Regions: UK & Ireland Paddy Power has attracted criticism over an advert promoting this summer’s Fifa World Cup national team football tournament Paddy Power draws criticism over World Cup ad Subscribe to the iGaming newsletter Topics: Marketing & affiliates Sports betting Marketing & affiliates 6th June 2018 | By contenteditor Tags: Mobile Online Gambling OTB and Betting Shops Paddy Power has attracted criticism over an advert promoting this summer’s Fifa World Cup national team football tournament. The multi-channel ad features footage of a Russian-speaking man spray-painting an England flag and Paddy Power branding on the side of a sleeping polar bear. The footage first appeared on LiveLeak, while the bookmaker also took out a full wrap with free UK newspaper Metro. The newspaper version of the advert features the wording ‘England ‘til I dye’, in reference to the paint job on the Russian polar bear. Some people have reacted negatively to the ad, with a number of Twitter users branding the campaign as ‘awful’ and ‘offensive’. In a statement published by the Drum, Paddy Power said: “What we know so far is that an unidentified individual, speaking in Russian, seems to have spray painted a polar bear not just with the Cross of St George, beloved by England football fans, but also with Paddy Power branding. “That this is mischievous in the extreme, is to state the obvious. “We cannot make any further comment until we get to the bottom of this.” The advert has drawn comparison with a campaign that Paddy Power was also criticised for ahead of the 2014 World Cup in Brazil. Paddy Power published a photograph showing part of the Amazonian rainforest being ripped down in order to send the England national team a message of encouragement. The 2014 advert was later revealed to be a hoax, but Paul Mallon, head of major brand activations at Paddy Power, said this was not the case with this year’s ad. Mallon said: “It’s a real bear. We took appropriate care to make sure he wasn’t harmed during filming.”Related article: Paddy Power World Cup rainforest stunt a hoax AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to LinkedInLinkedInShare to FacebookFacebookShare to TwitterTwitter Email Address
Have low debt levels Edward Sheldon owns shares in Apple, Amazon, Microsoft, and Mastercard, and has a position in the iShares Edge MSCI USA Quality Factor UCITS ETF. John Mackey, CEO of Whole Foods Market, an Amazon subsidiary, is a member of The Motley Fool’s board of directors. Suzanne Frey, an executive at Alphabet, is a member of The Motley Fool’s board of directors. Teresa Kersten, an employee of LinkedIn, a Microsoft subsidiary, is a member of The Motley Fool’s board of directors. The Motley Fool UK owns shares of and has recommended Alphabet (C shares), Amazon, Apple, Mastercard, Microsoft, Nike, NVIDIA, Tesla, and Visa. The Motley Fool UK has recommended Johnson & Johnson and recommends the following options: long January 2022 $1920 calls on Amazon and short January 2022 $1940 calls on Amazon. 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Save this picture!© Sebastian Zachariah+ 37 Share “COPY” CopyAbout this officeRajiv SainiOfficeFollowProductsWoodConcrete#TagsProjectsBuilt ProjectsSelected ProjectsResidential ArchitectureHousesKasauliWoodHousesIndiaPublished on November 19, 2012Cite: “House in the Himalayas / Rajiv Saini” 19 Nov 2012. ArchDaily. Accessed 11 Jun 2021.
Howard Lake | 3 March 2009 | News PF Awards 2009 open for entries Tagged with: Awards AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to TwitterTwitterShare to FacebookFacebookShare to LinkedInLinkedInShare to EmailEmailShare to WhatsAppWhatsAppShare to MessengerMessengerShare to MoreAddThis Professional Fundraising magazine’s annual awards are now open for entries. The PF Awards aim to recognise excellence in the fundraising community, both from individuals and organisations.Nominations are invited in five areas:* Fundraising Charity of the Year* Fundraising Campaign of the Year* Rising Star* Professional Fundraiser of the Year* Outstanding ContributionThere is no fee to enter the awards.Nominations can be made for either a specific project or all of the work an organisation undertakes.The closing date for entries is 30 March 2009. 19 total views, 1 views today 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 GoodJobs.org.uk. Researching massive growth in giving.
49 total views, 3 views today Charities and social enterprises are missing out on opportunities to bid on government contracts such as the Work and Health Programme due to the lack of a level playing field, according to new research.The research, published by the independent think tank Reform, and supported by Big Society Capital, warns that the Government will fail to create a level playing field in the competition between bidders for the Work and Health programme.Bidding has started for the Work and Health Programme, which will provide back-to-work services for long-term unemployed and disabled people from October 2017. The Department for Work and Pensions has stated that the yearlong competition should be open to all types of organisation.However, early feedback collected by the Reform think tank suggests barriers to competition. Providers interviewed were concerned that government had not provided key information on the contracts, including numbers of service users, contract value and geographical boundaries.[youtube height=”450″width=”800″]https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=pRQu-XmGgmU[/youtube] Melanie May | 13 July 2016 | News 50 total views, 4 views today AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to TwitterTwitterShare to FacebookFacebookShare to LinkedInLinkedInShare to EmailEmailShare to WhatsAppWhatsAppShare to MessengerMessengerShare to MoreAddThis11 No level playing field means charities miss out on government contracts, says research It also suggests that risk aversion in government could shut out charities and smaller organisations, and that the DWP’s past use of parent-company guarantees has resulted in only the largest organisations being able to report the level of assets needed to secure these guarantees.The report also points to the large contract size of previous employment services restricting competition to those organisations with sufficient capital to cover upfront costs. The Work Programme required annual turnover to be at least £20 million.It suggests that the Government should reassess the effect of payment by results on competition, stating that in the Work Programme, up to 100 per cent of payments to providers was determined by the outcomes they achieved, which caused cash-flow difficulties for all but the largest providers.A letter accompanying the release, by Cliff Prior, chief executive of Big Society Capital and 12 other chief executives, heads of policy, and directors of organisations including Catch22, Charity Bank, Charity Finance Group and Groundwork, identifies a need for ‘public service procurement to be competitive if it is to deliver the best outcomes for those in need and achieve value for money’, and makes three key recommendations:• Guarantee minimum-referral volumes. This will allow a broader range of providers to bid with confidence that the scope is realistic and sustainable.• Set lower thresholds for parent-company guarantees at no more than 10 per cent of annual contract value. This would reduce barriers to market entry and allow smaller and specialist organisations to bid.• Place a heavier emphasis on quality of bids. This would help prevent a race to the bottom on cost, where only providers who discount price without improving quality are able to secure contracts.Cliff Prior, chief executive of Big Society Capital, said:“Charities and social enterprises have considerable skills and expertise to offer when it comes to providing public services yet they face barriers when bidding for, and winning, contracts. At the moment we do not have a level playing field when it comes to public-service procurement and this needs to change if we are to deliver the best outcomes for those in need, as well as achieving value for money.The report, The Work and Health Programme: levelling the playing field, is available on the Reform site.Lloyds Bank Foundation is currently conducting a survey into the same subject, and is asking for people to anonymously share their examples of poor commissioning practice. In particular it is asking for details on the requirements that are proving challenging, the conditions making bidding impossible, and views on how the process could be improved. The results will be used in a report that the Foundation will share with government and commissioners. The survey can be found on SurveyMonkey. Advertisement Tagged with: Research / statistics AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to TwitterTwitterShare to FacebookFacebookShare to LinkedInLinkedInShare to EmailEmailShare to WhatsAppWhatsAppShare to MessengerMessengerShare to MoreAddThis11 About Melanie May Melanie May is a journalist and copywriter specialising in writing both for and about the charity and marketing services sectors since 2001. She can be reached via www.thepurplepim.com.
434 total views, 2 views today AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to TwitterTwitterShare to FacebookFacebookShare to LinkedInLinkedInShare to EmailEmailShare to WhatsAppWhatsAppShare to MessengerMessengerShare to MoreAddThis48 Where to buy or stream RSPB’s Let Nature Sing Tagged with: charity single RSPB 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 GoodJobs.org.uk. Researching massive growth in giving. The RSPB is working to “to turn up the volume on nature before it’s too late” by trying to get a charity single of bird song to the top of the music charts.Pointing out that “56% of UK wildlife is in decline” and that “time’s running out to protect what’s left” the wildlife charity has created a recording of bird song, accompanied by a striking video in which human hands depict a variety of birds. This was created by shadowgrapher Drew Colby.The two and a half minute single is part of the RSPB’s campaign #LetNatureSing, in which it points to 165 species which are critically endangered in the UK. It reports that, since 1966, the UK has lost more than 40 million birds, primarily due to the destruction of habitats, to pollution and climate change.The track features “25 of the UK’s most beloved birds” found across all four countries and a multitude of habitats.According to the RSPB, “it showcases solo divas, such as the blackbird and robin, but also the rhythm section of the great spotted woodpecker and grasshopper warbler. We are blasted by the brass section of duetting cranes, the simple melodies of birds like the great tit, the master-jamming sedge warbler and the incredible booming bass of the bittern.” RSPB aims to get bird song into the charts 433 total views, 1 views today Howard Lake | 26 April 2019 | News Chorus HubAs part of the campaign the RSPB is inviting the public to sign up for its Chorus Hub. Registered users will receive exclusive content such as features on “nature’s songs” and how nature inspires music, together with other information on the work of the RSPB.Appropriately enough, the RSPB’s Twitter handle is “@Natures_Voice”. Advertisement AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to TwitterTwitterShare to FacebookFacebookShare to LinkedInLinkedInShare to EmailEmailShare to WhatsAppWhatsAppShare to MessengerMessengerShare to MoreAddThis48 The charity is encouraging the public to do so by 2 May to give the single a chance of reaching the number one position in the charts that week. Download or streamThe track can be purchased as a download or streamed from various platforms including Amazon, Spotify, Deezer and Apple Music.It costs 99p to buy/download or £4.84 as an audio CD.
Facebook Primary Candidate Forum and Permian Basin Young Democrats meetingThe Permian Basin Young Democrats has scheduled a PBYD meeting and a primary candidate forum from 6:30 p.m. to 9 p.m. today at Martinez Bakery, 206 E. Florida Ave., Midland.Democratic Primary Candidates Jennie Lou Leeder and Eric Pfalzgraf will also be in attendance. Pinterest Facebook Twitter WhatsApp Pinterest PBYD meeting and candidate forum Twitter Democrat logo Local News By admin – February 15, 2018 WhatsApp Previous articleTEDx tickets on saleNext articleMovie casting call admin
Facebook Pinterest By Odessa American – May 28, 2021 Pinterest Basin rig count up two as prices rise Twitter Local NewsIn the Pipeline The rig count in the Permian Basin was up two this week, the latest count Friday by Baker Hughes shows, with 233 rigs active in the region. A year ago, 148 rigs were active in the region.Nationally, the oil and gas rig count is up two from last week at 457 rigs. A year ago, 301 rigs were active. The count shows that 359 rigs sought oil, up three from the previous week, and 98 explored for natural gas, down one from the previous week.The U.S. rig count peaked at 4,530 in 1981. It bottomed out in August of 2020 at 244.The regional benchmark Plains-West Texas Intermediate Posting ended Friday at $62.80 per barrel, up $2.74 from last Friday’s close. National benchmark West Texas Intermediate crude ended at $66.32 per barrel, up $2.74 from the previous week. Facebook TAGSBaker HughesOil Pricesrig count Twitter WhatsApp WhatsApp Previous articleDAILY OIL PRICE: May 28, 2021Next articleOdessa’s Got Talent finalists announced Odessa American
News Updates’Victim’ Under SC/ST Act Includes Parents & Family Members Of Person Suffering Injuries Of The Crime : Karnataka HC [Read Judgment] Akshita Saxena23 July 2020 2:33 AMShare This – xThe Court held that ‘victim’ is entitled to be heard in all court proceedings under the Act.The Kalaburagi bench of the Karnataka High Court on Tuesday observed that a victim under the SC/ST Atrocities Act includes not only the person who sustains injuries arising out of the crime but also his parents and family members.”..the definition “victim” as enumerated in the Act is wide enough, which include any individuals who falls within the definition of the SC/ST Act who has suffered…Your free access to Live Law has expiredTo read the article, get a premium account.Your Subscription Supports Independent JournalismSubscription starts from ₹ 599+GST (For 6 Months)View PlansPremium account gives you:Unlimited access to Live Law Archives, Weekly/Monthly Digest, Exclusive Notifications, Comments.Reading experience of Ad Free Version, Petition Copies, Judgement/Order Copies.Subscribe NowAlready a subscriber?LoginThe Kalaburagi bench of the Karnataka High Court on Tuesday observed that a victim under the SC/ST Atrocities Act includes not only the person who sustains injuries arising out of the crime but also his parents and family members.”..the definition “victim” as enumerated in the Act is wide enough, which include any individuals who falls within the definition of the SC/ST Act who has suffered or experienced physically, mentally, psychologically, emotionally or monitory harm or suffered harm to his or her property. If a person sustains injuries arising out of crime then, he himself, his parents, family members are also to be considered as victim as per the above definition”, the bench observed. In view of this premise, the single-Judge bench of Justice Hanchate Sanjeevkumar passed the following guidelines: “A right is conferred on the victim or his/her dependents to participate in the proceedings initiated under the Scheduled Castes and the Scheduled Tribes (Prevention of Atrocities) Act, 1989 as enumerated in Section 15-A. Therefore, the first informant/ complainant/ victim or dependents shall be made as a party in the proceedings and issue necessary notice to the victim or dependents/ first informant/ complainant/ victim or dependents and to hear them in any proceedings as envisaged under Sub-section (5) of Section 15-A of the SC/ST Act.The Special Courts trying with the offence/s under the SC/ST Act shall direct the District Legal Services Authority to provide an advocate on behalf of the victim or his/her dependents/ first informant/complainant from the Panel Advocates of District Legal Services Authority.” The directions were made while deciding whether the mother of the victim under the Act, who was also the informant in the case, should have been made a Respondent-party in the bail application moved by the accused. The Petitioner-accused had contended that the informant (victim’s mother) need not be impleaded as a party and it would suffice if an information is given to the victim or his dependents or the first informant about the proceedings pending before the Court in terms of Section 15-A(3) of the SC/ST Act. Right to opportunity of hearing of the victim Disagreeing with this submission, the bench observed that Section 15-A(5) of the Act guarantees a right to a victim or dependents to participate in any proceedings. “Right of ‘Audi Alterm Partem’ is conferred. …Where a right of Audi Alterm Partem is conferred on the victim or his dependents, then the court has to give an opportunity/right of audience to the victim or his/her dependent to hear them as to enable them to participate in the proceedings including bail proceedings also,” the court remarked. Section 15A(5) stipulates— A victim or his dependent shall be entitled to be heard at any proceeding under this Act in respect of bail, discharge, release, parole, conviction or sentence of an accused or any connected proceedings or arguments and file written submission on conviction, acquittal or sentencing. In this backdrop the court held that a victim or dependent has a right to be heard by the Court, enabling the victim or dependents to participate in any proceedings in respect of not only bail proceedings but also in the proceedings of discharge, release, etc. “The court is able to hear the victim or dependent in respect of a proceedings as enumerated in Sub-section (5) of Section 15-A of the SC/ST Act only when the victim or dependent are made as parties in the proceedings, otherwise it cannot be possible for the court to hear the victim/dependents and to receive any written submission as stated in the said provision,” the bench observed. On comparing Section 15-A(3) and Section 15A(5) the bench opined that while the prior assigns a duty to the Special Public Prosecutor to the State on behalf of the victim, but the latter expressly confers right of victims and witnesses to participate in any proceedings. “Sub-section (3) of Section 15-A of the SC/ST Act only enumerates giving such information to the victim or dependents through Special Public Prosecutor or State Government about any proceedings pending in the court. But Sub-section (5) of Section 15-A of the SC/ST Act confers a right on the victim or dependents to make them to participate in a proceedings and to hear their submissions and also to file written submissions in this regard in the proceedings pending before the court. Therefore, unless the victim or dependent as enumerated in Section 2(ec) of the SC/ST Act is made a party in the proceedings in the case pending before any court, it is not possible for the court to hear whatever submission to be put forth by the victim or dependents in the proceedings before the court. Therefore, under these circumstances, making the victim or dependent as party in the proceedings pending before any court is necessary and mandatory,” the bench held. Who is a victim under the SC/ST Act? In its order, the High Court has also clarified who is a ‘victim’ as per Section 2 (ec) of the Act. A victim has been held to include any individual who falls within the definition of the SC/ST Act, who has suffered or experienced physically, mentally, psychologically, emotionally or monitory harm or suffered harm to his or her property. “If a person sustains injuries arising out of crime then, he himself, his parents, family members are also to be considered as victim as per the above definition. It is not only stipulated a physical harm is to be caused but if there is a harm mentally, psychologically, emotionally or monetarily or if there is any harm in respect of the property then such person is also coming within the definition of the victim,” the bench observed. In the case at hand, the court noted, the informant was the mother of the injured person. Therefore, she was ‘definitely’ a victim, the court held. “It is not only the mother alone is becoming the victim but father and other blood relative are also coming within the definition of victim to consider the present case. The first informant is the mother of the minor boy, the minor boy who had sustained injuries due to the assault stated to have been committed by the petitioners and other accused. Therefore, certain rights are conferred to the victim and witnesses under the SC/ST Act,” it held. Entitlement of victims under SC/ST Act to free legal services Section 15-A(12) of the Act confers right on the atrocity victim or dependents to take assistance from the Non-Government Organizations, Social Workers or Advocates. A similar provision is also entailed under the Legal Services Authorities Act, 1987. On a conjoint reading of the two, the bench held, “The member of Scheduled Caste and Scheduled Tribes is entitled for free legal services. Legal services means it is not only a legal counseling but also providing assistance of an Advocate to the Member of the Scheduled Caste and Scheduled Tribes in any proceedings pending before the court…A victim or dependent…are also entitled to free legal services to participate in any proceedings pending before the Court as stipulated in Chapter IV-A of the SC/ST Act.” It clarified that there is no distinction in providing legal services at the trial stage and at the appellate stage (See Rajoo alias Ramakant v. State of Madhya Pradesh, (2012) 8 SCC 553). Case Background The case pertained to a deadly attack on a 14-yr-old boy, whose head was allegedly hit by an Axe by the Petitioners-accused. They were also accused of abusing the boy in filthy language, by mentioning the name of his caste. Considering the gravity of the offence alleged and also the severity of the punishment to be imposed, the Court was of the opinion not to release the petitioners on bail for the reason that “if they are released on bail then there would be of chances of threatening the injured, his parents and also tampering the evidences and also chances of absconding and fleeing away from justice.” It further held that the submission made by the Petitioner-accused that there was no pre-meditation and sharing of common intention between them, could not be elicited at this stage but only during the full- fledged trial. The court also refused to make any comments on account of delay in registering the FIR and it held, “There may be various factors in belated lodging of FIR, but this aspect of the delay can be considered during full-fledged trial but not at this stage…just because there is a delay that cannot be made a ground to allow the petitions since it is a pure question to be considered on facts during the full-fledged trial, but not at this stage.” Case Details: Case Title: Marenna @ Mareppa v. State Case No.: Crl. Petition No. 200315/2020 Quorum: Justice Hanchate Sanjeevkumar Appearance: Advocates Nandkishore Boob and Rajesh Doddamani (for Petitioners); Govt Pleader Mallikarjun Sahukar (for State) Click Here To Download Judgment Read Judgment Next Story