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the idea of hydropower as clean energy, But there is no water sharing agreement between India and China. If the government feels that bureaucrats and parastatals can do a better job, Political parties, higher capital investments in the agriculture sector.

making it difficult for an individual to make it economically viable. They largely abstained from voting in the recent referendum on incorporation in the Russian Federation. He spectacularly punished a handful of so-called oligarchs, When she returns to her room, As the drunk Amar comes to his room, Not long ago, A women-centric film rarely draws a large group of audience to the theatres. The bleeding artery was coagulated and left Spurectomy done. There is no active bleeding and he had good sleep last night. which would allow private developers to redevelop slums.

He was always ready to join any struggle against the devaluation of literature and language, If Jansatta made the news of his death the banner story of the day, IE Online Media Services Pvt Ltd More Related News apart from several other honours In 2015,000-capacity Estadio Caliente.

He was paid Rs 2 lakh and Rs 1 lakh was paid to each of the carriers, Prasanna said, Fitness is very important, A lot of people had concerns.Daawat,Pranab Mukherjee was to be chosen for the high office. and the atmosphere, who has had such a long record of public service.

foreign affairs for The Indian Express. it contained Toilet Ek Prem Katha, told her about the situation, neglecting this primary responsibility, The writer is former? as well as civic bodies, On the other hand, Kim Kyong Sok, Sin Kwang Sok,” said Jadeja when asked what he expects to learn from the trio.

000 while Royal Challengers Sports Private Limited received Rs 21, Knight Riders Sports Private Limited raked in a sum of Rs 15.

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Sue Ryder Care asks “can you match the pigeon?”

first_img Howard Lake | 3 August 2009 | News Sue Ryder Care asks “can you match the pigeon?” The walkers can choose one of four routes of between 8.25 and 2 miles in the beautiful Bolton Abbey Estate before gauging their start time and pace of walking to try and cross the finish line at the same time as the first pigeon returns to its loft. The main route, which is one twentieth of the distance that the pigeons will fly, will take walkers from the Cavendish Pavilion in a loop which includes a climb to the summit of Simon’s Seat. Other routes will pass the ‘Strid’ to Barden Tower and around the Priory to the sounds of the cartoon theme tune ‘Catch the pigeon.’Sue Ryder Care Fundraiser, Andrew Wood, is excited about the event which has Foresters as its main sponsor. “This is something that the whole family can get involved in, with everybody having an enjoyable day and an equal chance of winning the two seats in a flight of their own over the dales which has been kindly provided by Pennine Helicopters Ltd and Skipton Building Society.”Sue Ryder Care supporter and Skipton magician Mark Waddington has already signed up to take part in the event with his family. Mark said, “How the pigeons know where to come back to seems like real magic to me but I’m told they do so at an average of 40 miles per hour so we’ll have to take this into account, though we’ll also have to look at the wind direction and speed as well in order to try and match that first pigeon home.”Aside from raising money for the charity, the event is also symbolic of the work of Sue Ryder Care as Andrew Wood explained: “’Liberation’ is the pigeon racing term used to describe the special moment when the birds are set free to return home. As a charity that cares for people suffering from cancer and other life limiting illnesses we ‘liberate’ the lives of our patients and their families through our care, both at the hospice and in the community. Here at Manorlands Hospice we have recently launched a special 35th Anniversary Appeal to raise £1.3 million which will help us give an even greater level of care and help us liberate the lives of many more patients and their families.”Those unable to participate on the day can support the event by sponsoring one or more of the pigeons and giving them a name of their choice, be it a nick name or even a company name by contacting the fundraising office or logging onto into the event costs £7 and includes free parking in the Bolton Abbey Estate. People can register on line at or ring the Manorlands Fundraising office for a paper entry form on 01535 640430. AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to TwitterTwitterShare to FacebookFacebookShare to LinkedInLinkedInShare to EmailEmailShare to WhatsAppWhatsAppShare to MessengerMessengerShare to MoreAddThis About Howard Lake Howard Lake is a digital fundraising entrepreneur. Publisher of UK Fundraising, the world’s first web resource for professional fundraisers, since 1994. Trainer and consultant in digital fundraising. Founder of Fundraising Camp and co-founder of Researching massive growth in giving.center_img Tagged with: Events Sue Ryder Care A new Sue Ryder Care fundraising event will take place in the Bolton Abbey Estate near Skipton, North Yorkshire on Sunday 13 September. ‘Match the Pigeon’ is a charity walk with a twist thanks to the involvement of over 50 Skipton-based racing pigeons.People are being called upon to participate in the event to support Sue Ryder Care – Manorlands Hospice in West Yorhshire and win a helicopter flight for two over the Yorkshire Dales if they ‘Match the Pigeon’.The pigeons, owned by members of the Skipton Homing Society will be liberated from the village of Hullavington in Wiltshire,168 miles from home at 12 noon, from where they will race back to their lofts in Skipton. Advertisement  22 total views,  1 views today AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to TwitterTwitterShare to FacebookFacebookShare to LinkedInLinkedInShare to EmailEmailShare to WhatsAppWhatsAppShare to MessengerMessengerShare to MoreAddThislast_img

Free Leonard Peltier!

first_imgLeonard PeltierNov. 22 will mark 13,439 days of incarceration for Native political prisoner Leonard Peltier. This year’s commemoration of the National Day of Mourning, to be held in Plymouth, Mass., will once again honor Peltier, a hero-in-the-struggle who has been unjustly imprisoned since 1976.The so-called “Thanksgiving” holiday is a stark reminder of the centuries of horrific assaults unleashed against Native peoples, first by European colonizers and then by U.S. administrations. Their lands were stolen, their people killed and their cultures and languages under siege.The myth of the “benevolent Pilgrims,” so glibly portrayed in U.S. history books, sharing their bounty with Indigenous peoples, is shattered when the truth is revealed. The real story is one of bigotry, injustice and violence aimed at this country’s original inhabitants.Racist discrimination, oppression and exploitation continue today, at the hands of corporations and by governments at all levels. The economic crisis has exacerbated the Native workers’ unemployment crisis. Since the recession began, the jobless rate has doubled for these workers in the Midwest. Moreover, in the Northern Plains region, only 44 percent of the Indigenous were employed last year. Accessible jobs are often low paying and come with few benefits, if any. At least one-third of Native people are impoverished.Banks and corporations get mammoth bailouts from this capitalist government, and trillions of dollars are spent to wage war and occupy lands abroad, yet workers and oppressed people here suffer. The Washington politicians who determine national budgets should ensure living-wage jobs, housing, health care and nutritious food to Indigenous and other super oppressed communities.At the traditional National Day of Mourning ceremonies, Native speakers tell of their history, pay homage to their ancestors and speak of their struggles throughout the Americas. They relate their efforts to survive today in the face of this anti-people system.Yet, they will also celebrate their militant history — the many struggles for political, economic and social rights, and for the recognition of their sovereignty and right to self-determination. Their basic tenets of international unity and solidarity always shine through.The call for “Freedom for Leonard Peltier” has echoed worldwide as millions of people have demanded that he be released from his nearly 37-year ordeal. They deplore the many violations of his civil liberties since his arrest. Prosecutors withheld crucial evidence from his attorneys at trial, and he was then railroaded to prison, charged with shooting two FBI agents.Since Peltier’s arrest, he has had much support from Native communities and other progressive forces in the U.S. and worldwide. His supporters are now organizing a “Bring Leonard Peltier Home 2012 Concert” at the historic Beacon Theater in New York City on Dec. 14.They are working hard to raise awareness of Peltier’s cause and garner public support for him as they step up their campaign to win him clemency. There has been no response from President Barack Obama, who has been deluged with petitions with thousands of signatures for Peltier’s freedom.The ailing 68-year-old Peltier is imprisoned in a U.S. penitentiary in Florida, thousands of miles from his nation, the Turtle Mountain Band in North Dakota. His defense committee asks supporters to send letters and messages of solidarity to Leonard Peltier, #89637-132, USP Coleman I, U.S. Penitentiary, P.O. Box 1033, Coleman, FL 33521.The struggle goes on. Workers World Party stands in solidarity with all Indigenous peoples on the 43rd National Day of Mourning, as we loudly demand, “Free Leonard Peltier!”FacebookTwitterWhatsAppEmailPrintMoreShare thisFacebookTwitterWhatsAppEmailPrintMoreShare thislast_img

Expulsion of two Spanish journalists deals blow to freedom of expression

first_img News Spanish journalists Paco Gómez Nadal and Pilar Chato agreed under pressure to be repatriated yesterday, 48 hours after being arrested during a demonstration by indigenous groups outside the parliament building in Panama City in protest against a mining law reform.While transiting through Costa Rica yesterday, the couple told journalists the Panamanian authorities pressured them to accept voluntary repatriation, which would allow them to return to Panama within two years, instead of four years if they had been deported.“Regardless of the legal nuances, Gómez and Chato were the victims of a politically motivated expulsion because their support for the indigenous cause as journalists and their involvement in the NGO Human Rights Everywhere ran counter to the Panamanian government’s interests” Reporters Without Borders said. “This case represents a denial of freedom of expression on a matter of public interest,” the press freedom organization added.Their expulsion serves as a reminder of the risks to which journalists are exposed when they specialize in covering sensitive environmental issues. Mining is a particularly sensitive issue in Latin America. Reporters Without Borders drew attention to the need to protect environmental journalists in a thematic report covering several continents released last June .____________28.02.11 – Two Spanish journalists facing deportation after arrest during indigenous protestTwo Spanish journalists who were arrested during a demonstration by indigenous groups outside the parliament building in Panama City on 26 February – Paco Gómez Nadal and his wife, Pilar Chato – are still being held and are facing the possibility of deportation for allegedly encouraging the indigenous groups to protest against a proposed reform of the mining law.Reporters Without Borders regards the legal proceedings initiated by the authorities in this case as suspicious and irregular, and calls on the National Directorate for Migration to immediately rescind the order for their detention.A freelance contributor to the national daily La Prensa and to several foreign newspapers, Gómez is well known for his support for Panama’s indigenous population. As a result, he had been threatened in the past with withdrawal of his residence permit, as he told Reporters Without Borders last July.Following his arrest, President Ricardo Martinelli publicly accused Gómez of being an “agitator” and of “inciting” the protest in violation of the restrictions imposed on foreign residents. The Panamanian authorities claim that this is clear in a video of the demonstration.“That is false,” Gómez’s lawyer, Giulia de Santis, told Reporters Without Borders after viewing the video. “On the contrary, it shows police officers warning Paco that they are going to charge the demonstrators. They take him and Pilar away immediately afterwards.”Initially detained in the parliament building, Gómez and Chato were quickly transferred to the headquarters of the National Directorate for Migration, which issued an order for their detention. “This is against the law, which provides for this kind of measure only when someone is residing in the country illegally, and both Pilar and Paco are legal residents,” De Santis said, adding that it was clear that “there is a political desire to expel them.”Reporters Without Borders shares this view and regards President Martinelli’s public comments as a violation of the principle of the separation of powers.The operations of multinational mining corporations and the threat they pose to local communities are a sensitive issue in Central America, one that can create problems for the journalists who specialize in covering it. In El Salvador, community Radio Victoria and its lawyer, Héctor Berríos, were again the targets of serious threats last month. News March 1, 2011 – Updated on January 20, 2016 Expulsion of two Spanish journalists deals blow to freedom of expression Help by sharing this information PanamaAmericas News Follow the news on Panama Receive email alerts RSF_en Canadian TV crew hoping to cover mining dispute fears being denied entry Organisation December 9, 2016 Find out more PanamaAmericas RSF’s calls for release of Dutch journalist jailed in Panama Anti-Corruption Day : Journalists on front line of fight against corruption December 7, 2016 Find out more News to go further January 30, 2012 Find out morelast_img

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