Sports BusinessBrandsCricketIndian premier leagueLatest Sports NewsNewsSport Cricket Cricket Tokyo Olympics: BCCI provides fuel in Indian Olympic flame, to contribute Rs 10 crore Euro 2020- Switzerland beat Turkey 3-1: Shaqiri’s brace keep Switzerland hopes alive; Turkey face exit from Euros WTC Final IND vs NZ: Virat Kohli displays his dancing skills on the beats of Bharat Army’s Dhol; Watch video Facebook Twitter Cricket WTC Final LIVE: Devon Conway continues red-hot form, slams fifty to provide New Zealand dream start Football TAGSCargillDelhi DaredevilsIndian Premier LeagueIPL 2018Nature FreshVIVO IPL 2018 SHARE Cricket Latest Sports News Nature Fresh, a premier flour and cooking oil brand from Cargill foods, has released a new campaign #AsliKhiladi with the Delhi Daredevils marquee players – Gautam Gambhir, Shreyas Iyer and Rishabh Pant.Nature Fresh is one of the official sponsors of Delhi Daredevils for the Indian Premier League 2018. WI vs SA 2nd Test Day 3 Live: Rain stops play; South Africa in huge trouble, SA 66/6 (24.3 ov)- Follow Live Updates RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR WTC Final Day 3 Stumps: India remove Conway and Latham but Kiwis on top; NZ 101/2 (49 ovs) trail by 116 runs by Taboolaby TaboolaSponsored LinksSponsored LinksPromoted LinksPromoted LinksYou May Like24/7 SportsIt’s Amazing To See How These NBA Stars Have Changed Since College24/7 SportsUndoE! OnlineTLC’s So Freaking Cheap Takes Penny-Pinching to the ExtremeE! OnlineUndoPhotoStickHow To Back Up All Your Old Photos In SecondsPhotoStickUndoThe TVC highlights the importance of a homemaker in a family and builds on the premise of “Asli Khiladi wahi jisme, Shakti bhi, sfurti bhi,” (the one who has both power and agility is the real player).The story begins with a woman who gets busy with all her household chores right after sunrise, with the IPL icons observing her and compares her tasks with a quirky cricket commentary.The story concludes with the cricket stars full of praises for the homemaker – ‘Hum to sirf khelte hain, par asli khiladi to sirf app hain,” (We are just players on the field, however a homemaker/woman is the real player and support in everyone’s lives).The campaign, with over 2.5 million views and counting, is the second most buzzing campaign in the Sportswatch IPL 2018 Brand Effectiveness Study.The Cargill’s brand is the principal sponsor of the Delhi IPL franchisee along with Suzuki Gixxer which currently stands at the bottom of the Vivo IPl 2018 table with just 3 wins and 7 losses. Share on Facebook Tweet on Twitter Cricket PSL 2021 Eliminator 1 PES vs KAR LIVE: best way to watch Peshawar Zalmi vs Karachi Kings Live Streaming in your country, India, Follow Live update Cricket Cricket YourBump15 Actors That Hollywood Banned For LifeYourBump|SponsoredSponsoredUndoDaily FunnyFemale Athlete Fails You Can’t Look Away FromDaily Funny|SponsoredSponsoredUndoDefinitionTime Was Not Kind To These 28 CelebritiesDefinition|SponsoredSponsoredUndoMaternity WeekA Letter From The Devil Written By A Possessed Nun In 1676 Has Been TranslatedMaternity Week|SponsoredSponsoredUndoPost FunThese Twins Were Named “Most Beautiful In The World,” Wait Until You See Them TodayPost Fun|SponsoredSponsoredUndoMisterStoryWoman Files For Divorce After Seeing This Photo – Can You See Why?MisterStory|SponsoredSponsoredUndo BCCI Apex Council Meet: BCCI to bid for 3 major global events in next tournament cycle starting from 2024; Check IPL 2018: Delhi Daredevils hail homemakers’ spirit in Nature Fresh TVC Cricket Previous articleSports Goods: Molten official ball supplier of Asian Football ConfederationNext articleIPL MONEYBALL: Performance report of the highest paid players for 2018! Kunal DhyaniSports Tech enthusiast, he reports on Sports Tech industry and writes on sports products. By Kunal Dhyani – May 10, 2018 WTC Final LIVE: Jamieson says, ‘nice and pleasing to get Virat Kohli’s wicket’; Gill feels India could have got more wickets PSL 2021 Qualifier 1 ISL vs MUL LIVE: best way to watch Islamabad United vs Multan Sultans Live Streaming in your country, India, Follow…
Zambian Breweries Plc (ZAMBRW.zm) listed on the Lusaka Securities Exchange under the Beverages sector has released it’s 2017 annual report.For more information about Zambian Breweries Plc (ZAMBRW.zm) reports, abridged reports, interim earnings results and earnings presentations, visit the Zambian Breweries Plc (ZAMBRW.zm) company page on AfricanFinancials.Document: Zambian Breweries Plc (ZAMBRW.zm) 2017 annual report.Company ProfileZambian Breweries Plc (Zambrew) is a brewing and beverages company; producing and marketing a wide range of clear beers and soft drinks. The company has a virtual monopoly on clear brew products in Zambia, with popular South African brands in its product range such as Castle Lager, Redd’s, Castle Lite, Carling Black Label and Ohlsson’s Lager. The company also produces strong, local brands to cater for local tastes which are marketed under the Mosi Lager and Eagle Lager brand name. The Soft Drinks division produces well-known international brands, including Coca-Cola, Sprite, Fanta and Schweppes. The company has two breweries and three bottling plants in Zambia. SABMiller has a majority stake in Zambrew (87%). SABMiller is one of the world’s largest brewers, with more 200 beer brands in its international product portfolio. Zambian Breweries Plc is listed on the Lusaka Stock Exchange
I’m sure you’ll agree that’s quite the statement from Motley Fool Co-Founder Tom Gardner.But since our US analyst team first recommended shares in this unique tech stock back in 2016, the value has soared.What’s more, we firmly believe there’s still plenty of upside in its future. In fact, even throughout the current coronavirus crisis, its performance has been beating Wall St expectations.And right now, we’re giving you a chance to discover exactly what has got our analysts all fired up about this niche industry phenomenon, in our FREE special report, A Top US Share From The Motley Fool. “This Stock Could Be Like Buying Amazon in 1997” BP share price has fallen more than 15%. Here’s what I’d do. Simply click below to discover how you can take advantage of this. Our 6 ‘Best Buys Now’ Shares Jay Yao has no position in any of the shares mentioned. The Motley Fool UK has no position in any of the shares mentioned. 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Jay Yao | Friday, 12th February, 2021 | More on: BP Renowned stock-picker Mark Rogers and his analyst team at The Motley Fool UK have named 6 shares that they believe UK investors should consider buying NOW.So if you’re looking for more stock ideas to try and best position your portfolio today, then it might be a good day for you. Because we’re offering a full 33% off your first year of membership to our flagship share-tipping service, backed by our ‘no quibbles’ 30-day subscription fee refund guarantee. Enter Your Email Address Since the middle of January, the BP (LSE: BP) share price has declined more than 15%. Concern over Covid-19 variants that could prolong the pandemic, and rather soft fourth quarter results have hurt the BP share price.The oil giant’s recent performance has worsened its last 12-month performance, in which the BP share price has declined by over 40%.5G is here – and shares of this ‘sleeping giant’ could be a great way for you to potentially profit!According to one leading industry firm, the 5G boom could create a global industry worth US$12.3 TRILLION out of thin air…And if you click here we’ll show you something that could be key to unlocking 5G’s full potential…Although its stock fell, I’d still buy and hold BP. Here are three reasons I’m still cautiously optimistic about BP’s future.Three reasons I’m cautiously optimisticFirst, management remains confident they will achieve their goal of cutting the net debt down to $35bn from $38.9bn. Once they achieve that level and retain a strong investment-grade credit rating, they plan to commence share buybacks, according to their conference call. If the company buys back more stock, I think the oil giant’s earnings per share could look a little better.Second, BP has cut a lot of costs as a response to the pandemic and management aims to continue to be efficient. Due to the cost reduction effort, management expects a pre-tax savings run-rate of $2.5bn for 2021 relative to 2019 levels. The oil giant could potentially realize even more savings in 2023. If management keeps up the efficiency effort, I think the company’s earnings per share could again benefit.Third, I’m cautiously optimistic due to the outlook of ratings agency Fitch. Specifically, Fitch regards BP and Royal Dutch Shell as among the best positioned European oil majors in terms of green transition. Both companies have substantial natural gas operations which Fitch regards as “credit-positive given the robust long-term prospects of natural gas as a ‘bridge’ fuel during the transition, even after petroleum demand peaks”. Both companies also have considerable networks of fuel stations that could potentially be converted into EV or hydrogen charging stations in the future.It should be said that both BP and Royal Dutch Shell are also big companies and thus have advantages versus many other competitors in terms of financial strength and potential project scale.BP share price: where will oil prices go?As I have written before, I reckon the considerable rise in oil prices has played a big part in the change in the BP share price over the past few months. If oil prices continue to strengthen considerably, I think the market would be willing to overlook a rather soft fourth-quarter earnings, and the BP share price could continue to benefit. On the other hand, BP share price could also decline meaningfully if oil prices fall.Although I don’t know where oil prices will go next, I do think that the worst is probably over for oil in the near term unless the Covid-19 variants get really out of control. The vaccines could really make a big difference in terms of demand for the commodity. As a result, I reckon BP doesn’t have as much short-term risk as before.Because I think BP has a lot of value creation potential in a green transition and I reckon BP management will succeed in that transition, I’d hold BP shares. See all posts by Jay Yao
Priest Associate or Director of Adult Ministries Greenville, SC By Lynette WilsonPosted Nov 1, 2012 Youth Minister Lorton, VA Seminary of the Southwest announces appointment of two new full time faculty members Seminary of the Southwest Rector Pittsburgh, PA Press Release Service Comments (5) Donn Mitchell says: Episcopal Migration Ministries’ Virtual Prayer Vigil for World Refugee Day Facebook Live Prayer Vigil June 20 @ 7 p.m. ET TryTank Experimental Lab and York St. John University of England Launch Survey to Study the Impact of Covid-19 on the Episcopal Church TryTank Experimental Lab Assistant/Associate Rector Washington, DC Rector and Chaplain Eugene, OR Rector Bath, NC Comments are closed. Rector Albany, NY Assistant/Associate Rector Morristown, NJ November 2, 2012 at 10:32 am I hope that the dioceses and parishes outside of the area affected by hurricane Sandy are doing more than offering prayers of support. This is a national disaster on a scale that is still not totally apprehended. Our Episcopal brothers and sisters in this area need help along with all the other affected souls: Christian and non-Christian. The Church Pension Fund Invests $20 Million in Impact Investment Fund Designed to Preserve Workforce Housing Communities Nationwide Church Pension Group Featured Events Rector Knoxville, TN Barbara Reynolds says: Rector Collierville, TN Inaugural Diocesan Feast Day Celebrating Juneteenth San Francisco, CA (and livestream) June 19 @ 2 p.m. PT Matthew Welch says: Hurricane Sandy AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to PrintFriendlyPrintFriendlyShare to FacebookFacebookShare to TwitterTwitterShare to EmailEmailShare to MoreAddThis Rector Martinsville, VA Rector/Priest in Charge (PT) Lisbon, ME Jon Threlkeld says: Submit an Event Listing Bishop Diocesan Springfield, IL Submit a Press Release This Summer’s Anti-Racism Training Online Course (Diocese of New Jersey) June 18-July 16 In-person Retreat: Thanksgiving Trinity Retreat Center (West Cornwall, CT) Nov. 24-28 Episcopal Charities of the Diocese of New York Hires Reverend Kevin W. VanHook, II as Executive Director Episcopal Charities of the Diocese of New York An Evening with Presiding Bishop Curry and Iconographer Kelly Latimore Episcopal Migration Ministries via Zoom June 23 @ 6 p.m. ET November 2, 2012 at 3:31 pm General Seminary received some minor flooding and, as of Friday, is still without power. But the community has remained close and is taking care of one another. Classes have been cancelled until next Monday. 815 is doing just fine.– A GTS student Tags New Berrigan Book With Episcopal Roots Cascade Books Virtual Episcopal Latino Ministry Competency Course Online Course Aug. 9-13 Rector Smithfield, NC Rector Belleville, IL November 5, 2012 at 12:14 pm Has a request been sent to all the churches with requests for money and items needed by those who have been effected by the hurricane. I was not happy with what happened in Haiti and the amount of help/money that was wasted. I need to know how the church is going to be directly involved with the relief effort. I have seen too much waste administratively by the Red Cross. I want to help, but need to know who will be the steward of my money. Barbara Reynolds, Cookeville, TN Associate Rector for Family Ministries Anchorage, AK The Church Investment Group Commends the Taskforce on the Theology of Money on its report, The Theology of Money and Investing as Doing Theology Church Investment Group Join the Episcopal Diocese of Texas in Celebrating the Pauli Murray Feast Online Worship Service June 27 Associate Priest for Pastoral Care New York, NY Debris litter the beach at Casino Pier three days after Hurricane Sandy came ashore in Seaside Heights, New Jersey, Nov. 1. REUTERS/Steve Nesius[Episcopal News Service] Updated Nov. 2 at 12:18 p.m. EDT to include information about the dioceses of New York and the Dominican Republic and the church in Cuba. Dioceses throughout New York, New Jersey and Connecticut continued to assess the damage and havoc caused by Hurricane Sandy as the region made slow progress toward recovery on Nov. 1.Large sections of the three states remained without power Nov. 1, many of them losing power in advance of the Oct. 29 “superstorm”, and reports of damage and power outages continued to trickle in.The Diocese of Newark reopened its offices Thursday, keeping regular business hours.“We feel like we really were spared,” said Nina Nicholson, the diocese’s director of communications and technology, in a phone call with ENS. She added that to the best of her knowledge none of the diocese’s members were injured and the damage was much less than was expected.All Saints Episcopal Parish in Hoboken, one of the region’s hardest hit areas, suffered damage to its Jubilee Building, taking on at least five to seven feet of water. The parish itself was spared any damage. And at St. Mary’s in Sparta, a tree fell on the parish’s memorial garden. Otherwise, Nicholson said, the diocese has received reports of downed trees, smashed gutters, air conditioners knocked out of windows, and continued power outages.At least five Newark churches have power and Wi-Fi service and have opened their doors to community members:St. Paul’s in Chatham (200 Main St., 973-635-8085)St Paul’s in Englewood (113 Engle St., 201-568-3276)St. James’ in Montclair (581 Valley Road at the corner of Bellevue Avenue, 973-744-0270)St. Luke’s in Montclair (73 South Fullerton Ave., 973-744-6220)Calvary Church in Summit (31 Woodland Ave. 908-277-1814)The Diocese of New Jersey’s Canon to the Ordinary John Sosnowski, in a message posted Oct. 31 on the diocesan website, urged members to join its Facebook page to keep track of and respond to needs as they surface.“We have received offers of assistance from churches that would like to help. We urge you to utilize the Facebook page to create connections among your churches and to notify each other about any immediate needs of which you become aware. By creating these linkages, one church may be able to respond to another’s need in a more timely way rather than communicating through Diocesan House,” he said in his message.Those in the Diocese of New Jersey needing assistance on a larger scale have been asked to contact Episcopal Relief & Development.The Diocese of Long Island last posted an update at 10:25 a.m. on Oct. 31, stating that damage to the diocese continued to be minor, with All Saints in Great Neck, on Long Island’s north shore, losing its new signs and a fallen tree on St. Paul’s, also in Great Neck, causing the church to lose a roof gutter. The damage to the two churches in Great Neck is in addition to previously reported damage to the columbarium at St. Bede’s in Syosset.The diocesan campus suffered extensive “tree fall” and continues to be without electricity, according to the update.Katie Mears, Episcopal Relief and Development’s program manager for U.S. Disaster Preparedness and Response, and New York Bishop Coadjutor Andrew Dietsche, were are meeting with impacted clergy from the Diocese of New York on Nov. 1 “to share information, coordinate resources and identify areas of significant need,” according to an update posted to Episcopal Relief & Development’s website.Mears has also been working with Diocesan Disaster Coordinators in the dioceses of Long Island, New Jersey and Newark, the update said.(Diocesan Disaster Coordinators are appointed by their bishop to act as the liaison between Episcopal Relief & Development and diocesan leadership, and to encourage and assist the diocese and its congregations in disaster preparedness planning and response.)In the Diocese of New York, depending on the region, members are asked to contact the diocese’s disaster coordinator, the Rev. Stephen Harding, and in the mid-Hudson region, Val Stelcen.In a Nov. 2 voice mail message Harding said Staten Island and Region 2 were particularly hard hit, with many downed trees, but so far the diocese has not received reports of catastrophic structural damage.They have put a system in place to respond locally, with people in the mid-Hudson region helping those in Region 2.And St. Mark’s Church in the Bowery was to open its doors Nov. 2 from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. to provide food and water; staffed by church volunteers from above 34th Street.Diocese of Connecticut Bishop Ian Douglas is in Auckland, New Zealand, attending the Anglican Consultative Council meeting, but is keeping in touch with the diocese by phone. Bishops Suffragan James Curry and Laura Ahrens have been checking in with parishes, said Karin Hamilton, canon for communication and media, in a telephone call with ENS from her office.In a message to the diocese, Connecticut’s bishops said: “This terrible storm has created great hardship in many of our cities and towns, among our clergy and parishioners as well as our friends and neighbors. In our response to their needs, in prayer and action, we can be agents of God’s mission in the wider community. In this time of recovery we would love to be in conversation with parishes and deaneries about how our church can serve the areas that have been harmed. We are partners with Episcopal Relief & Development’s U.S. Disaster Response and they have resources that we can tap into and deploy to help our neighborhoods recover.”There’s been some damage, “but not great damage that can’t be prepared,” said Curry in a telephone call. “What we are gearing up for is how can we be of service to the greater community.”Since making landfall near Atlantic City, New Jersey, on Oct. 29 Sandy has claimed the lives of more than 56 people in the United States and one in Canada, in addition to at least 74 people who lost their lives when Sandy barreled through the Caribbean.Episcopal Relief & Development has also been in touch with the Episcopal Diocese of Haiti, where damage from Hurricane Sandy appears to exceed that from Hurricane Isaac in late August. Agricultural regions in the southern part of the country were especially hard-hit, leading to concerns about high prices and potential shortages of fresh food. The diocese is conducting needs assessments in impacted areas and continues to receive reports from local clergy, helping to inform the response plans currently in development.The Diocese of Jamaica, Church in the Province of the West Indies (CPWI), has also suffered extensive damage and are currently in the process of assessing the damage, said the Rev. Glenda McQueen, the Episcopal Church’s officer for Latin America and the Caribbean, in an e-mail message to ENS on Nov. 1.The Dominican Republic suffered widespread flooding and some 300 people have sought shelter in Episcopal Diocese of the Dominican Republic churches in and Cuba was hard hit on the eastern side of the Island, confirmed Bishop Wilfrido Ramos-Orench, the Episcopal Church’s officer for Province 9, in an e-mail to ENS on Nov. 2.In a Nov. 1 statement from Washington National Cathedral, the Very Rev. Gary Hall, said: “We thank God for the meteorologists whose foresight and dedication prevented this unprecedented weather from coming as a surprise. We also offer prayers of gratitude for those whose service has eased suffering and will continue to do so, especially in the most hard-hit regions of New York and New Jersey, over the coming weeks.“In this period when the universal church honors all saints and all souls, the more than 100 individuals who have died from this storm are on our minds and will be in our prayers,” Hall added. “Their deaths make clear the importance of stable infrastructure and the risks of unstable climate. Honoring their lives, and following the example of so many who helped our country through this trying time, let us strive to find stability and direction in whatever new storms our society and planet may face. May we also render continued praise and thanks to God for all the people and places that matter to us, reaffirming a will to share the talents God has invested, in us, through them.”— Lynette Wilson is an editor/reporter for the Episcopal News Service. Associate Rector Columbus, GA Canon for Family Ministry Jackson, MS Director of Administration & Finance Atlanta, GA November 1, 2012 at 5:45 pm What about General Seminary and 815? General must surely have been hard hit. Cathedral Dean Boise, ID Missioner for Disaster Resilience Sacramento, CA Curate Diocese of Nebraska Ya no son extranjeros: Un diálogo acerca de inmigración Una conversación de Zoom June 22 @ 7 p.m. ET Featured Jobs & Calls Rector Hopkinsville, KY An Evening with Aliya Cycon Playing the Oud Lancaster, PA (and streaming online) July 3 @ 7 p.m. ET Curate (Associate & Priest-in-Charge) Traverse City, MI Rector Shreveport, LA November 1, 2012 at 6:23 pm Thank you, Lynette, for this report. I am so pleased to see that our primary concern is not buildings but people and communities and how churches are reaching out into the community. I would love to hear and/or see pictures of bishops who want their dioceses to be ‘missional’ with their people – sleeves rolled up – doing whatever needs to be done. If ‘missional dioceses’ are led by ‘missional bishops’. Please post these stories/ pictures when / if you get them. Episcopal Church releases new prayer book translations into Spanish and French, solicits feedback Episcopal Church Office of Public Affairs Rector (FT or PT) Indian River, MI East Coast grinds toward recovery following Hurricane Sandy Haiti, Jamaica hard hit Course Director Jerusalem, Israel Family Ministry Coordinator Baton Rouge, LA Rector Tampa, FL Virtual Celebration of the Jerusalem Princess Basma Center Zoom Conversation June 19 @ 12 p.m. ET Remember Holy Land Christians on Jerusalem Sunday, June 20 American Friends of the Episcopal Diocese of Jerusalem Rector Washington, DC Submit a Job Listing Priest-in-Charge Lebanon, OH the Rev’d Dr. Elizabeth Kaeton says: Assistant/Associate Priest Scottsdale, AZ Director of Music Morristown, NJ
Save this picture!+ 28 Share Text description provided by the architects. The Barrow extension appears as an arrangement of timber boxes, each independently rotated and subjected to varying amounts of extruding and manipulating forces. These separate actions result in a variety of shapes, which united, create an interior of differing volumes and organizations, providing an interesting double story addition to this weatherboard house.Save this picture!The extension challenges the traditional nature of timber construction. Normally lightweight and fragile, added wall thickness to different areas results in a structure with a fluctuating sense of mass. The dynamic and varying nature of these environments is further enhanced by differing window arrangements and framing techniques. Frequently the windows are setback within the frame of the wall, sometimes flush and occasionally extruding beyond the timber frame.Save this picture!This unconventional approach to massing and window design subverts the conservative planar nature of a ‘box’. The movement of the shadows created by these extruding or intruding elements are tracked on the external facade and internal environment, creating varying patterns and giving the extension an undefined geometry.The external timber cladding wraps itself inside and fuses the extension into the original house, where the old living space now is occupied as a bathroom. Here, there is no evidence of conventional bathroom materiality, the room still maintaining its appearance as a living/dining space. The only defining feature a free standing cast iron bath (reused from the original demolished bathroom) at the centre of the room, demonstrating the capability of a single element to alter the program of a space.Save this picture!The strategic placement of a separate living space at the western end of the site, reflects the focus of the site internally, frames the large open area & increases privacy levels.Both this new addition and the extension to the old part of the house, at the western end of the site, openly embrace this central garden space. Definition between indoor and outdoor is blurred by the transparent divisions of bifold doors and large windows; Visual interaction is constant. This central outdoor spaces becomes part of the living circulation space as the diurnal patterns of the occupants see them traverse the yard to the rear living quarters.Save this picture!The brighter, larger extension nurtures the dynamic, more numerous, day time activities, whilst the low key, more relaxed, activities of the afternoon are enjoyed in the sunroom at the western end of the site reflecting back on the outdoor yard and pool, watching the cinematic shadows play across the irregular face of the Barrow’s extension.The extensive openable window and bifold door arrangement accompanied by Barrow’s orientation allows for abundant natural light and ventilation to infiltrate the spaces, decreasing reliance on electrical and heating/cooling systems.Save this picture!The entirety of the design also employs materials reused from the parts of the previous house as well as recycled or found elements, decreasing the carbon footprint of the design and also adding character to the spaces.Project gallerySee allShow lessThe Origami / Kann FinchArticlesExhibition in Almere, Netherlands: “The architect develops…”Articles Share “COPY” Australia Barrow House / Austin Maynard Architects Barrow House / Austin Maynard ArchitectsSave this projectSaveBarrow House / Austin Maynard Architects ShareFacebookTwitterPinterestWhatsappMailOrhttps://www.archdaily.com/19909/barrow-house-andrew-maynard-architects Clipboard ArchDaily “COPY” 2008 CopyAbout this officeAustin Maynard ArchitectsOfficeFollowProductsWoodGlass#TagsProjectsBuilt ProjectsSelected ProjectsResidential ArchitectureHousesMelbourneHousesWoodAustraliaPublished on April 18, 2009Cite: “Barrow House / Austin Maynard Architects” 18 Apr 2009. ArchDaily. Accessed 12 Jun 2021.
Malthouse / Inside Out ArchitectureSave this projectSaveMalthouse / Inside Out Architecture Save this picture!© Jim Stephenson+ 12 Share photographs: Jim StephensonPhotographs: Jim StephensonSave this picture!© Jim StephensonRecommended ProductsWoodParklex International S.L.Wood cladding – FacadeMembranesEffisusGutter Repair – AllTiteGutterFiber Cements / CementsSwisspearlSwisspearl Largo Fiber Cement PanelsFiber Cements / CementsULMA Architectural SolutionsPaper Facade Panel in Leioa School RestorationText description provided by the architects. This new build country house near Hawkhurst, in Kent, hopes to provide the best of both traditional rural tactility and modern contemporary living. The design had to fulfill a number of stringent planning requirements before receiving final approval, with the council requiring the building’s aesthetic to more closely resemble the traditional timber and brick houses of the locality. After a long iterative process, the design evolved into a suitable reinterpretation of the vernacular. Save this picture!© Jim StephensonLarge glazed screens allow light to flood the interior spaces while framing the astounding views of the surrounding woodlands. The purple-tinted brick and weathering natural larch will, in time, blend into the surrounding tones. These rough cladding materials are offset by the clean lines of the windows and aluminium trims. Custom designed timber vents succeed in keeping the facade free of unnecessary visual clutter.Save this picture!© Jim StephensonIn a part of the country where it is very difficult to creat a private “garden” space, the house is arranged to partially enclose a section of land to the back of the site, aided by the forest beyond. The house wraps around this space in an “L” shape, creating what feels like a rural courtyard. Despite the significant size of the house and generous ceiling heights, the bedrooms occupy the loft space of the roof to create an intimate and traditionally domestic feel.Save this picture!Floor PlanProject gallerySee allShow lessREX Unveils Details of Five Manhattan West DevelopmentArchitecture NewsVIDEO: Inspired by Archigram, A Humanoid Walking CityVideos Share ArchDaily Malthouse / Inside Out Architecture Year: “COPY” CopyHouses•Hawkhurst, United Kingdom “COPY” CopyAbout this officeInside Out ArchitectureOfficeFollowProductsWoodGlassConcrete#TagsProjectsBuilt ProjectsSelected ProjectsResidential ArchitectureHousesHawkhurstHousesUnited KingdomPublished on February 09, 2014Cite: “Malthouse / Inside Out Architecture” 09 Feb 2014. ArchDaily. Accessed 11 Jun 2021.
Manjunath & Co. Projects Civil: CopyHouses, Houses Interiors•Bengaluru, India House in the Air / TechnoArchitecture 2018 Manufacturers: Daikin, Grohe, Saint-Gobain, Aura Illumination, Celestile, Eurovision Year: Save this picture!© Shamanth Patil+ 25Curated by María Francisca González Share Houses ShareFacebookTwitterPinterestWhatsappMailOrhttps://www.archdaily.com/902294/house-in-the-air-technoarchitecture Clipboard Area: 5470 ft² Year Completion year of this architecture project Photographs CopyAbout this officeTechnoArchitectureOfficeFollowProductsWoodGlassConcrete#TagsProjectsBuilt ProjectsSelected ProjectsResidential ArchitectureHousesInterior DesignResidential InteriorsHouse InteriorsBengaluruIndiaPublished on September 22, 2018Cite: “House in the Air / TechnoArchitecture” 21 Sep 2018. ArchDaily. Accessed 11 Jun 2021.
“Comrade Lenin cleans the Earth of scum,” 1920 Soviet poster by Viktor Deni.The world bourgeoisie, in their evaluations of the Russian Revolution, say it “failed,” and this proves socialism can never be achieved — certainly not through a revolution of the workers and the oppressed.Maybe a little bit of “socialism” is OK in the eyes of some of them. By that they mean giving in to mass pressure for the capitalist state to play a larger role in mitigating the suffering of the people. But it usually takes a near rebellion for a capitalist government to institute socialized medicine, for example, or even Social Security pensions, which became law in this country in 1935, during the tumult of the Depression.But allow the masses to have their own state power? Never, say the bosses.In this series, we have gone over some of the deep material reasons for the weakening of the revolution, which eventually led to the dissolution of the USSR and the return of capitalist wage slavery to that vast region. But we reject the idea that the revolution itself failed. It was overcome eventually, but it left a profound impact around the world.Even while it was struggling to build up its economy after severe underdevelopment and wartime destruction, the USSR was giving aid to countries fighting imperialism.Soviet support for other revolutionsDuring the 1950-53 imperialist war against the Democratic People’s Republic of Korea, the Soviet Union provided MiG fighter planes, and eventually pilots, to defend both the Chinese and Korean forces under attack from the U.S.It supported liberation movements in Angola, Mozambique, Zimbabwe, Namibia and South Africa. It helped the Ethiopian Revolution. It supported Vietnam in its struggles against French colonial rule and then U.S. imperialist intervention. And it intervened militarily in support of the revolutionary government in Afghanistan that was under attack from a CIA-armed and -trained reactionary army of warlords.Yes, Afghanistan had a revolution in 1978 that set up a very progressive government which freed the peasants from debt and fought for women’s rights, sending young teachers — women and men — to the countryside. The U.S. armed and trained the counterrevolution — yet claims that its bombing of villagers in Afghanistan today is meant to promote democracy.In supporting the Cuban Revolution, the USSR went to the brink of a military confrontation with the U.S. — the so-called “missile crisis” — in October 1962. The crisis ended when the Kennedy administration pledged not to invade Cuba again. (The CIA had organized the failed Bay of Pigs invasion in April 1961.)For the first 31 years of its existence, the Soviet Union had stood virtually alone as the only country in the world attempting to build socialism. The one exception was the Mongolian Revolution of 1921. Aided by the Soviet Red Army, the Mongolians drove out Russian White Guards who had invaded their country. In 1924, they proclaimed the People’s Republic of Mongolia. But Mongolia was very isolated, with a small population.In 1948, the Democratic People’s Republic of Korea was founded, followed a year later by the triumph of People’s China. The common thread in all these revolutions was that they were carried out by parties based in the working class whose ultimate aim was to create a socialist society.From day one, the main objective of the imperialists has been to break up the solidarity among these countries — just as it is doing today regarding China and the DPRK. It uses the carrot, but mostly the stick — the very big stick of threatening nuclear war.Can nukes stave off social advance?Take away the nuclear weapons of the imperialist powers and what do we see? A dying system, choking on its own productivity.If capitalism continues to be the dominant system, the youth of today will inhabit a world in which the gap between the haves and have-nots will have reached even more monstrous proportions. It is in the nature of capitalism to concentrate ownership of the means of production in fewer and fewer hands. While this may be concealed in the illusion that everyone with stocks owns a part of a company, even if it’s just through a pension plan or other market-based savings accounts, the truth comes out in the wealth figures.An amazing chart, based on recent analysis of incomes, shows that since 1982, almost the entire growth in income in the U.S. has gone to the richest 1 percent of the population. (New York Times, Aug. 7) And in the last few years, the very, very, very rich — the top 0.001 percent — have seen the largest economic growth.And this is BEFORE the changes in taxes and government regulation proposed by the Trump administration have been enacted.If capitalism remains the dominant system, the racism, sexism, homophobia and scapegoating of immigrants — all of which serve the interests of capital by dividing the working class and thus lowering wages — will persist despite all the struggles against them.Changing consciousness has begunClearly, a day of reckoning is long overdue. Consciousness often lags behind reality, but when it comes, it comes with a bang.Today’s generation is already reflecting the future. Capitalism is a dirty word. In a YouGov poll taken in January 2016, 43 percent of those in the 18-29 age bracket said they favored socialism; only 26 percent said it was unfavorable.By March 18 of this year, the right-wing National Review was writing: “Socialism’s Rising Popularity Threatens America’s Future.”If this is true in the United States, the bastion of world capitalism, it is doubly or triply true in the rest of the world. The capitalists have nothing to offer the vast majority, and instead seem intent on wrecking the planet rather than reining in their pursuit of more obscene profits.Who is this young generation who have made what the National Review calls “a tectonic shift” in their views, compared to their elders? They are overwhelmingly young workers, whether they’ve been able to nail down a steady job or not. A large proportion are doubly or triply oppressed — because of their national origin, their color, gender and/or sexual orientation. And if they’ve tried to get a higher education in order to break into the job market, they are already debtors, tied to the financial system just as securely as those in debtors’ prisons in Charles Dickens’ times.Speaking in Marxist terms, they represent a shift in consciousness of the workers, based on the new reality of capitalism having reached a dead end, unable to resolve its inner contradictions.Every huge corporation now in existence wants to cut labor costs and expand its market. That’s what keeps the owners and investors happy.They do it in several ways: eliminating jobs through automation and computerization, cutting wages and benefits, speeding up production and/or moving their operations to regions like the U.S. South or other countries where wages are lower.While Trump blames Mexico for job losses in the U.S., the real culprits are Trump’s capitalist cronies who specialize in pitting workers against one another so they can pay the lowest wages. This was true as far back as the 1880s, when immigrant workers were being blamed (by the bosses’ politicians) for low wages (that the bosses forced on them).Thus, the prospects for the future under capitalism are bleak indeed.But take the same high level of technological development now achieved and put it to use raising living standards, reducing back-breaking labor, providing education and health care for all, harmonizing production with environmental protection, and liberating culture from the corrosive effects of racism, sexism, homophobia, class oppression and corporate consumerism. Then there is definitely a bright light at the end of the tunnel.All this is sinking in as we write. Consciousness does eventually catch up to reality. And the reality is that there is no future for the workers — or the planet itself — under capitalism.The Soviet Union showed that life for the workers could be improved enormously under a workers’ state and a planned economy. It never reached the level of full socialism, having to battle the world bourgeoisie for its entire existence, but it raised up tens of millions of workers and peasants from abject poverty and oppression. Its fall opened the floodgates of reaction and let capitalism be capitalism — unvarnished. And that opened the eyes of the new generation.Now the ball is in our court. It will be up to the workers and politically conscious youth and oppressed peoples in the more developed, more utterly irrational bastions of rotting capitalism, to carry forward the world revolutionary struggle to break the billionaires’ grip on our planet.That’s what the ruling class fears the most. And it should.100th anniversary of Bolshevik RevolutionPart 1: From Marx’s view of social evolution to Lenin’s ‘Imperialism’Part 2: Social gains in early years of Soviet powerPart 3: ‘Whose state? Our state’ – meaning all nationalitiesPart 4: External and internal problems, strengths and setbacksPart 5: To the 0.001 percent: You are cheering too soonFacebookTwitterWhatsAppEmailPrintMoreShare thisFacebookTwitterWhatsAppEmailPrintMoreShare this
Facebook Welcome TCU Class of 2025 Mackinley Bullockhttps://www.tcu360.com/author/mackinley-bullock/ ReddIt Mackinley Bullockhttps://www.tcu360.com/author/mackinley-bullock/ Mackinley Bullockhttps://www.tcu360.com/author/mackinley-bullock/ Facebook Mackinley is a strategic communication major minoring in journalism at TCU. She has a passion for traveling and trying new foods and has visited many countries all over the world. She loves to explore Fort Worth, binge an occasional Netflix series and spend quality time with her friends and family. Twitter Linkedin Twitter Greek council members discuss what it truly means to be Greek printSome people who wore denim on Wednesday weren’t just in it for fashion and comfort, they were joining an international movement against sexual assault.The ‘Denim Day‘ movement wants to start a conversation about how there is “no excuse and never an invitation to harass, abuse, assault or rape.”College women ages 18 to 24 are three times more likely to be affected by sexual violence and 11.2 percent of all students in college are going to experience some type of sexual assault, according to the Rape, Abuse & Incest National Network (RAINN), one of the nation’s largest anti-sexual violence organizations.This is the second year TCU has observed Denim Day.“Denim Day allows for an entry level of engaging with the issue of sexual assault and acknowledging it is a problem,” Leah Carnahan, TCU’s assistant director for Title IX advocacy and education. “By choosing to wear denim for a day of school or work, it allows survivors to see those around them acknowledge them and their experiences without ever having to share their story.”Carnahan is an advocate for students who have experienced sexual assault, dating/domestic violence, stalking and harassment. She also works with the Victim Advocate Program to create awareness for survivors of sexual harassment.Campus Advocacy, Resources and Education (CARE) also provides confidential support for students affected by these issues.CARE partnered with Roxo, TCU’s student-run advertising and public relations agency, to come up with the overall campaign for sexual assault awareness month.“We made the campaign as inclusive as possible in a relatable way that students would notice,” Katrina Palumbo, an account planner who headed up the campaign, said. “This campaign will help create awareness of this issue on campus by reaching students in various ways throughout their day.”CARE promoted the campaign by posting yard signs, flyers and stickers around campus.Carnahan said CARE “wants behaviors to change and for survivors to feel supported. I am very excited for the future of our community and the role student voices can make in creating change on campus.”Click here to learn more about the Denim Day campaign. Mackinley Bullock Q&A: Meet the new director of diversity and inclusion program Faculty and staff learn more about suicide prevention with QPR training World Oceans Day shines spotlight on marine plastic pollution Previous articleLife after football: finding a new realityNext articleHoroscope: April 27, 2018 Mackinley Bullock RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR TCU places second in the National Student Advertising Competition, the highest in school history Linkedin + posts Veterans Services starts new ‘Vet Talk’ program for feedback Mackinley Bullockhttps://www.tcu360.com/author/mackinley-bullock/ ReddIt A group of Roxo students supported the campaign they worked hard to create, by wearing denim!
January 16, 2019 Cameroonian journalist’s arbitrary detention referred to UN Working Group Help by sharing this information Case against Amadou Vamoulké baseless, French lawyers tell Cameroon court May 19, 2021 Find out more Cameroonian journalist Paul Chouta sentenced and fined in defamation case Receive email alerts As Amadou Vamoulké is due to appear before the Special Criminal Court on 22 January for the 16th hearing in a trial, RSF has filed a petition to the United Nations Group on Arbitrary Detention (UNWGAD) to examine his case. RSF also reiterated its call for the release of Vamoulké, who has been held on an absurd embezzlement charge in Yaoundé for nearly two and a half years.Vamoulké is accused of misusing public funds – not for his personal benefit but for the benefit of the public radio and TV broadcaster he ran from 2005 to 2016. However, no supporting evidence or testimony has so far been produced at the trial, in which most of the previous hearings have lasted no more than several minutes. Under the law creating this Special Criminal Court, a verdict should have been issued by the ninth hearing at the latest.“There can be no doubt about the arbitrary nature of Amadou Vamoulké’s detention, which has continued for two and a half years without a conviction, and its arbitrary nature must be recognized by the UN in order to step up the pressure on the Cameroonian authorities for his release,” said Arnaud Froger, the head of RSF’s Africa desk. “Keeping him in prison constitutes an attack on the vision of independent and ethical journalism that he has defended throughout his career. We urge the Special Criminal Court to end this judicial persecution by ordering his immediate release at the next hearing.”When investigating Vamoulké’s case in November, RSF found that both Cameroonian and foreign journalists regard him as a model of professionalism, integrity and independence. Former colleagues praised his journalistic boldness, and the fact that he did not hesitate to send reporters to cover sensitive stories such as the fight against terrorism in the north of the country. Vamoulké has also been a strong supporter of media pluralism and an end to the state’s monopoly of TV broadcasting in Cameroon, as well as a staunch advocate of press freedom and the decriminalization of press offences.RSF has constantly called for an end to the arbitrary detention of journalists in Cameroon and repeatedly condemned RFI correspondent Ahmed Abba’s imprisonment during the 29 months that he was held, until his release on 22 December 2017. Cameroon is ranked 129th out of 180 countries in RSF’s 2018 World Press Freedom Index. CameroonAfrica Condemning abuses ImprisonedFreedom of expression News Follow the news on Cameroon Organisation May 31, 2021 Find out more April 23, 2021 Find out more News News News RSF_en CameroonAfrica Condemning abuses ImprisonedFreedom of expression to go further Cameroonian reporter jailed since August, abandoned by justice system Reporters Without Borders (RSF) announced at a press conference in Paris today that it has asked the United Nations Working Group on Arbitrary Detention to examine the case of Cameroonian journalist Amadou Vamoulké, the former head of state-owned CameroonRadio Television (CRTV).