., Europe and Asia in April.Also, Saudi Arabia’s Oil Minister Ali al-Naimi said in a speech in Berlin Wednesday that oil “demand is gradually rising, global economic growth seems more robust and the oil price is stabilizing.”The April crude contract in New York was up $1.01 to US$51.53 a barrel and the energy sector slipped 0.25%.The TSX found some support from modest increases in consumer staples and telecom stocks.On the earnings front, Torstar Corp. (TSX:TS.B) posted fourth-quarter net income attributable to equity shareholders of $20.6 million or 26 cents per share, almost unchanged from a year ago. The newspaper publisher said segmented revenue was $244.9 million, down 9.8% from a year ago, mostly reflecting lower print advertising revenue. Its shares shed four cents to $7.44.
Iran has failed to report certain nuclear material and activities and needs to quickly implement an additional international agreement in order to provide credible assurances regarding the peaceful nature of its nuclear activities, the United Nations nuclear watchdog agency reported today. Presenting the International Atomic Energy Agency’s (IAEA) annual report for 2002 to the Board of Governors in Vienna, IAEA Director General Mohamed ElBaradei also said his agency could provide no assurances that the Democratic People’s Republic of Korea (DPRK) had not diverted nuclear material for weapons or other explosive devices, and he warned that more work needed to be done to prevent nuclear terrorism. On Iran, Mr. ElBaradei noted that the report points out that corrective actions are being taken in cooperation with the Iranian authorities. But he added: “I continue to call on Iran, as with all States with significant nuclear programmes, to conclude and bring into force an additional protocol at an early date, in order to enhance the Agency’s ability to provide credible assurances regarding the peaceful nature of its nuclear activities.” Calling on Iran in the meantime to permit the IAEA to take environmental samples at the particular location where allegations about enrichment activities exist, he said: “This is clearly in the interest of both the Agency and Iran.” The additional protocols to the Nuclear Non-Proliferation Treaty (NPT) aim to enhance IAEA’s ability to provide “credible, comprehensive assurances” regarding all NPT States. So far only 35 countries have brought additional protocols into force. The report says work is still continuing on the correctness and completeness of Iran’s declaration to ensure that all its nuclear material has been declared and is under safeguards. “In this respect, we are continuing our efforts – through technical discussions, inspection and environmental sample analysis – to understand all aspects of Iran’s nuclear programme, including: the research and development work relevant to its uranium conversion and enrichment programme; and its programme for the use of heavy water,” Mr. ElBaradei said. On the DPKR, he noted that the IAEA had not performed any safeguards functions there since December, when the government asked for the agency’s withdrawal. “We cannot, therefore, provide any assurances about the non-diversion of nuclear material for weapons or other explosive devices in the DPRK,” he said. “We remain, however, ready to assist all concerned parties, through our verification role, in bringing the DPRK back to the non-proliferation regime, and redress a most serious challenge to that regime.” With regard to Iraq, all IAEA’s inspectors were withdrawn on the eve of the war in March “before having been able to complete its Security Council mandated work to verify the presence or absence of prohibited nuclear activities.” But Mr. ElBaradei said, the agency’s mandate still stood even as the occupying powers had assumed the function. With regard to nuclear terrorism, he said agency assistance to Member States in helping to put in place protective measures “is continuing at an exceptionally fast pace,” with 35 advisory and evaluation missions conducted and 54 training courses, workshops and seminars convened since September 2001. The work included helping countries make use of advanced analytical methods for nuclear material seized in illicit trafficking incidents; improving coordination between the nuclear scientific community and the law enforcement community; regional training courses in physical protection; assessment of states’ capabilities to detect nuclear and other radioactive material at their borders; and the three-way initiative by the IAEA, the United States and the Russian Federation seeking to secure vulnerable radioactive sources within the territories of the former Soviet Union. But, Mr. ElBaradei warned: “Clearly, more work still needs to be done in this important area, and I encourage all of you to continue your support.”
AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to TwitterTwitterShare to FacebookFacebookShare to RedditRedditShare to 電子郵件Email by Ross Marowits, The Canadian Press Posted May 15, 2014 9:29 am MDT Flight simulator company CAE sees more growth despite ‘sharper’ competition MONTREAL – CAE expects to maintain its position as a leading global commercial flight simulator supplier and training company and even grow its margins in the coming year despite the impact of “sharper” competition.“Our progress in fiscal 2014 positions us well for the period ahead and we have a positive outlook for each of our three core businesses,” CEO Marc Parent said Thursday during a conference call to discuss its fourth-quarter results.The Montreal-based company (TSX:CAE) beat expectations as it earned $59.9 million in its latest quarter, up from $45.7 million a year ago, as margins improved and revenue edged higher.The profit amounted to 23 cents per share for the quarter ended March 31, up from 17 cents per share a year ago.Revenue for what was the company’s fourth quarter totalled $583.4 million versus $565.6 million in the same quarter last year.CAE was expected to earn 20 cents per share on $577.6 million of revenues, according to analysts polled by Thomson Reuters.Parent said the company is “back on track” with margins in civil aviation reaching high-teens in the second half of the year as predicted, including 17.9 per cent in the fourth quarter. He foresees them going higher and beating the peak level of 19 per cent.“We maintained our market leadership in the face of sharper competition and we booked record full-flight simulator sales with a record backlog for the company overall,” he told analysts.CAE’s order backlog reached a record $4.2 billion, paving the way for higher revenues to come.For the full financial year, it sold a record 48 full-flight simulators, including eight in the fourth quarter, which are used to train commercial airline pilots and others.Parent said utilization rates at its training centres should increase on higher demand and the ramp-up of new and redeployed simulators as the commercial aerospace cycle remains strong with robust air travel growth and high levels of aircraft deliveries.“We see strong demand for our training solutions in North America, improving demand in Europe and stable demand in the emerging markets. Taken together, we are in a prime position globally as the market leader within a highly regulated industry.”Despite the ongoing challenges in its military segment, CAE continues to bid on projects, seek new opportunities on existing aircraft types and add new ones to its mix.“Our military business has proven to be resilient through some challenging market conditions and, as we consider our market position and the unique nature of CAE’s business, we expect to continue to be resilient and deliver good performance for the year as a whole.”New core markets was affected by the downturn in the mining sector and investments on new health-care simulators but Parent said he sees growth in the second half of the year with the release of new products like the company’s maternal fetal simulator.For its 2014 financial year, CAE earned $191.1 million, or 73 cents per share, compared with a profit of $140.7 million, or 53 cents per share, in 2013. Revenues increased to $2.11 billion from $2.03 billion.Benoit Poirier of Desjardins Capital Markets said the stronger results were “positive” while the company reiterated its optimistic outlook for the coming year.While CAE hasn’t yet said how many simulators it expects to sell next year, the analyst expects the target will be in the low 40s, which would still be considered “solid.”On the Toronto Stock Exchange, CAE’s shares closed at $14.76, up 25 cents or 1.72 per cent on Thursday.Follow @RossMarowits on Twitter.
France cracks down on ‘defending terror,’ sends aircraft carrier to help US fight IS militants FILE – In this Jan. 11, 2014 file photo, French comedian Dieudonne M’Bala M’Bala arrives for his press conference in a theater in Paris, France. Dieudonne, who popularized an arm gesture that resembles a Nazi salute and who has been convicted repeatedly of racism and anti-Semitism, was in detention Wednesday, Jan. 14, 2015 after posting comments on Facebook — since deleted — that seemed to support the attackers who left 17 dead in the Paris region. (AP Photo/Michel Euler, File) PARIS – France ordered prosecutors around the country to crack down on hate speech, anti-Semitism and those glorifying terrorism and announced Wednesday it was sending an aircraft carrier to the Middle East to work more closely with the U.S.-led coalition fighting Islamic State militants.Authorities said 54 people had been arrested for hate speech and defending terrorism since terror attacks killed 20 people in Paris last week, including three gunmen. The crackdown came as Charlie Hebdo’s defiant new issue sold out before dawn around Paris, with scuffles at kiosks over dwindling copies of the satirical weekly that fronted the Prophet Muhammad anew on its cover.President Francois Hollande, speaking aboard the Charles de Gaulle aircraft carrier to members of the military, said the situation “justifies the presence of our aircraft carrier.”One of the Paris gunmen had claimed allegiance to the Islamic State group, while two others said they were backed by Yemen’s al-Qaida branch. France is already carrying out airstrikes against the Islamic State group in Iraq.A top leader of Yemen’s al-Qaida branch claimed responsibility Wednesday for the Charlie Hebdo massacre that left 12 dead at the paper, saying in a video the massacre came in “vengeance for the prophet.” The newspaper had received repeated threats previously for posting caricatures of Muhammad.A high-ranking French intelligence official told The Associated Press on Wednesday that authorities see the claim as “opportunistic” and that AQAP appears to have served as an inspiration instead of orchestrating the attacks. The official spoke on condition of anonymity to be able to discuss sensitive intelligence matters.US intelligence officials, however, said they have no evidence AQAP co-ordinated the attack or knew about it in advance. They spoke on condition of anonymity because they weren’t authorized to discuss classified matters publicly.Since the attacks, France has deployed 10,000 troops and 120,000 security forces in an area the size of Texas to protect sensitive sites, including Jewish schools and synagogues, mosques and travel hubs. French police say as many as six members of the terror cell may still be at large.France has been tightening security and searching for accomplices since the terror attacks began, but none of the 54 people mentioned Wednesday have been linked to the attacks. That’s raising questions about whether Hollande’s Socialist government is impinging on the very freedom of speech that it so vigorously defends when it comes to Charlie Hebdo.Among those detained for a Facebook posting was Dieudonne, a popular and controversial comic who has repeated convictions for racism and anti-Semitism. He was later released and will be put on trial next month for justifying terrorism, a judicial official said on condition of anonymity in keeping with French custom.Like many European countries, France has strong laws against hate speech, especially anti-Semitism in the wake of the Holocaust.The Justice Ministry sent a letter to all French prosecutors and judges urging more aggressive tactics against racist or anti-Semitic speech or acts. The order did not mention Islam.The core of Charlie Hebdo’s staff died a week ago when gunmen stormed its offices, igniting three days of bloodshed around Paris that left 17 victims dead. The attacks ended Friday when security forces killed both Charlie Hebdo gunmen —brothers Cherif and Said Kouachi — and an accomplice — Amedy Coulibaly — who killed a policewoman and later four hostages at a kosher grocery.Working out of borrowed offices, the Charlie Hebdo employees who survived put out a new weekly issue Wednesday. Its 50,000 copies ran out nearly immediately. Due to the high demand, the print run was increased to 5 million, according to spokeswoman Anne Hommel — 100 times the usual circulation. Kiosk operators in Paris told people to return Thursday for a second run.Media watchdog Reporters Without Borders said Google is among many companies and individuals who donated money to produce this week’s edition of Charlie Hebdo. The issue was distributed in 18 countries outside France and translated into other languages.Many Muslims believe their faith forbids depictions of the prophet, and reacted with dismay — and occasionally anger — to the latest cover image. Some who had supported Charlie Hebdo after the terror attacks felt betrayed and others feared the cartoon would trigger yet more violence.The publication raised tensions in Turkey, and caused huge crowds and frenzied eBay bidding in some European countries.In its message to prosecutors and judges, France’s Interior Ministry said it was issuing the crackdown on hate speech order to protect freedom of expression from comments that could incite violence or hatred. It said no one should be allowed to use their religion to justify hate speech.The government order warned authorities to be particularly attentive to any incidents that could lead to urban unrest or violence against police. That suggests the government fears new riots like the wave which swept through France’s neglected housing projects and immigrant communities a decade ago.The government is writing broader new rules on phone-tapping and other intelligence to fight terrorism, spokesman Stephane Le Foll said. It also is launching a deeper project to rethink France’s education system, urban policies and integration model, in an apparent recognition that the terror attacks exposed deeper problems about inequality in France, especially at its housing projects.Dieudonne, a comic who popularized an arm gesture that resembles a Nazi salute and who has been convicted repeatedly of racism and anti-Semitism, is no stranger to controversy. His provocative performances were banned last year but he has a core following among France’s disaffected youth.The comic wrote an open letter to France’s interior minister. “You are looking for a pretext to forbid me. You consider me like Amedy Coulibaly when I am not any different from Charlie,” he wrote.Coulibaly had claimed allegiance to the Islamic State group, while the Kouachi brothers told survivors they were sent by al-Qaida in Yemen.Defending his caricature of Muhammad on Charlie Hebdo’s latest cover, cartoonist Renald Luzier argued that no exceptions should be made when it comes to the freedom of expression.He said when the weekly was threatened before, the reaction was often: “Yes, but you shouldn’t do that (publish cartoons of Muhammad). Yes, but you deserved that.”“There should be no more ‘Yes, but,” he insisted.Prime Minister Manuel Valls displayed a copy of the satirical paper as he left a Cabinet meeting Wednesday but his hand carefully covered Muhammad’s face.___Associated Press writers Sylvie Corbet, Nicolas Vaux-Montagny, Milos Krivokapic and Dalton Bennett in Paris; Maggie Michael in Cairo; and Ken Dilanian in Washington contributed. AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to TwitterTwitterShare to FacebookFacebookShare to RedditRedditShare to 電子郵件Email by Lori Hinnant, The Associated Press Posted Jan 14, 2015 1:31 am MDT
Oil meeting in Qatar collapses without freeze as Iran absent DOHA, Qatar – A meeting of oil-rich countries in Qatar that had been expected to boost crude prices by freezing production fell apart Sunday as Iran stayed home and vowed to increase its output despite threats by Saudi Arabia.Oil prices, which hit a 12-year low in January by dipping under $30 a barrel, had risen above $40 in recent days, buoyed by the bullish talks surrounding the Doha summit.But instead of a quick approval of a production freeze, the meeting of 18 oil-producing nations saw hours of debate and resembled the dysfunction of an unsuccessful meeting of the Organization of the Petroleum Exporting Countries in December that sent oil prices tumbling.The fact that producers couldn’t agree to a freeze, let alone a production cut, likely means oil prices will drop again as markets open Monday.“Prices will trade lower. Maybe sharply lower,” said Robert Yawger, director of energy futures at Mizuho Securities USA, noting the failure to reach agreement in Doha.He noted that other factors were negatively impacting prices: U.S. crude oil storage remaining at all -time highs, Iran increasing production, and Libya looming on the horizon to boost output.Speaking to journalists after the summit, Mohammed bin Saleh al-Sada, Qatar’s energy and industry minister, tried to say the lack of a decision showed officials believed “the fundamentals of the market are generally improving.”However, he largely dodged the questions about whether another special summit will be called before OPEC’s next meeting in June and whether Iran had anything to do with the breakdown of the talks.“We of course respect their position and … we still don’t know how the future will unroll but it was a sovereign decision by Iran,” said al-Sada, who is serving as OPEC’s president. “The freeze could be more effective definitely if major producers, be it from OPEC members like Iran and others, as well as non-OPEC members, are included in the freeze.”Sunday’s gathering grew out of a surprise Doha meeting in February between Qatar, Russia, Saudi Arabia and Venezuela, in which they pledged to cap their crude output at January levels if other producers did the same.The idea of a freeze and not a cut initially looked more palatable to producers already suffering after oil’s dramatic fall since the summer of 2014, when prices were above $100 a barrel.Production continues to rise as countries try to make up the difference. Ahead of Sunday’s meeting, Iraq boosted its production to record territory of over 4 million barrels a day in March, and Kuwait pumped 3 million barrels a day with hopes of reaching 4 million a day by 2020.And while car owners and airlines have enjoyed the low oil prices, the plunging oil revenues have wreaked havoc on countries like Nigeria and Venezuela, both of which attended Sunday’s meeting along with non-OPEC member Russia.The biggest wild card of the talks, however, wasn’t even in the room. Iran decided to stay home late Saturday after saying the day before it would send an emissary to the meeting. Speaking to Iranian state television, Oil Minister Bijan Namdar Zangeneh said it didn’t make sense to send any representative from the Islamic Republic “as we are not part of the decision to freeze output.”“We can’t co-operate with them to freeze our own output, and in other words impose sanctions on ourselves,” Zangeneh said.With many international sanctions lifted under its nuclear deal with the U.S. and other world powers, Iran began exporting oil into the European market again and is eager to claw back market share. It produces 3.2 million barrels of oil a day now, with hopes of increasing to 4 million by April 2017.Sunni-ruled Saudi Arabia had said it wouldn’t back any freeze if Iran, its Shiite rival, didn’t agree to it, throwing the deal into question before the meeting. The kingdom seems determined to ride out the low prices that could squeeze Tehran.The enmity between Saudi Arabia and Iran has spiked in recent months.In January, Saudi Arabia executed a prominent Shiite cleric, a move that sparked protests in Iran that saw demonstrators attack two of the kingdom’s diplomatic posts there. That broke the conflict between the two countries into the open, amid them backing opposing sides in both Syria’s civil war and the war in Yemen.Saudi Oil Minister Ali al-Naimi repeatedly declined to speak to journalists during the meeting.The dispute underscores the level of discord inside OPEC as it faces arguably its biggest challenge since the oil glut of the 1980s. Though more-costly U.S. shale oil production has dropped, it could re-enter the market if oil prices rise. And a large amount of crude already building up provides a major damper on prices, as does a generally weakened global economy, according to the U.S. Energy Information Administration.The immediate effect of the summit’s collapse likely will be seen in crude prices. Western markets were closed Sunday and not immediately affected. Stock exchanges in Saudi Arabia and Dubai closed in negative territory Sunday, with the Saudi Tadawul down 1.48 per cent.___Follow Jon Gambrell on Twitter at www.twitter.com/jongambrellap. His work can be found at http://bigstory.ap.org/content/jon-gambrell. Mohammed bin Saleh al-Sada, Qatar’s energy and industry minister, addresses journalists at the end of a summit in Doha, Qatar, on Sunday, April 17, 2016. Oil-rich nations at a Qatar summit failed to reach an agreement Sunday on a production freeze, saying officials needed “more time” to make the decision as Iran stayed home and vowed to keep pumping. (AP Photos/Jon Gambrell) by Jon Gambrell, The Associated Press Posted Apr 17, 2016 12:28 pm MDT Last Updated Apr 17, 2016 at 10:21 pm MDT AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to TwitterTwitterShare to FacebookFacebookShare to RedditRedditShare to 電子郵件Email
Transit and reception facilities are rapidly becoming overwhelmed and there are significant challenges in providing adequate food rations, health and educational services, as well as sufficient clean water. The already dire situation has been further complicated by the onset of heavy rains. The UN agency is in urgent need of more than $250 million to support South Sudanese refugees in Uganda in 2017. There are clear risks that the severe underfunding in what has become the fastest-growing refugee emergency in the world is jeopardizing a model that allows refugees to thrive now.“Uganda cannot handle Africa’s largest refugee crisis alone,” said Mr. Grandi, calling on the international community to keep the future of the new comprehensive refugee response framework from being thrown into question. More than 70 per cent of the number in Uganda (about 572,000) arrived since July last year and given present rate of arrivals, the figure could surpass one million by the middle of 2017. “We are at breaking point” warned Filippo Grandi, the United Nations High Commissioner for Refugees, appealing for urgent and massive support. “The lack of international attention to the suffering of the South Sudanese people is failing some of the most vulnerable people in the world when they most desperately need our help.” According to the Office of the UN High Commissioner for Refugees (UNHCR), Uganda’s approach to dealing with refugees has long been among the “most progressive” anywhere on the African continent but the sheer scale of the influx has placed enormous strain its services and infrastructure. “Uganda has continued to maintain open borders,” said Ruhakana Rugunda, the Prime Minister of Uganda, adding: “We continue to welcome our neighbours in their time of need but we urgently need the international community to assist as the situation is becoming increasingly critical.” Chronic and severe underfunding has reached the point where critical programmes operated by UNHCR are at the risk of being dangerously compromised. SEE ALSO: UN agency revises funding requirements to tackle Africa’s worst displacement crisis
Lee Duncan, coastguard operations controller for the east coast, said: “The crew of the sunken fishing vessel are all foreign nationals, we know that the three recovered men had been in the life raft for four hours before they were spotted by the cruise ship.”We believe the two missing crew were seen to enter the water.” HM Coastguard said it was searching for two missing men whose fishing vessel sank approximately 25 miles north east of Great YarmouthCredit: Alexandra Rosen/PA 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. “Because we all at the time thought there was only three of them, and everybody clapped when they came on the ship.”But we didn’t know until a while later, when the captain announced that there was actually two more and we were still searching for them.”Ms Dowd said the crew threw a rope out to the trio in the hexagonal life raft, before extending a ladder so they could climb up the side of the ship. Passengers aboard the Princess Cruise Lines’ Pacific Princess, watching as the ship’s crew rescue three fishermen from a lifeboat Credit: Alexandra Rosen/PA One of the men fell into the water as he attempted to climb the ladder and had to be pulled back into the raft before more sturdy stairs were put in place, she said.She said: “Originally they didn’t think we were going to be able to rescue them, the captain announced we were just going to float next to them so they were blocked from the wind until the coastguard got here, but then they were able to get close enough that they were able to climb up our ship.” Passengers on a cruise ship applauded when three fishermen were rescued from a life raft drifting off England’s east coast, while the coastguard searches for two more.The Pacific Princess turned around to rescue the men, whose boat sank about 25 miles north east of Great Yarmouth four hours prior, after spotting a distress flare in the North Sea.Passenger Teena Dowd said the captain announced there was a life raft on the ship’s starboard side at around 6.30pm, and that within the hour the three men had been helped onto the boat.Ms Dowd, who is on the vessel with her daughter, said concerned passengers lined the deck and clapped as the shaken men were helped out of their lifeboat.The Canadian, who lives near Toronto, said: “We were on the very top deck, and people were just sort of holding their breath, everybody was anxious. Princess Cruise Lines’ Pacific PrincessCredit: Chris Ison/PA The ship stayed in the area for more than two hours before being released by the Coastguard and continuing to Dover, passengers said.The Coastguard said a search and rescue helicopter from Humberside, RNLI lifeboats from Gorleston, an independent lifeboat from Caister and other vessels were helping with the search effort.
AN UNPRECEDENTED ANALYSIS of data posted by Facebook users has offered a unique insight to the differences between male and female users of the world’s most popular social network.The data reveals that men and women typically start enjoying pursuits like literature and fitness at different times in their lives – often decades apart.For example, while both genders become more interested in politics as they get older, the average man makes over twice as many references to political subjects by the time they reach the age of 40.Both genders begin to lose interest in fashion after the age of 16, it found, while male interest in video games steadily declines after the age of 20 – while female interest, which is significantly lower, remains relatively steady.In a subtle suggestion of a mid-life crisis, references to transport spike for men in the latter half of their 40s, while references to books are highest among women aged 22 – but male interest doesn’t peak until after the age of 50.The data even reveals that while most Facebook users tend to befriend people of their own age, likely former schoolmates or work colleagues, those in their mid-50s have equally as many friends in their early 20s – suggesting they befriend their children, nieces, nephews and their friends.The data was compiled by scientist Stephen Wolfram, better known as the architect of the Wolfram Alpha search engine, who compiled the data based on use of a personal analytics program which offers Facebook users a detailed profile of their life on the website.Basing the calculations on data submitted by one million users, Wolfram wrote that it was “almost shocking how much this tells us about the evolution of people’s typical interests”.“I’m struck by their similarity to plots for physical processes like chemical reactions,” he said.“It’s as if all those humans, with all the complexities of their lives, still behave in aggregate a bit like molecules—with certain “reaction rates” to enter into relationships, marry, etc.”Read: What a Facebook update would look like in real lifeMore: How Twitter and Facebook can help you access free public WiFi
Facebook Twitter: @NeosKosmos Instagram Professor Stamatios Krimigis is turning his attention to his homeland after being appointed at the helm of the recently established Hellenic Space Agency in Athens.The head emeritus of the Applied Physics Laboratory at John Hopkins University’s Space Department and at NASA in the United States, he will be playing a key role over the next two years in developing an agency that unites the various state agencies under the one new body.Despite being a significant role, the professor admits that it took him some time to agree to the Greek government’s invitation to come on board.“I wanted certain assurances that the principles I have described will be respected and applied,” Professor Krimigis told Kathimerini.“Another reason I agreed was that many of my colleagues here (in Greece) asked me to help in this new endeavour and I felt it was something I had to do. This is not an opportunity that comes around again.”Born on the island of Chios, the professor commenced his tertiary studies in the United States at the University of Minnesota and completed his postgraduate degree at the University of Iowa, where he also did his PhD.With a career that spans 50 years, he has played a pivotal role in space exploration thanks to the many instruments he has designed; his first successful mission saw the launch of the Mariner 4 spaceship for flyby exploration in 1964 to Mars.Passionate about the field, during this time he has also been a big advocating for Greece’s involvement into the space science market since the 1980s, and says that it is the duty of all political parties to support the effort.“We’re not trying to build a spaceship. It is technology that is also important to the country’s security and this is the only way that we can acquire it. Our eastern neighbours figured this out 20 years ago.”
The first mile of the Chelatchie Prairie Railroad Trail comes to an end on property owned by the state. There’s no timeline for building the rest of the trail. Costs and funding sources for Chelatchie Prairie Railroad Trail:Master plan: $228,304 (federal transportation enhancement grant)Design/engineering/permitting: $210,987 (federal transportation grant, state recreation grant)Right-of-way: $39,650 (local real estate excise tax revenue)Construction contract: $480,000* (state, local)Construction management/inspection: $71,192 (state, local)TOTAL: $1,030,133Estimate; final amount still being negotiated.The sign at the Chelatchie Prairie Railroad Trail declares it to be nine-tenths of a mile. County officials later clarified it to be slightly longer — 5,257 feet, just 23 feet short of a mile — but let’s just round up and call it a mile.Then add up what Clark County has spent so far on the railroad trail project, and call it a million-dollar mile.The $1 million includes a $228,304 federal grant which paid for a study that launched the entire 33-mile project. The first paved mile, from design to final inspection, cost $801,829, for a total of $1,030,133.The county acknowledges the first segment was more expensive than anticipated, but the price tag hasn’t provoked uniform reactions.County Commissioner Tom Mielke, who never wanted to accept a state grant that paid for part of the project, said it’s too expensive.When Commissioners Marc Boldt and Steve Stuart voted in 2009 to accept the grant, which required matching local funds, Mielke said he’d heard from homeowners along the rail line who didn’t want the public near their property.Mielke said last week he would have rather seen the money go toward extending an existing trail as opposed to one that starts across the street from Battle Ground Lake State Park and dead-ends on land owned by the state Department of Natural Resources.
Hayes explained in the podcast how to get a handle on what is going on at your site; how to identify problems; and how to prioritize items that need fixing. (Safety will likely trump all else, he said, followed by what has a business impact.)Other points discussed in the podcast include what to do about technologies that don’t live up to expectations; how to develop a “vision” for enterprise imaging; how to deal with growth (which may come suddenly, as in the case of mergers and acquisitions of health care providers); and where artificial intelligence fits in. Way too often the technologies we thought would be wonderful turn out to be the bane of our existences. When that happens in enterprise imaging, it can cause problems — not only for the physicians, staff and administrators but for patients.But many of these and other problems can be fixed, if you know how, said Matthew Hayes in a podcast published by Imaging Technology News (ITN).In the ITN podcast, Hayes, an enterprise imaging architect, advised that, when trouble starts, do an assessment of the status quo. “In order to get a good handle on where you want to go, you first need to know where you are,” he said in the podcast. The first step is doing an “application inventory,” Hayes said. Greg Freiherr is a contributing editor to Imaging Technology News (ITN). Over the past three decades, he has served as business and technology editor for publications in medical imaging, as well as consulted for vendors, professional organizations, academia, and financial institutions. Editor’s note: This podcast is the fifth in a content series by Greg Freiherr covering the Society for Imaging Informatics in Medicine (SIIM) conference in June. On June 26 at the annual meeting of the Society for Imaging Informatics in Medicine in Denver, he will host a session titled “Tidying Up: Enterprise Imaging Edition.” During this session, Hayes and Tuan Bui, a principal at Healthcare Solutions Consortia, will describe how to clean up problem areas, as well as ways to elevate the operation of your enterprise imaging department.They will explain how to:assess installations;come up with priorities as part of a vision for enterprise imaging; andturn priorities and vision into reality. Podcast | Enterprise Imaging | June 25, 2019 PODCAST: How to Fix Your Enterprise Imaging Network Related content:DeepAAA Uses AI to Look Automatically For AneurysmsMaking AI Safe, Effective and Humane for ImagingCinebot: Efficient Creation of Movies and Animated Gifs for Presentation and Education Directly from PACS5 Low-Cost Ways To Slow HackersImaging on Verge of Game-changing Transformation VIDEO: Enterprise Imaging 2018: Balancing Strategy and TechnologyLarge Enterprise Health System Transforms Radiology Practice WEBINAR: Realizing the Value of Enterprise Imaging: 5 Key Strategies for Success Using Big Data and AI to Improve Imaging Workflows and the Revenue Cycle FacebookTwitterLinkedInPrint分享
A recent study has revealed concerns for the future of Koh Samui as a tourist destination as the supply of hotels on the island begins to outstrip arrivals demand. The Samui Hotel Market Update 2010, conducted by consultancy firm C9 Hotelworks, has blamed Koh Samui’s four-year building boom as well as limited airlift for the island’s current predicament. “The simple problem is that you can’t stay there if you can’t get there,” C9 Hotelworks managing director Bill Barnett said. “Private sector development in the hospitality sector has surged well ahead of transportation infrastructure improvements which has caused the market to go into a tailspin.”The report, which garnered the opinions of resort owners and hotel managers, cites the island’s inability to cope with larger aircraft and the absence of budget carriers as reasons why Koh Samui’s tourism potential is effectively being capped. “As new markets are emerging low cost carriers and charter flights are high demand generators,” Mr Barnett said.“An example of competing regional destinations is the new international airport in the emerging tourist island of Lombok in Indonesia near to Bali, which looks set to leapfrog growth with its ability to land Boeing 747 and Airbus wide body aircraft,” Mr Barnett said.The news isn’t all glum however, with the introduction of numerous luxury properties to the island boosting forward trading prospects, according to Mr Barnett.“Expectations for 2011 look to focus on the coming of age debate and whether increasing international brands can induce sustainable demand.” Source = e-Travel Blackboard: M.H Koh Samui Airport has a limit of 36 flights a day
September 12, 2016 633 Views A trend of strong growth in single-family rental prices was show in the Sun Belt states during the second quarter of 2016, according to data released by RentRange on Monday.Florida and California turned in the most markets on the list of top 25 markets for highest year-over-year single-family rent increases in the second quarter, as ranked by RentRange. Rapid home price appreciation in those states is problematic for potential buyers, which is contributing to rising demand and low vacancy rates in those areas—thus driving up the price of single-family rents.In fact, Florida had three markets in the top five for highest year-over-year rent increases, with Cape Coral-Fort Myers leading the way at 26.1 percent. The only other market with more than a 20 percent over-the-year rent increase was second-place New Orleans with 20.6 percent.“An increasingly competitive home buying market bodes well for the single-family rental market relative to both demand and rental rate increases,” said Wally Charnoff, Chief Executive Officer, RentRange Data Services. “As home prices appreciate across the U.S., detailed market intelligence is essential to making well-informed and thoughtful investment decisions for single-family rental properties.”The RentRange data showed that out of the top 25 markets in Q2, the top three highest performing markets by average gross yield (income return from an investment prior to operating costs) were new to the ranking compared with Q1. All three, interestingly enough, are also located outside the SunBelt. The metro of Grand Rapids-Wyoming, Michigan, ranked first on the list with an average gross yield of 15.62 percent; Shreveport-Bossier City, Louisiana ranked second at 15.29 percent, and Pittsburgh ranked third with a 15.14 percent average gross yield.The highest-ranked markets for gross yield all experienced a high income generation to home value ratio, according to RentRange. Rent Single Family Rental Market 2016-09-12 Seth Welborn in Daily Dose, Headlines, News The Markets with the Largest Rent Increases Are. . . Share
Fabrizio & Brook Strengthens its Team of Attorneys December 6, 2018 611 Views in Headlines, News, REO Michigan-headquartered Fabrizio & Brook P.C. has announced the appointment of Panayiotis D. Marselis (Pete) to its group of attorneys. Marselis brings fourteen years of experience representing creditors in its specialized areas of practice. With his extensive litigation and bankruptcy background, he will be in the role of managing bankruptcy attorney, Fabrizio & Brook said in a statement. Marselis received his Juris Doctorate from the University of Detroit Mercy School of Law, including an international law program in Athens, Greece through Temple Law University Beasley School of Law. He earned his Bachelor of Arts from Wayne State University. He is a member of the State Bar of Michigan, admitted to practice in the U.S. District Courts for the Eastern and Western Districts of Michigan. He is a Member of the Hellenic Bar Association and the American Bankruptcy Institute and a Super Lawyers “Rising Star” since 2013.A member of the Legal League 100, Fabrizio & Brook handles a broad range of legal matters for clients throughout the Detroit metro area and across Michigan. The firm is a leading creditor’s rights firm with a record of success in protecting the rights of individual and institutional lenders. The firm’s attorneys bring wide-ranging experience to its practice allowing it to provide representation in the areas of real estate law, construction law, business formations, and other critical legal areas. The firm relies on state-of-the-art technology to drive the production of legal services that are in compliance with the latest regulations. Bankruptcy Construction Fabrizio & Brook Foreclosures Legal League 100 real estate 2018-12-06 Radhika Ojha Share
10. Dance and drinkA trip to Brussels isn’t complete without trying a few beers. Start with a pintje, a half-pint of Jupiler; it’s a euro all day until 10pm at Bonnefooi, where crowds come for the free live music, spilling out onto the street in summer. The cheapest chalice of Trappist (a monk-brewed beer) is found at sports bar Celtica for an incredible €2. You can also croon until dawn at legendary jazz bar Archiduc, opened by Nat King Cole’s songwriter Stan Brenders in the 1930s, and which allows free entry on Saturdays from September to April.Read more: 7 of the best drinking destinations in Europe 7. Brush up on your politicsThere’s no denying that European Union politics can be baffling. Guiding you through the intricacies of policy making, as well as the history of the EU, is the Parlamentarium, a free interactive museum-of-sorts that does a good job of livening up law-making with bright lights, digital surround screens and tactile 3D models explained via a hand-held audio guide available in all 24 official EU languages.8. Self-guided themed walksStep out on your own, armed with a free map from the tourist office and discover the beauty of Brussel’s streets. Dozens of the city’s brick walls are decorated with enormous murals of comic book legends, including Quick et Flupke, Suske and Wiske and Blondin et Cirage; their beady eyes and cheeky faces livening up dowdy corners. Or, for something more refined, ride the tram to the Ixelles district. The streets here, particularly Avenue Palmerston and Ambiorix Square, are speckled with sumptuous Art-Nouveau homes commissioned during the heydays of the 1890s. 9. Perfect panoramasTo get a good view of the city’s pretty church-steepled skyline, take the free glass lift from Rue de L’Epée in the Lower Town to the base of the scaffold-clad Palace of Justice in the Upper Town. From here you can enjoy uninterrupted 180 degree views. Alternatively, pop in to the rooftop restaurant of the Musical Instruments Museum housed inside the Art Nouveau Old England department store. Or, if you’ve got a dash of rebel in you, take the lift to the roof of Parking 58 on Rue de l’Eveque – it boasts superb 360 degree views but be quick, there are rumours the car park may soon be converted into private apartments. 5. Museum madnessThe capital is home to arguably Europe’s best-stocked art gallery, the Musées Royaux des Beaux-Arts, not to mention the first-rate Musée Magritte, plus some thirty others. The cost of tickets can quickly rack up, but there are two cheats: entry to almost all of them is free on the first Wednesday of the month after 1pm, or you can buy the Brussels Card (available for 24, 48 or 72 hours at €22/29/35) which grants free access to all permanent collections, saving you euros aplenty. Looking for more tips about city breaks on a budget? Check these out:20 free things to do on a city break in EuropeSave your cash for cocktails with these 20 totally free things to do on a city break.12 free things to do in 12 of the world’s most expensive citiesDon’t be put off by their reputations, there are plenty of free things to do in the world’s most expensive cities.Find flights to BrusselsHotels in BrusselsSkyscanner is the world’s travel search engine, helping your money go further on flights, hotels and car hire.ReturnOne wayMulti-cityFromAdd nearby airports ToAdd nearby airportsDepart14/08/2019Return21/08/2019Cabin Class & Travellers1 adult, EconomyDirect flights onlySearch flights Map Think Brussels is just a playground for rich Eurocrats – all business expenses, costly restaurants and pricey museums? Think again.Brussels locals love their ‘big village’ precisely because it offers some real bargains and there are plenty of ways to enjoy the city’s best bits without emptying your pockets. Emma Thomson reveals 10 things to do to get the best out of Brussels on a budget:1. Grand PlaceSite of the city’s original marketplace, this UNESCO-listed cobblestone square at the heart of the old Lower Town is lined with 19th century guildhouses: headquarters once belonging to powerful groups of butchers, bakers and candlestick makers. Seated among them is the Maison du Roi (Town Hall) which houses the Musée de la Ville de Bruxelles; admission is free on the first Sunday of the month, otherwise it’s just €4. Perhaps the most intriguing display you’ll find here is that of more than 700 costumes gifted to Manneken Pis – the famous fountain featuring a cheeky cherub relieving himself – by visiting dignitaries over the years. Throughout the year he is dressed up as all sorts of characters, from Elvis to Santa Claus. Read more: Top 10 things to do in Belgium2. Free city tourFancy exploring the city without wandering around aimlessly? Greeters are local volunteers who take visitors around their home town for a few hours, allowing you the unique opportunity to experience the city through their eyes. If you’ve a particular interest, some guides specialise in certain subjects such as food, architecture and history. All you need to do is drop them an email two weeks before your arrival and they’ll meet you wherever you like.Read more: 10 best things to do in Brussels – a local’s guide3. Street foodBelgium is famed for its portable cornet of frites (fries) and you can grab a bag from any frietkot caravan, but the most traditional are Frit Flagey on Place Flagey and Maison Antoine on Place Jourdan. Aside from deep fried spuds, Brussels offers a range of other streetside snacks. Slurp up some karakollen (snails) at Chez Jef & Fils near the Bourse; they been serving their signature briny broth for nearly 50 years, and a cup costs €5. At lunchtime, look out for restaurants serving _stoemp-saucisse _as a dish of the day: this hearty plate of bangers ‘n’ mash will cost around €10 but will keep hunger at bay until dinner time. Alternatively, tuck into a mitraillette, half a baguette crammed with steak, salad and piled high with chips from Fritland. A great way to tapisser l’estomac (carpet the stomach) before enjoying those famous Belgian beers!Read more: The best street food around the world – in pictures4. Practice your haggling skillsOnce an important commercial centre, Brussels’ trading traditions are alive and well in the local markets dotted around the city. These aren’t tourist traps: locals fill their bags with farm produce at the likes of Marché du Midi on Sunday, or haggle for antiques at the daily Marché aux Puces on Place du Jeu de Balle. They’re best on weekends, and if you wait around until the end of the afternoon vendors usually start selling items off for a euro. Most of them are held in working-class neighbourhoods, so it’s a great chance to see daily life in motion. 6. Underground artYou don’t need to enter a gallery to soak up some culture. Head below ground to discover the unusual works of art that decorate Brussels’ dingy metro stations: from a mural entitled Nos Vieux Tram Bruxellois by Surrealist Paul Delvaux at Bourse station, to ornate gates pinched from Victor Horta’s Maison du Peuple at Horta station and Hergé’s mural featuring over 150 characters from Tintin at Stockel. Pick up a pamphlet from the tourist office on Rue Royale for the full list.Read more: 15 of the most beautiful underground stations in the world – in pictures RelatedLocal’s guide to Brussels: best things to see and doBrussels: it’s not all beer, mussels, chips, waffles and chocolate. But that’s a good start. We show you 10 fun things to do in Brussels that you shouldn’t miss.5 Christmassy places to escape Christmas!Plot your festive escape to one of these fantastically festive sounding but actually un-Christmassy places.Bargains of the Week: Prague | Brussels | MarrakeshBargains of the Week: Prague | Brussels | Marrakesh
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