The Prophets of Rage came marching into Cleveland, OH earlier today, as promised, to play and march at the End Poverty Now: March for Economic Justice in protest of the Republican National Convention, and in particular, Donald Trump. “Thank you for coming out today with your joy and your militancy,” guitarist Tom Morello told the crowd. “We’re gonna play one more jam, then we’re gonna go over there [to the RNC] and you’re gonna go over there and we’re gonna let those motherfuckers at the RNC know that we’ve had enough of their bullshit.”Prophets Of Rage Super Group Debuts New Single Protesting The Republican National ConventionThe group played a shortened set at East 47th and Superior, which included Rage Against the Machine tracks “Guerilla Radio”, “Sleep Now In The Fire”, “Bulls on Parade”, and set closer “Killing In The Name”, the latter of which Morello said that the song had been played during the Bush administration to torture prisoners at Guantanamo Bay. The guitarist exclaimed they would return the favor “as torture to all those sons of bitches at the RNC….This is our revenge”. Check out the full set below, courtesy of Nick DominicOH:Prophets of Rage Setlist – Rally For Poverty at RNC Convention – Cleveland, OH – 7/17/16Party’s OverGuerilla RadioSleep Now FireProphets of RageNo Sleep Til’ BrooklynBulls On ParadeKilling In The Name[via Cleveland.com]
Though President Trump says he is not convinced that Russia interfered in the 2016 presidential election, U.S. Sen. Angus King of Maine said Monday that he and his colleagues on the Senate Select Committee on Intelligence, which is probing the matter, have “no doubt whatsoever” of Moscow’s involvement.“We know they did it, we know it was sophisticated, we know it was serious, and we know they’re coming back!” said King during a discussion with Nicholas Burns, the Roy and Barbara Goodman Family Professor of the Practice of Diplomacy and International Relations at Harvard Kennedy School (HKS) Monday.Though limited in what he could share publicly given the highly classified nature of the Russia inquiry, King said it is clear to the entire committee that Russia ran a sophisticated intelligence operation to interfere in the 2016 presidential election, and the members are sure Russia will continue to meddle in U.S. presidential and state-level races until they’re stopped.Discussing what involvement, if any, some members of the Trump campaign might have had in Russia’s interference, he said the committee needs more facts before rendering a formal opinion. “That question is open,” said King, one of two independents in the Senate. He frequently caucuses with Democrats.Asked by Professor David Gergen, a longtime White House adviser and now director of the Center for Public Leadership at HKS, whether the Intelligence Committee is likely to reach any bipartisan conclusions in its eventual report, King said, “The jury’s still out. I think it’s possible; we’re just not there yet. We just don’t have all the information.”King (from left), Burns, and Rep. Joe Kennedy III speak ahead of the talk. Stephanie Mitchell/Harvard Staff PhotographerKing believes it will be essential for the committee to put aside political loyalties and speak with a single voice. “My view is, if the American people are going to buy the conclusions of the report, it’s got to be almost unanimous.”King sounded somewhat sympathetic to Trump, who does not acknowledge that Russia interfered in the U.S. election and suggests that, even if it did, no one from his campaign took part in that effort. King said Trump is conflating the two issues because he thinks the allegations of Russian meddling constitute an attempt to delegitimize his victory. But his repeated claims that the inquiries are persecutions, King suggested, undermine the country’s ability to take swift, decisive action against future interference.“I understand where he’s coming from,” said King. “I understand that he doesn’t want to concede that this happened. The problem is: By calling it a hoax and a witch hunt, we can’t get the national consensus that we need that indeed the Russians did attack us and we have to prevent it from happening again.”King said he hopes that Trump can separate the two issues and come out forcefully against Russian interference and promise some punishment, because thus far Russia has paid no price for what happened. Though the Senate voted 98–2 in late July to further sanction Russia for meddling, Trump has not implemented those strictures.“This [kind of cyber assault] could keep happening long after he’s out of office,” King said. “It’s a frontal assault on our democracy, and we’ve got to treat it as such.”Dan Balz, chief correspondent at the Washington Post and a fall fellow at the HKS Institute of Politics, asked whether the committee had seen enough evidence to render a position on whether the Trump campaign cooperated with Russia. King said he couldn’t answer because the investigation is classified.But he pushed back on a notion posed by David Sanger ’82, a Pulitzer Prize-winning national security reporter for The New York Times and an adjunct lecturer at HKS, that Russia’s meddling was a failure of U.S. intelligence. An earlier assessment by Director of National Intelligence James Clapper and Secretary of Homeland Security Jeh Johnson made clear that the intelligence community wasn’t asleep at the switch, he said.Rather, he said, factors contributing to the success of the intrusion included the Obama administration’s decision to be less vociferous in alerting the public about the meddling for fear of being seen as partisan, the FBI’s failure to adequately alert the Democratic National Committee after the bureau discovered it had been hacked, and the mistake made by a staffer in the office of Hillary Clinton’s campaign chairman, John Podesta, to open a phishing email.There were “lots of failures along the line,” he said.
Angela MerkelDoctor of LawsPrincipal Commencement SpeakerAngela MerkelWidely regarded as Europe’s most powerful leader and “Chancellor of the Free World,” Angela Merkel was sworn in as German chancellor on Nov. 22, 2005, the first woman and the first East German to hold the office.With her slogan “Wir schaffen das” — “We will manage it” — Merkel’s four terms have been marked by shrewd resolve and pragmatism, along with an openness to positions from across the political spectrum if sensible and popular, as exemplified by her decision to phase out nuclear power after the Fukushima accident in 2011. Her welcoming of migrants and refugees and handling of the European debt crisis, on the other hand, showed Merkel’s willingness to do what she believes is right, even if out of favor.Last fall, she stepped down as head of the Christian Democratic Union, the party she joined in 1990, and announced that she will step down as chancellor when her current term ends in 2021.Merkel’s many honors include the Grand Cross 1st Class of the Order of Merit of the Federal Republic of Germany, the U.S. Presidential Medal of Freedom, and the 2018 J. William Fulbright Prize for International Understanding. Time magazine named her its person of the year in 2015, and Forbes ranked her first on its 2018 list of the World’s Most Powerful Women.Lonnie G. Bunch IIIDoctor of Laws The founding director of the Smithsonian’s National Museum of African American History and Culture, Lonnie G. Bunch III has used his position to help millions of visitors understand African American history as fully American history. In previous work as the associate director for curatorial affairs for the National Museum of American History, he developed exhibitions such as “Smithsonian’s America,” which explored the history, culture, and diversity of the U.S., and as president of the Chicago Historical Society he initiated outreach to diverse communities and launched a much-praised exhibit and program on teenage life titled “Teen Chicago.”Lonnie BunchA historian, curator, educator, and prolific author, Bunch has written on topics ranging from slavery (“Slave Culture: A Documentary Collection of the Slave Narratives”) to the presidency (“American Presidency: A Glorious Burden”) to American museums (the award-winning “Call the Lost Dream Back: Essays on History, Race and Museums”).Bunch served on the Commission for the Preservation of the White House under Presidents George W. Bush and Barack Obama, and has been included in the American Association of Museums’ 100 most influential museum professionals and twice in Ebony Magazine’s 150 most influential African Americans. In 2017, he was elected to the American Academy of Arts and Sciences. Ingrid DaubechiesIngrid DaubechiesDoctor of Science One of the world’s leading mathematicians, a member of the National Academy of Sciences and the National Academy of Engineering, a MacArthur Fellow, and past president of the International Mathematical Union, Ingrid Daubechies is the James B. Duke Professor of Mathematics at Duke University.Daubechies was born and educated in Belgium and moved to the U.S. in 1987. She came to Duke in 2011 after stints working for Bell Laboratories and then Princeton University, where she was a professor of mathematics. She is best known for her discovery and mathematical analysis of compactly supported wavelets, which are used in image compression, such as in JPEG 2000 for both lossless and lossy compression. Her book, “Ten Lectures on Wavelets,” won the Steele Prize for Mathematical Exposition in 1994.Daubechies’ current research focuses on the development of analytic and geometric tools for the comparison of surfaces, an understanding that is central to many scientific disciplines and to the construction of video animations and many medical and biological applications. She is also interested in improving secondary mathematics education in the U.S. and around the world, and in the stimulation of mathematics, science, and technology in developing countries. Drew FaustDoctor of LawsHarvard president emerita and Arthur Kingsley Porter University Professor, and the founding dean of the Radcliffe Institute for Advanced Study from 2001–2007, Drew Faust is the author of six books. The most recent, “This Republic of Suffering: Death and the American Civil War,” was awarded the 2009 Bancroft Prize and the New-York Historical Society’s 2008 American History Book Prize, and was one of The New York Times’ “Ten Best Books of 2008.” It was also the basis for an Emmy-nominated episode of the PBS “American Experience” series titled “Death and the Civil War.”Drew Faust. Harvard file photoFaust was elected to the American Academy of Arts and Sciences in 1994, the Society of American Historians in 1993, and the American Philosophical Society in 2004. In 2018 she was awarded the John W. Kluge Prize for Achievement in the Study of Humanity by the Library of Congress.Faust made expanded financial aid and diversity and inclusion the hallmarks of her tenure. At the same time as leading the enormously successful Harvard Campaign, which raised $9.6 billion to advance Harvard’s mission, she advocated for increased federal funding for scientific research, raised the profile of the arts on campus, increased international outreach, embraced sustainability, launched edX, and promoted collaboration across all academic disciplines and administrative units.William Chester JordanWilliam Chester JordanDoctor of LawsMedieval historian William Chester Jordan is Dayton-Stockton Professor of History at Princeton University, where he has also been director of the Program in Medieval Studies and director of the Shelby Cullom Davis Center for Historical Studies. Jordan was chair of Princeton’s History Department from 2008–2017.A prolific author, Jordan’s 1996 book “The Great Famine: Northern Europe in the Early Fourteenth Century” was awarded the Haskins Medal of the Medieval Academy of America. His most recent work, “The Apple of His Eye: Converts from Islam in the Reign of Louis IX,” won praise from his colleagues as “exquisite, sharp, and brilliant.” He has also edited a one-volume encyclopedia of the Middle Ages for elementary schoolchildren and a four-volume version for middle schoolers, and was editor in chief of the first supplemental volume of Scribner’s “Dictionary of the Middle Ages.”Jordan is a fellow of the Medieval Academy of America, the American Philosophical Society, and the American Academy of Arts and Sciences. He was president of the American Catholic Historical Association from 2009–2010; and president of the Fellows of the Medieval Academy of America from 2011–2012 and again from 2014–2015, and second vice president and first vice president of the Academy in 2012 and 2013, respectively.His current research focuses on French-English relations in the 13th and early 14th century.David Jay RemnickDoctor of Laws David Remnick has been editor of The New Yorker since 1998 and a staff writer since 1992. Under his leadership, The New Yorker has won 48 National Magazine Awards, including multiple citations for general excellence, and was named a finalist 178 times, more than any other publication. In 2016, it became the first magazine to receive a Pulitzer Prize for its writing, and has since won four, including the gold medal for public service.David RemnickRemnick began his reporting career as a staff writer at The Washington Post in 1982. Six years later, he started a four-year tenure as the newspaper’s Moscow correspondent, an experience that formed the basis of his 1993 book “Lenin’s Tomb: The Last Days of the Soviet Empire,” which won both the 1994 Pulitzer Prize for nonfiction and a George Polk Award for excellence in journalism.Remnick has contributed to The New York Review of Books, Vanity Fair, Esquire, and The New Republic. He has been a visiting fellow at the Council on Foreign Relations and has taught at Princeton University, where he received his B.A. in 1981. He was elected to the American Academy of Arts and Letters in 2016.Emmanuel SaezEmmanuel SaezDoctor of Laws Emmanuel Saez is an economics professor and director of the Center for Equitable Growth at the University of California, Berkeley, and a former assistant professor at Harvard. His research with French economist Thomas Piketty examined tax policy and inequality from both theoretical and empirical perspectives, finding that the top earners in the U.S. have taken increasingly larger shares of total income over the past 30 years, and that current income inequality levels are as high as they were before the Great Depression. Saez has recommended a marginal tax rate of 73 percent or more for the wealthy. With Harvard economist Raj Chetty and others he has also researched social mobility in the U.S., concluding that significant geographical differences correlate with segregation, income inequality, local school quality, social capital, and family structure.He is editor of the Journal of Public Economics and co-director of the Public Policy Program at the Center for Economic and Policy Research.Saez earned his Ph.D. in economics from the Massachusetts Institute of Technology in 1999. He was awarded the John Bates Clark medal of the American Economic Association in 2009 for bringing the theory of taxation closer to practical policymaking, and a MacArthur Fellowship in 2010 for his research into the connection between income and tax policy.Marilyn StrathernDoctor of LawsMarilyn Strathern is a professor of social anthropology emerita, and Life Fellow of Girton College, Cambridge University, where she was mistress from 1998–2009.Marilyn StrathernStrathern began her career studying the Mount Hagen people in Papua New Guinea, challenging social constructs of gender norms and arguing that the world is “ontologically multiple,” made up of many constructed but independently existing realities. Later, in the U.K., she became involved with anthropological approaches to modern reproductive techniques such as in vitro fertilization, which she believes will lead to new understandings of kinship.She is probably best known for “The Gender of the Gift: Problems With Women and Problems With Society in Melanesia,” a critique of anthropological theories of society and gender relations applied to Melanesia, a subregion of Oceania, and “After Nature: English Kinship in the Late Twentieth Century,” a comment on the cultural revolution at home. Her most recent book, “Before and After Gender: Sexual Mythologies of Everyday Life,” is also one of her first, written in the early 1970s but not published until 2016.Strathern is a Fellow of the British Academy and was named a Dame Commander of the Order of the British Empire in 2001. Now retired from the Cambridge, she is the honorary life president of the Association of Social Anthropologists of the U.K. and Commonwealth.Wu HungWu HungDoctor of ArtsAn alumnus of both Harvard’s Ph.D. program and its faculty, Wu Hung is the Harrie A. Vanderstappen Distinguished Service Professor of Art History and the College at the University of Chicago.Born in Sichuan, China, he worked as a curator in the Palace Museum of the Forbidden City before coming to America in 1980. After earning his doctorate in art history and anthropology in 1987, he taught at Harvard from 1987–1994.Wu Hung has written extensively on contemporary and traditional Chinese art, in publications including “Monumentality in Early Chinese Art and Architecture,” “Remaking Beijing: Tiananmen Square and the Creation of a Political Space,” and most recently “Zooming In: Histories of Photography in China.”An awarded teacher and a member of both the American Academy of Arts and Sciences and the American Philosophical Society, Wu Hung also delivered the A.W. Mellon Lectures in the Fine Arts at the National Gallery of Art this year. His six-part series explored how “dynastic time” in China was represented in art and emerged and defined itself in historical contexts, responding to and inspiring religion, politics, and art through the ages.Wu Hung is also the director of the Center for the Art of East Asia, and consulting curator of the Smart Museum of Art at the University of Chicago.
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The Merchant Navy Officers Pension Fund (MNOPF) has insured a further £25m (€31m) of liabilities with Rothesay Life, setting in motion the formal wind-up of the scheme’s £1.3bn Old Section.The fund, with a total of £3.5bn in assets split between two sections, has since 2009 gradually been completing buy-ins with insurers Rothesay and Lucida, which in 2013 was acquired by Legal & General.The final, £25m agreement with Rothesay will see the benefits of the 22,098 members in the Old Section increase by 2.2%, effective from July.As a result of completing the buyout of the section, which closed to new members in 1978, it would be “formally wound up within the next few weeks”, the fund said in a statement. It has been known for several years that the MNOPF has intended to wind up the Old Section, with the scheme contacting members in August 2012 to inform them it planned to “extend [the] programme of insurance to cover the remaining liabilities of the Old Section”.The letter, seen at the time by IPE, added: “In due course, this would allow the trustee to wind up the Old Section of the fund, which by then would contain no further assets, as these would have been used to purchase the insurance policies.”In December 2012, the MNOPF then announced a £680m buy-in with Rothesay that, coupled with two prior deals with Lucida worth £600m, covered all outstanding liabilities of the Old Section.The MNOPF’s chief executive Andrew Waring said the past few years had been very challenging for the scheme.“Improving the Old Section’s funding position from a little over 80% in 2009 to full funding today, and completing these transactions, have been tremendous achievements in these very difficult markets,” he said.The MNOPF’s chairman Peter McEwen added that the final transaction with Rothesay was “good news” for members.“It means certainty and security over pension benefits have now been extended in full to all benefits of the Old Section through the insurance arrangements that are in place,” he said.“Overall, our members will enjoy greater security than most pension fund members, thanks to the regulatory and capital requirements for insurers, which are more rigorous than those of most pension funds.”Despite pension entitlements being held by two separate insurers, the scheme has launched a portal – called myMNOPFpension – to grant members a single point of contact for all enquiries and continue to receive a single pension payment.
PNO Media, the €5.5bn pension fund for the media and creative sectors in the Netherlands, has increased its strategic allocation to Dutch mortgages and US high yield bonds at the expense of liquid assets, European credit, and emerging market debt.In its annual report for 2016, the pension fund said it had stayed within its strategic risk framework and 50% fixed income allocation, due to its its underfunded position.Outside of the strategic allocation to fixed income, PNO Media reduced both its listed and private equity holdings in favour of property and infrastructure.The pension fund reported a result of 8.5% for the year, including a 0.6% gain from its 25% interest hedge, due to declining interest rates. It also credited falling interest rates for the 12.6% return from its euro-denominated government bond holdings. PNO Media’s fixed income portfolio delivered an overall return of 9.2%.Equity generated 7.9%. PNO Media attributed the underperformance of 1.5 percentage points relative to its benchmark chiefly to its large portfolio of active large-cap investments, which have a long-term focus in Europe and the US.The scheme said that its “high-quality” Dutch mortgage holdings yielded 3.9% – an outperformance of 1.6% – adding that it had increased its strategic allocation from 10% to 12%.The media scheme also said that it had made its non-listed property portfolio more defensive through an increased focus on Dutch residential property as well as retail, by reducing the number of funds and decreasing leverage to less than 25%.It increased the strategic allocation to retail property assets from 28% to 38% of its real estate portfolio, while halving its office holdings to 8% and reducing its stake in corporate property from 10% to 8%.PNO Media’s stake in US dollar-denominated emerging market debt (EMD) returned 17.2%, but the scheme’s currency hedging prevented it from benefitting from the appreciation of the dollar, it said.As local currency EMD underperformed with a return of 11.8%, the pension fund said it had decided to divest its holdings.Private equity yielded 9.7%. The pension fund said it expected that for the long term, the asset class would generate 3% extra returns relative to European and US public equity.It has 3% invested in private equity – managed by SPF Beheer – an allocation that has predominantly been invested in the buyout sector in Europe.The pension fund said it had no plans to extend its infrastructure portfolio, after doubling the allocation to 2%. Its investments in non-listed European funds produced 7.7% last year.Away from the investment portfolio, PNO Media said it would focus on cost reduction through growth. Last year, it was joined by the pension funds of consumer organisation Consumentenbond and book logistics provider Centraal Boekhuis, with 750 employees transferring in total. It also welcomed 30 smaller employers, with 150 workers combined.It said that costs per participant had risen €11 to €216, citing higher expenses for security of data, governance and communication, as well as the introduction of new pension arrangements and the acquisition of new clients.The pension fund drove down asset management costs to 0.63% and transaction costs to 0.11%.Last April, its funding stood at 100.7%. It said that indexation was unlikely to be on the cards and that it might have to cut pension rights if its coverage ratio was still short of 104.1% by 2020.
Batesville, Ind. — Law enforcement officials continue to search for the two suspects in a Batesville armed robbery Saturday morning at 5 a.m.The suspects displayed weapons and are described as 5-feet 6-inches to 6-feet tall. One suspect was wearing khaki pants, gray hooded sweatshirt, light colored gloves and dark shoes. The second suspect was wearing dark pants, a coat, dark gloves, dark shoes and white garment covering his head and face.Two hours after the Batesville crime subjects matching the description robbed a gas station in the 5400 block of Old Rybolt Road, near Cincinnati.Information about this crime can be left by calling 812-934-3131. All tips are confidential.
Chelsea manager, Frank Lampard, is planning several more transfers as he looks to turn the Blues into Premier League title contenders. Roman Abramovich will give the funds to Frank Lampard to take Chelsea’s summer spending well north of £200million if the Blues can secure deals for the manager’s three top targets. The Chelsea owner has already sanctioned over £80m of spending on Timo Werner and Hakim Ziyech from RB Leipzig and Ajax respectively. The two are essentially a direct replacement for ageing wingers Willian and Pedro, who have been allowed to depart Stamford Bridge on free transfers. But they also add extra quality to the Chelsea attack as Lampard looks to transform his team into a Premier League title contender. Investment is needed to bridge the 33-point gap to champions Liverpool while second-placed Manchester City were also 15 points ahead of Chelsea. And according to the Daily Mirror, Lampard is plotting three big signings – with Bayer Leverkusen attacker Kai Havertz the current priority. Talks are well underway between the two clubs with Havertz thought to have already agreed terms to sign a five-year contract in west London. But the two clubs are well apart in their valuations of the 21-year-old Germany international, Chelsea wanting to do a deal at around £60m to £70m. Leicester’s Chilwell is his top left-back target despite Ajax’s Nicolas Tagliafico being a cheaper alternative, with a price tag of around £20m being mooted. With the Foxes having sold Harry Maguire to Manchester United for a world record £80m a year ago, they are expected to demand a similar fee for his England team-mate. Academy graduate Chilwell, 23, will not be allowed to leave Leicester on the cheap but Lampard is determined to bring him to the English capital. Brendan Rodgers appears to be bracing for Chilwell’s exit with Olympiakos’ Kostas Tsimikas and Norwich’s Jamal Lewis among his targets, with Liverpool also tracking the pair having had a bid rejected for the latter. Meanwhile Lampard also sees West Ham’s Declan Rice as a man to help fix his side’s defensive problems. The Chelsea boss thinks Rice can be the answer at centre-back despite the 21-year-old having spent much of his time in the Premier League in defensive midfield. He only started once in central defence in the league this season. Named the Hammers’ best player of the season, West Ham have long declared that Rice is not for sale at any price. But more recently it has been suggested that it could take around £70m to land Rice, who was on Chelsea’s books for eight years before being released in 2014. Loading… Promoted ContentThe Very Last Bitcoin Will Be Mined Around 2140. Read MoreThe Highest Paid Football Players In The WorldThe Models Of Paintings Whom The Artists Were Madly In Love WithWhich Country Is The Most Romantic In The World?This Guy Photoshopped Himself Into Celeb Pics And It’s HystericalCouples Who Celebrated Their Union In A Unique, Unforgettable WayBirds Enjoy Living In A Gallery Space Created For Them14 Hilarious Comics Made By Women You Need To Follow Right NowA Hurricane Can Be As Powerful As 10 Atomic Bombs10 Phones That Can Work For Weeks Without RechargingFantastic-Looking (and Probably Delicious) Bread Art5 Of The World’s Most Unique Theme Parks The Mirror say that Chelsea also want a new goalkeeper but signing a new No 1 will surely first require Kepa Arrizabalaga to leave. The Spaniard endured a wretched campaign and found himself dropped for Willy Caballero towards the end of it, including in the FA Cup final loss to Arsenal. Signed for just shy of £72m from Athletic Bilbao two years ago, Chelsea no longer trust Arrizabalaga to be first choice and could offload him. Jan Oblak of Atletico Madrid is a target for the Londoners but he would require a huge outlay in excess of £100m. Chelsea would need to agree on a swap deal involving Arrizabalaga and would not want to commit huge funds in a player-plus-cash deal. Instead, Ajax’s Andre Onana is an alternative and could be picked up at around £30m – though Chelsea must still deal with Arrizabalaga’s future if they opt for the Cameroonian. Elsewhere, Ben White is viewed as an alternative if Rice proves too expensive – though he too will not come cheaply. Leeds have had two bids rejected for the Brighton defender with the 22-year-old having been an ever-present in their Championship title-winning team. Liverpool also like White, who was the subject of £18.5m and £22m bids from Leeds this week. Signing all of Havertz, Rice and Chilwell could see Chelsea’s spending move close to £300m. Lampard has made it clear that Chelsea must spend this summer if they are to make real progress in their search of major honours. The gap between them and the top teams was shown on Saturday as they were beaten 4-1 by Bayern Munich to lose their Champions League last 16 tie 7-1 on aggregate. Lampard said: “It is a work in progress. It is not the norm at Chelsea in the last 15-20 years finishing where we are. read also:Chelsea pay glowing tribute to their most decorated star Pedro “Now is not the time to rest and not settle and think where we can improve. “We have had the likes of [Eden] Hazard and [Diego] Costa and then [Petr] Cech, [John] Terry and [Didier] Drogba and those teams were competing for Premier League titles and getting to semi finals and finals but we know that’s not the case right now. “We lost the best player in the league in Hazard and we have had to develop young players. “We don’t normally think finishing fourth is a good thing, that isn’t our level we are used to and we are not happy with that but it is an achievement with this group.” FacebookTwitterWhatsAppEmail分享
Batesville, IN—Ivy Tech Community College Lawrenceburg and Batesville Campus will be promoting College Go! and Application Week by visiting area high schools during the week of September 23-27. College Go! provides students the opportunity to research, prepare, visit and apply for college, whereas College Application Week aims to increase the number of first-generation and low-income students who pursue education after high school. Ivy Tech will be sharing information about degree programs such as: Transfer as a Sophomore, Transfer as a Junior, IvyTech2NKU, ASAP, and more.Ivy Tech Community College is now accepting applications for Fall 2020! Seniors who complete Ivy Tech’s FREE application, kicking off College Go! and College Application Week through December 13, will be entered to win an iPad Air and wireless keyboard!Homeschool students, as well as students from Greater Cincinnati High Schools and Northern KY High Schools, are encouraged to apply as well and should contact Allie Lay (Ivy Tech – Lawrenceburg) at firstname.lastname@example.org or Sammie Hardebeck (Ivy Tech – Batesville) at email@example.com for more information. For a full listing of high schools that will be visited during College Go! And College Application Week, see below. Batesville High SchoolEast Central High SchoolFranklin County High SchoolJac-Cen-Del High SchoolLawrenceburg High SchoolMilan High SchoolOldenburg AcademyRising Sun High SchoolSouth Dearborn High SchoolSouth Ripley High School
Doris “Toodie” Mae Foley of Batesville, Indiana passed away on Thursday, January 30, 2020 at Margaret Mary Health. She was 94 years old. Born on June 27, 1925 in Indianapolis, she was the daughter of Lewis and Dorothy (nee: Hill) Laker. The 1944 New Point High School graduate was married to Paul Foley until he passed away in November 1977.Toodie, as she was known to most of her friends and family, was a member of Holy Family Church. She liked to shop the yard sales and play bingo. Her family spoke highly of her good cooking and she enjoyed making their favorites. Most of all she loved spending time with her family, especially her many grandchildren.She is survived by her daughter, Glenda (John) Riehle; 3 sons, Steven Foley, Tim Foley and Rick Foley; daughter-in-law, Tina Foley; 7 grandchildren, Jason Foley, Shawn Riehle, BJ Foley, Max Foley, Melissa Franklin, Paul Foley and Geannie Foley; 11 great-grandchildren, Kyle Riehle, Ryan Riehle, Sarah Riehle-Marquette, Nick Riehle, Savana Foley, Liam Foley, Preston Franklin, Payton Franklin, Presley Franklin, Piper Franklin and Isabelle Foley; 2 great-great grandchildren, Madilyn Riehle and Greyson Riehle; along with her sister, Betty Reichel.In addition to her parents and husband, Paul, she was preceded in death by her son Pat Foley.Visitation will be Tuesday, February 4, 2020 from 9-11am with Mass of Christian Burial immediately following, all at Holy Family Church in Oldenburg, IN. Burial will be in Holy Family Cemetery. Fr. Carl Langenderfer officiating.Memorials may be given to Margaret Mary Health Foundation Hospice c/o the funeral home. Meyers Funeral Home assisting the family. Online condolences www.meyersfuneralhomes.com