Charge to the CommitteeIn its December 2008 report, the Harvard University Task Force on the Arts recommended the establishment of a new, University-wide advisory body to be called the “Harvard University Committee on the Arts” (HUCA). HUCA’s design was intended to bring together administrators and faculty leaders from all parts of the University where arts study and practice take place, and to increase the accessibility, visibility, and impact of the arts on campus.HUCA is charged with advising the president and provost on developing policies and plans that will enhance the presence of the arts at the University and make the arts a central component of the University’s educational mission. Building upon the recommendations of the Task Force on the Arts, HUCA will identify new opportunities to connect its existing arts resources to the cognitive life of the University and recommend emerging areas of future development in collaborative inter-disciplinary and inter-faculty arts projects and programs. The Committee will ask its members, leading artists, scholars, and administrators to bring their perspectives to bear on generating new ideas for encouraging artistic activity and innovation on campus, increasing the profile of the arts on campus and beyond, and ensuring a diversity and balance of artistic genres and cultural representation. HUCA’s deliberations will serve as a forum for discussion to ensure that future planning for the arts will be coordinated throughout the University. Harvard University President Drew Faust today (Dec. 21) announced the formation of a University-wide advisory committee on the arts, the Harvard University Committee on the Arts (HUCA). Created at the suggestion of the Task Force on the Arts, the Committee is charged with making recommendations to the President and Provost to enhance the presence of the arts within the University. The Committee will explore opportunities to develop the life of the arts on campus and to connect existing arts resources to the cognitive life of the University.The Committee is composed of faculty, students, and administrators from across the University. HUCA will be chaired by Robin Kelsey, the Shirley Carter Burden Professor of Photography.“The arts abound at Harvard,” said Faust. “Harvard already hosts exceptional artistic talent on its campus, and I am eager to find new ways of facilitating arts practice and of encouraging creativity within our community. This new committee will play an important role in implementing key recommendations of the Arts Task Force and in providing broader guidance on the role of the arts at Harvard.”“Through the active engagement of many of our faculty, students, and staff, the arts at Harvard are already vibrant,” Kelsey said. “I am honored to be asked by President Faust to work with the Committee’s distinguished members to find ways to encourage artistic experimentation and collaboration on our campus.”The Committee will meet this December and convene regularly this spring. HUCA’s members are: Robin Kelsey, chair, Shirley Carter Burden Professor of Photography, Faculty of Arts and Sciences Homi Bhabha, Anne F. Rothenberg Professor of the Humanities, Faculty of Arts and Sciences; Director of the Humanities Center at Harvard; Senior Adviser on the Humanities to the President and Provost, Harvard UniversitySvetlana Boym, Curt Hugo Reisinger Professor of Slavic Languages and Literatures and Professor of Comparative Literature, Faculty of Arts and SciencesLucien Castaing-Taylor, Assistant Professor of Visual and Environmental Studies and of Anthropology, Faculty of Arts and SciencesRheeqrheeq Chainey ’11, Women, Gender and Sexuality Studies, secondary field in Dramatic Arts, Harvard CollegeFederico Cortese, Senior Lecturer on Music; Music Director, Harvard-Radcliffe Orchestra, Faculty of Arts and SciencesChristina Davis, Curator of Poetry in the George Edward Woodberry Room, Harvard College LibraryDavid Edwards, Gordon McKay Professor of the Practice of Biomedical Engineering, School of Engineering and Applied SciencesHoward Gardner, John H. and Elisabeth A. Hobbs Professor of Cognition and Education, Graduate School of EducationStephen Greenblatt, Cogan University Professor, Harvard UniversityLori Gross, Associate Provost for Arts and Culture, Harvard UniversityEvelynn Hammonds, Dean of Harvard College; Barbara Gutmann Rosenkrantz Professor of the History of Science and of African and African American Studies, Faculty of Arts and Sciences Faye Hays ’12, Doctor of Design program, Graduate School of DesignTanya Iatridis, Director of the University Planning Office, Harvard UniversityShahram Khoshbin, Associate Professor of Neurology, Harvard Medical SchoolThomas Lentz, Elizabeth and John Moors Cabot Director, Harvard Art MuseumYukio Lippit, Harris K. Weston Associate Professor of the Humanities, Faculty of Arts and Sciences Jack Megan, Director, Office for the Arts at Harvard, Harvard CollegeHelen Molesworth, Houghton Curator of Contemporary Art, Harvard Art MuseumMerritt Moore ’11, physics, Harvard College Mohsen Mostafavi, Dean; Alexander and Victoria Wiley Professor of Design, Graduate School of Design Sean Palfrey, Co-Master of Adams House, Harvard College; Clinical Professor of Pediatrics and Public Health, Boston University School of Medicine Diane Paulus, Artistic Director, American Repertory Theater; Professor of the Practice of Theatre, Faculty of Arts and SciencesJulie Peters, Byron and Anita Wien Professor of Drama and of English and Comparative Literature, Faculty of Arts and SciencesStephen Prina, Professor of Visual and Environmental Studies, Faculty of Arts and SciencesDavid Rodowick, Professor of Visual and Environmental Studies, Faculty of Arts and SciencesKay Shelemay, G. Gordon Watts Professor of Music and Professor of African and African American Studies, Faculty of Arts and SciencesDiana Sorensen, Dean of Arts and Humanities; James F. Rothenberg Professor of Romance Languages and Literatures and of Comparative Literature, Faculty of Arts and SciencesHans Tutschku, Fanny P. Mason Professor of Music, Faculty of Arts and SciencesCharles Waldheim, John E. Irving Professor of Landscape Architecture; Chair of the Department of Landscape Architecture, Graduate School of DesignJonathan Zittrain, Professor of Law, Harvard Law SchoolHarvard University Committee for the Arts
Harvard Chan School researcher discusses safety, design, more “Streets are what make some cities great, and some cities not so great,” Janette Sadik-Khan told a capacity crowd at Gund Hall at the Graduate School of Design Thursday evening.The problem, explained Sadik-Khan, an authority on transportation and urban transformation and the former transportation commissioner of New York City, is not so much the actual asphalt as who uses it — more specifically, for whose use it was designed. That focus has changed drastically over the past 100 years, Sadik-Khan noted, illustrating her point with photos of the intersection around Boston’s South Station from the early 20th century and today.“Streets used to be really lively places for people,” she said, “but in the last century they’ve become places for cars.” As a result, “we’ve got congested streets, lifeless streets.”Sadik-Khan discussed how urban thoroughfares can be — and have been — reimagined, first for private automobiles and now, increasingly, for pedestrians, cyclists, and public transport. For illustration, she reviewed her work from 2007 to 2013 under Mayor Michael Bloomberg, which is chronicled in her book (written with Seth Solomonow) “Streetfight: Handbook for an Urban Revolution.” As transportation commissioner, Sadik-Khan, who had earlier served as a transportation adviser to Mayor David Dinkins, ultimately helped implement PlaNYC, a comprehensive program for urban sustainability that had been spearheaded by the city’s deputy mayor for economic development, Dan Doctoroff. Under Sadik-Khan’s leadership, the city created nearly 400 miles of bike lanes as well as pedestrian plazas, bus lanes, public seating, and maps, and improved walkways and crosswalks, all of which increased pedestrian safety and usage and, ultimately, made for a more usable, people-centered city.Some of the changes Sadik-Khan outlined were relatively simple. For one early project, for example, the city’s Department of Transportation took over Brooklyn’s Pearl Street Plaza. By painting the pavement green to set it off from the surrounding streets and bringing in planters and umbrellas, the department turned what Sadik-Khan called “an underused parking lot” into an inviting outdoor public space. At times, not even that much effort was needed. Within hours of closing off Broadway just north of the Flatiron Building at 14th Street, Sadik-Khan recalled, art students were sitting in the road, sketching the buildings from a street-level perspective. (Photos of these projects and others illustrate “Streetfight.”)“By showing what was possible, we built up an appetite for what people could imagine and ask for,” she said.These innovations were not without pushback. The opposition to the city’s bike-share program, Citi Bike, was so strong that it prompted what Sadik-Khan dubbed a “bikelash,” with a critical Wall Street Journal columnist referring to “the all-powerful bike lobby.”The bike-share program was ultimately defended by celebrities such as Jon Stewart and has grown to become overwhelmingly popular. At Harvard, Sadik-Khan used the attacks as an opportunity to teach strategy. She said the key to overcoming such adversity is building relationships with the people who actually use the streets. She talked about how partnering with groups like Boston’s LiveableStreets Alliance enabled change in New York.“A city that is looking to do big things will always have a push-pull relationship with communities, and building those relationships with communities is more important than anything you put down in concrete, asphalt, or steel,” she said. “It is years of the hard work of advocates that got us to the point where we are today.”Sadik-Khan advised those pushing for change to engage with authorities as much as possible. “I made it a point to have breakfast or lunch every few months with the police commissioner,” she said. “You have to build relationships at the agency level.” Shorter is better, analysts say, but if they’re too narrow, people spend too much time crossing streets Why city blocks work Cities, riders learning on fly as bike-sharing gains momentum Through the Bloomberg Harvard Initiative, student fellows help mayors to improve lives The Daily Gazette Sign up for daily emails to get the latest Harvard news. A summer of service to cities Related The payoff, she said, is worth it in that reimagined streets can result in a more livable and more profitable city. For example, retail is measurably up on streets that are now more hospitable to pedestrians and cyclists — by 49 percent in one case study Sadik-Khan cited. Traffic-related injuries and fatalities are also measurably reduced.Praising Boston and Cambridge, as well as surrounding cities such as Somerville and Arlington, for adopting modifications like bike and bus lanes, Sadik-Khan said the area is a leader in urban transformation. Many of the questions following her talk focused on local issues, such as making Harvard Square more pedestrian-friendly. To aid such efforts and propel them further, Sadik-Khan again emphasized local activism and involvement, encouraging participants to push for changes — even small ones — that will help people visualize what is possible.“The bottom line is that it’s not a question of engineering, it’s a question of imagination,” she said. “It’s a fight to make space for people — a street fight. It’s a fight we can win and a fight we must win because when you change the street you change the world.”
Justin Forrest is an outdoor writer, fly fishing addict, and co-founder of Narrative North—based in Asheville, N.C. He posts pictures of cats and fishing on Instagram sometimes. David Wiens, Executive Director of IMBA, made the announcement on May 17 at the 33rd Annual Meeting of Visit Virginia’s Blue Ridge, held in Roanoke, Va.The news comes after years of hard work, dedication, and determination by the team at Virginia’s Blue Ridge and the local mountain bike community. They are one of only 15 Silver-Level Ride Centers in the world and the only one located on the East Coast. This is big news for the area’s mountain biking scene. Featuring over 320 miles of trails, from black diamond downhills to mellow cross-country cruises, the Roanoke area has something for everyone.The fact that David Wiens came to make the announcement himself is pretty special. He’s a living legend in the mountain biking community.David Wiens – Executive Director of IMBA | Photo: Virginia’s Blue Ridge“Virginia’s Blue Ridge IMBA Silver-Level Ride Center status solidifies the enthusiasm for mountain biking along the East Coast and puts Virginia on par with some of the greatest mountain bike destinations. We look forward to the many ways Virginia’s Blue Ridge will thrive with its new Ride Center designation.”– David WiensSam Dean Photography – Roanoke Regional PartnershipSo how does one earn an IMBA Ride Center designation?You need to have a little bit of everything. According to their website, “Ride Centers feature extensive trail networks, masterfully designed for mountain bikers of every skill level and built by professional trail builders and local volunteers.” Formed in 1988, IMBA believes mountain biking changes lives and communities for the better. As a mountain biker myself, I’ve seen this first hand. The community around the mountain bike scene is incredible. Without it, the trails in the area would not be the same.Sam Dean Photography – Visit Virginia’s Blue RidgeAbout Roanoke IMBAThe local chapter of Roanoke IMBA, led by Kristine McCormick, was created in 2012 by a group of the area’s dedicated mountain bike enthusiasts. Since then, they’ve worked with volunteers in the area to make the local mountain bike scene what it is today. Creating, maintaining, and preserving trails is what this organization is all about. It really shows how well a place like Virginia’s Blue Ridge is doing when a designation like this is awarded. With more trails on the way, the area’s mountain biking scene is only going to get better.Sam Dean Photography – Visit Virginia’s Blue RidgeGo Ride Virginia’s Blue RidgeFor more information on the trails, accommodations, and the area itself, go check out their website. From a bustling downtown to epic mountain biking and hiking, they have a little something for everyone. They also created this pretty amazing video highlighting the biking scene in the area. See you on the trails!
By Dialogo May 09, 2013 “In Congo, there is a complex situation of violence, particularly due to rebel groups in the Eastern part of the country. We expect collaboration to achieve the United Nations mandate, which from now on, is our obligation to fulfill,” he said. Santos Cruz stated that there is no signs for the Brazilian government to deploy troops to join the peacekeeping mission. “The UN presence not only in Africa, but in other countries in the peacekeeping mission is a complex situation. We have to take into consideration that this is a difficult mission due to the nature of the environment,” he added. Brazil will be fulfilling the mandate for 12 months, with the possibility of an extension according to the needs of the UN. General Santos Cruz concluded that it will be challenging, and that the use of military force must never be disregarded. “It is a peacekeeping mission. We hope humanitarian aid reaches the population. But we have an intervention brigade and enough force to neutralize and disarm the rebels who are acting in the country,” he stated. General Carlos Alberto dos Santos Cruz, who joined the reserve in December of 2012, will now return to the Army at age 60. After 44 years of dedication to the Land Forces, which included a period of time as Force Commander of the UN Stabilization Mission in Haiti (MINUSTAH), General Santos Cruz will lead close to 20,000 soldiers from 20 countries in the United Nations Organization Stabilization Mission in the Democratic Republic of Congo (MONUSCO). The African country has 70 million inhabitants and is currently suffering a civil war. “This is a tribute to the excellent work he performed while he was the head of MINUSTAH in Haiti, and a new sign of the international recognition for the work of Brazilian Soldiers not only in Haiti, but in the United Nations peacekeeping missions as a whole,” said Minister of Defense Celso Amorim, as the invitation for the Brazilian general was confirmed. The invitation to undertake MONUSCO – currently the largest UN peacekeeping mission as far as military headcount – was confirmed via communication by the United Nations to the Ministries of Foreign Affairs and Defense. General Santos Cruz felt similarly. “My choice is partially based on the prestige of Brazil, which has projected itself highly throughout the international scenario. It is the combination of diplomacy, military experience and government determination, all of which are summed up by the invitation,” he said. According to him, “the UN has guidelines for their activities, and the use of force isbased on certain standards.” Currently, as he explained, the United Nations counts on approximately 18,000 Soldiers, but expects to add 2,000 more. “We have troops from different countries. From India to Uruguay, there are Soldiers from all continents,” explained the general.
The tax evasion charges against Salazar, Umaña and Guerra are the latest strike against the Texis Cartel by Salvadoran authorities.. In July 2013 members of the Salvadoran police Elite Division Against Organized Crime (DECO) arrested another alleged founder of the Texis Cartel, cattle rancher Roberto “El Burro” Herrera, on charges of auto theft. El Burro, who was president of the Cattle Association of Santa Ana, allegedly ran a gang that stole four or five vehicles a week and sold them in Guatemala. Later, in September 2013, police arrested 16 alleged members of the Texis Cartel on charges of drug trafficking. Among those arrested were several cattle ranchers, according to press reports. Julieta Pelcastre contributed to this article. Fighting the Texis Cartel By Dialogo May 28, 2014 Salvadoran authorities have charged two alleged founders of the Texis Cartel with evading millions of dollars in taxes. Authorities have charged prominent Salvadoran businessman Jose Adan Salazar, 62, with avoiding more than $800,000 in personal taxes and more than $80,000 in taxes from his hotel chain Hotesa. Salazar is also known as “Chepe Diablo.” Prosecutors also allege that Juan Umaña, the mayor of the northwestern city of Metapan, allegedly failed to pay almost $70,000 in taxes. Authorities allege Umaña’s son, businessman Wilfredo Guerra, avoided paying $637,000 in personal taxes and $365,000 owed by his agribusiness company Gumarsal. Salazar and Umaña have previously denied being involved with the Texis Cartel. Prosecutors indicted the three men April 22, two weeks after the Specialized Organized Crime unit of the Attorney General’s Office raided 17 businesses and properties owned or controlled by the men to search for evidence of tax evasion and money laundering. Investigators seized more than 70 boxes of documents in the raids. Investigators raided five hotels, three accounting firms, a gas station and several residential properties, according to a government press release. The purpose of the raids was to “obtain evidence against top leaders of the Texis Cartel,” said Public Safety Minister Ricardo Perdomo, according to press reports. An international drug trafficking network The Texis Cartel is an international drug trafficking organization that transports South American cocaine and other drugs through El Salvador along the so-called Northern Cocaine Route, also called El Caminito. Texis Cartel operatives deliver the drugs to Guatemala for eventual transport to the United States and other consumer countries. (Texis is an abbreviation for the Salvadoran city of Texistepeque.) The Texis Cartel has been in operation since at least 2000. The organization allegedly transports drugs on behalf of various Mexican transnational criminal organizations, including the Sinaloa Cartel and Los Zetas, though it is not firmly allied with any single foreign drug trafficking group. Unlike the Mexican cartels and other transnational criminal organizations, the Texis Cartel is not known for committing widespread acts of physical violence. Instead, it generally relies on bribery to protect its criminal operations. The tax evasion charges against Salazar, Umaña, and Guerra are part of a broader effort by Salvadoran authorities to attack the finances of the Texis Cartel and other drug trafficking groups, said José Luis Cisneros, a security analyst at the National Autonomous University of Mexico (UNAM). “El Salvador has put in place a series of financial and political reforms designed to prevent crime,” Cisneros said. “The investigation of business people who are allegedly involved in tax evasion is a strong example of the policies which are in place in the fight against crime.” Strong measures against the cartel’s financial structure
The sheriff’s office stated they arrived to investigate the situation for a third time, for reports of people riding minibikes and off-road motorcycles on the street and surrounding area. This article has been updated to include more information on what lead to the death of Fortner and the charges against Hughes. The sheriff’s office said a subsequent investigation revealed that Hughes saw the dirt bike traveling on the street before the collision. To slow the vehicle down, he walked on the road with a shovel in his hands. Deputies issued him three traffic tickets for insufficient stoplights, a cracked windshield, and loud exhaust. Hughes was transported to the Broome County Sheriff’s Office Correctional facility for arraignment at the CAP court. Deputies charged Hughes with manslaughter in the 2nd degree, a class C felony. This is an ongoing investigation. Anyone with information should contact the Broome County Sheriff’s Office. After swerving around Hughes, Fortner hit the parked van. Fortner was transported to Wilson Memorial Hospital and was pronounced dead. Deputies said Hughes extended the shovel to try and force the dirt bike onto the side of the road, but Fortner swerved around Hughes. Authorities said Hughes threw the shovel in the direction of the dirt bike as it passed. Deputies said they first responded to reports of several people creating a disturbing and performing “burn-outs” on Airport Road around 6:43 p.m. Tuesday. Deputies responded to the area a third time at 9:12 p.m. for a crash involving Fortner and Hughes. TOWN OF UNION (WBNG) — The Broome County Sheriff’s Office released additional information about the moments that lead to a deadly motorcycle crash late Tuesday night in the town of Union. The crash left 24-year-old Cameron Fortner dead. Deputies charged another man, 48-year-old John Hughes, with manslaughter. According to the news release, deputies responded to Airport Road three times Tuesday night. They said while checking the area, a patrol officer saw a male, later identified at Fortner, riding a small off-road dirt bike on Airport Road. Moments later, the dirt bike hit a parked, unoccupied full-size van on the side of the road. When they arrived, witnesses told deputies Fortner was performing “burn-outs” in the street in a Chevrolet Suburban. As deputies questioned Fortner, they said he “made threats of shooting the deputies, played loud music and was generally uncooperative”, according to the news release. Deputies then responded to the same location a second time, when they said they witnessed Fortner do another “burn-out”. Deputies gave him another ticket. Authorities said as a result of the collision, Fortner was ejected off the vehicle and onto the street. The deputy nearby found him unconscious and not breathing, so she started to perform CPR.
Oilfield services provider Halliburton has appointed Christopher Weber as executive vice president and chief financial officer effective June 22, 2017.Halliburton’s former CFO, Mark McCollum, left the company in March to take up the same role at the oil services company Weatherford.Weber joins Halliburton from Parker Drilling, a global provider of drilling services and rental tools, where he served for four years as senior vice president and CFO.According to Halliburton’s statement on Tuesday, Weber has more than 20 years of experience in the energy industry; holding key roles in finance, strategic planning, corporate development and operations. Previously, Weber served as the vice president and treasurer of Ensco plc, one of the world’s largest offshore drilling companies, where he led the company’s global Treasury and Risk Management functions.He joined Ensco following the acquisition of Pride International, where he spent five years in various management positions with increasing responsibility. Prior to Pride, Weber worked with The Boston Consulting Group advising oil and gas and electric utility companies on strategic, financial and operational issues, in both Houston and London.“We are excited to have Chris join Halliburton. He complements our strong returns-focused culture, and we believe his impressive reputation for execution and achieving results makes him the right choice to lead our financial strategy,” said Jeff Miller, president and CEO of Halliburton.“His skillset fits well with the strength of our existing finance organization and his broad range of capabilities will complement our experienced management team as we continue to deliver industry leading returns to our shareholders.”“I want to thank Halliburton General Counsel Robb Voyles for leading both our law department and finance team as interim CFO over the past four months,” added Miller.
Principle Power is making a case for use of its floating foundation WindFloat off the coast of Massachusetts in locations where water depths at lease areas exceed the 50-metre mark.The existing outer continental shelf (OCS) leases, held by Deepwater Wind, Vineyard Wind and Ørsted Energy, are in water depths from 30-60m, which are regarded by the industry as best suited for fixed foundations.However, for depths between 50 and 60m, which appear in roughly one third of the lease areas held by Vineyard Wind and Ørsted, Principle Power is arguing that using small-draft floating foundations is a better solution.The levelized cost of electricity (LCOE) for a floating offshore wind farm is sensitive not only to the cost of the foundation, but also the cost of installation and O&M activities, which can be effected by external factors, such as the Jones Act, the company said, thus suggesting small-draft floating foundations, such as its WindFloat, to be used in certain areas of the Massachusetts OCS.An overview of the WindFloat platform and ongoing research efforts will be presented by Dr. Sam Kanner, Principle Power’s naval architect in the aerodynamics/hydrodynamics and R&D team, at the University of Massachusetts Amherst on Thursday, 16 November, at 4 p.m. local time.Massachusetts is the first US state to set out offshore wind capacity targets in its new energy legislation. In August 2016, the state governor Charlie Baker signed into law the new energy legislation which calls for the development of 1,600MW of offshore wind capacity by 2027.
Stuff co.nz 8 September 2017Family First Comment: It’s highly ironic that a pro-“choice” group wants to deny the choice of students to support another club #hypocrisyPro-life activists in New Zealand are having a rough month. Last week, at the University of Auckland, the student association voted 1599 to 1021 to cut ties with campus group ProLife Auckland. And in late August, Family First announced it was resorting to court action, after the Charities Register board decided it didn’t qualify as a “charity” under the Charities Act, de-registering the group – for a second time.Both organisations are appealing these decisions. ProLife Auckland is waiting to hear whether the referendum question – “Should AUSA disaffiliate the Pro Life Club and ban any clubs with similar ideology from affiliating in the future?” – was unconstitutional, says co-director Jelena Middleton. Family First national director Bob McCoskrie says its High Court appeal will challenge the Charities Board’s findings “that Family First has no public benefits, that its views are controversial, and that we shouldn’t have charitable status”.Regardless of what grounds the appeals are based on, the two pro-life groups have framed their plights as battles for freedom of expression, arguing their right to share their pro-life viewpoint is under threat.To be clear, says Will Matthews, president of the Auckland University Students Association (AUSA), ProLife Auckland has lost none of the rights and privileges it enjoyed as an affiliated group. The group can still book rooms at the university, still apply for funding, still set up booths on campus. “All that is lost is its formal relationship with the AUSA,” says Matthews.But the symbolism of that loss is an “attack on ideology”, says Middleton. “It means our views aren’t welcome within the AUSA. That’s a restriction of freedom of speech even if it isn’t an outright removal of freedom of speech itself.” Following the referendum, ProLife Auckland received a message from Family First, offering legal advice, counsel and, potentially, funding to pursue this further, says McCoskrie.Family First, too, are using freedom of expression rhetoric. “If we were deregistered, we would lose some privileges,” says McCoskrie. “But I’m fighting this on a greater principle on freedom of speech and the danger when the state, or a tertiary institution, determines what is acceptable or not acceptable to say or believe.”In response, Charities Registration Board chair Roger Holmes Miller says: “Family First has the freedom to continue to communicate its views and influence policy and legislation but the independent Charities Registration Board has found that Family First’s pursuit of those activities do not qualify as being for the public benefit in a charitable sense.”READ MORE: https://www.stuff.co.nz/life-style/life/96616032/prolife-activists-claim-free-speech-is-under-attack
Lawrenceburg, IN— Crews will not be in action tonight (7/26) on U.S. 50 in Lawrenceburg. Paving will continue on Saturday (7/26) and Sunday (7/27) from 3 am to 3 pm. Nighttime work will resume on Monday (7/29), weather permitting.As a reminder, please slow down, pay attention and use caution in the work zone!