Tagged with: Funding Recruitment / people Howard Lake | 21 September 2011 | News Jewish Care launches £5,000 Jack Goldhill Painting Prize AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to TwitterTwitterShare to FacebookFacebookShare to LinkedInLinkedInShare to EmailEmailShare to WhatsAppWhatsAppShare to MessengerMessengerShare to MoreAddThis Health and social care charity Jewish Care has launched the Jack Goldhill Painting Prize to commemorate the life of the businessman and philanthropist Jack Goldhill. The first prize is worth £5,000, and the competition is open to amateur and professional artists of any nationality, aged 18 or over, presently living or working in the UK.Second prize is £3,000 and third prize is £1,000. The prizes have been donated by the Goldhill Family Charitable Trust.Jack Goldhill’s son Michael Goldhill said: “Throughout his life my father sought to encourage and support British artists in practical ways. We hope that this prize, in his name, will continue that initiative.”Artists may submit up to three pieces of their work. The shortlisted pieces will be exhibited in cental London in the autumn.The judging panel includes Sara Berman, fashion designer; Melanie Clore, chairman of Sotheby’s Europe; and Jeremy Andrews, artist and BP Portrait Award exhibitor.The winning artist will be required to donate their work to Jewish Care. It will be prominently displayed in one of their care homes or centres for all to enjoy.Entries must be submitted by 14 November 2011. There is a non-refundable registration fee of £10 per work submittedwww.jewishcare.org/paintingprize 50 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.
Time is pressing, 20 years after Burkinabe journalist’s murder Reporters Without Borders rallies former hostages in Paris, following the kidnapping of journalist Olivier Dubois. October 3, 2016 – Updated on October 4, 2016 Congolese authorities free Burundian radio technician Reporters Without Borders (RSF) and its partner organisation, Journaliste en Danger (JED) are pleased to report that Egide Mwemero, a Burundian radio technician who was held for nearly a year in the Democratic Republic of Congo, is now with his family in the Rwandan capital of Kigali after the Congolese authorities quietly released him from Kinshasa’s Makala prison on 27 September. Democratic Republic of CongoAfricaBurundi Condemning abuses ImprisonedFreedom of expression RSF_en Democratic Republic of CongoAfricaBurundi Condemning abuses ImprisonedFreedom of expression News News Help by sharing this information June 8, 2021 Find out more Receive email alerts Follow the news on Africa News June 10, 2021 Find out more Crédit : Agence Bujumbura News / Egide Mwemero News “We welcome the release of Egide Mwemero, who was detained in a completely illegal manner for nearly 12 months,” said Clea Kahn-Sriber, the head of RSF’s Africa desk. “This radio technician was the victim of collusion between the Burundian and Congolese authorities aimed at gagging critical reporting.” Employed by Radio Publique Africaine (RPA), a privately-owned Burundian radio station that is banned in Burundi, Mwemero was arrested by military intelligence officials on 13 October 2015 in Uvira, a Congolese city near the Burundian border, while providing technical assistance to an Uvira-based radio station, Le Messager du Peuple. Charged initially with spying and then with “inciting the military to commit illegal acts,” he was held for seven months in a military intelligence detention centre in Kinshasa before being transferred to Ndoloto military prison and finally to Kinshasa’s Makala prison. As there was no evidence against him to justify his being tried under the military penal code or by a military court, a civilian judge finally examined the case in July 2016 and concluded that there were no grounds for bringing him to trial. He nonetheless remained in detention for almost three more months because civilian prosecutors sent the case back the military judicial system, in complete violation of procedure. Fortunately, the military judges refused to take the case again, leaving the civilian judicial authorities with no option but to free him. Kahn-Sriber added: “We acknowledge the military tribunals’ belated honesty in refusing to take back the case after civilian judges found no evidence against Mwemero, and we urge the Congolese judicial system to refuse to be the tool of political considerations.” Mwemero has told RSF he is relieved to be reunited with his family and is now due to undergo a series of medical checks, having been mistreated while in detention. “I have a lot of courage and a lot of strength, contrary to what they thought when they arrested me,” he said. “I am not discouraged and I will not give up.” Many observers regarded the DRC’s persecution of an ordinary radio technician as a sign of the importance of the political factors at play in the case. His discreet release was designed to end what had become a nuisance for the Congolese authorities because of pressure from national and international civil society groups. The DRC is ranked 152nd out of 180 countries in RSF’s 2016 World Press Freedom Index. Burundi is ranked 156th, having fallen 11 places in the space of a year. to go further June 7, 2021 Find out more Twitter blocked, journalism threatened in Nigeria Organisation
NewsEducationManufacturing Solutions 2018 will return to Limerick Institute of TechnologyBy Staff Reporter – March 29, 2018 1710 Limerick’s Student Radio Station Wired FM Celebrates 25 Years on Air Limerick colleges recognised at Irish Games Fleadh 2020 TAGScook medicalexhibitorsGTMAJulia MooreLimerick Institute of TechnologyManufacturing SolutionsShannonVicent Cunanne Limerick Institute of Technology researcher calls for ban on cigarette vending machines Twitter Email RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR WhatsApp Limerick Institute of Technology launch new app to facilitate energy renovation upskilling Previous articleNew guide by Limerick City and County Council to help public plan for main summer festivalsNext articleNews in briefs and round-ups Staff Reporterhttp://www.limerickpost.ie Limerick Institute of Technology awarded €750,000 capital grant towards works on its five campuses Facebook Pictured are, from left, Maria Kyne, Head of Department of the Built Environment Management, LIT, Professor Vincent Cunnane, President, LIT, Julia Moore, Chief Executive Officer, GTMA, and David Beattie, General Manager, GTMA.Picture: Diarmuid GreeneManufacturing Solutions 2018, hosted by GTMA* and LIT, returns to the Limerick Institute of Technology this June, and is set to break all previous records with the number of exhibitors increasing by 25%.The tool technologies trade association hosted the first ever manufacturing supply chain roadshow outside of the UK in association with LIT in 2017, with the largest ever number of people in the 75 year history of the GTMA in attendance.Manufacturing Solutions 2018 promises to surpass the success of the 2017 event, as all exhibition spaces for 2018 were sold out by the end of last year.Sign up for the weekly Limerick Post newsletter Sign Up In total more than 100 of the most advanced providers of metrology, inspection, machine tools, work holding, cutting tools, and Cad/Cam/PLM manufacturing software and ancillary products and services will be exhibiting in LIT’s Moylish Campus on Wednesday June 13, 2018 as part of Manufacturing Solutions 2018.New sponsors – Shannon IASC and Cook Medical – and supporters have also come on board for an event that has proven to be a conduit for creating closer relations and profitable opportunities between companies in the UK and Ireland, as well as introducing customers and suppliers to each other.Presentations from leading industrialists and keynote speakers will focus on lean, medical and aerospace, with time allocated for question and answer sessions.GTMA Chief Executive Officer, Julia Moore, said “Last year when we brought Manufacturing Solutions to LIT we were very aware of the importance of creating strong working relationships between Irish and UK companies post Brexit, but what we achieved far surpassed those hopes.“On the back of that successful event, and with the continuous expansion of the manufacturing industry in the Mid West of Ireland, it does not surprise us that this year’s event is growing beyond anything we could have envisaged 12 months ago.LIT President Professor Vincent Cunanne said, “It is fitting that GTMA and LIT continue this successful relationship and bring Manufacturing Solutions 2018 back to Limerick. The Mid West region is central in the Irish manufacturing sector, and has been for much of the history of the state.“LIT plays a leading role in ensuring that manufacturing in this region continues to have the ability to adapt and to change and remain at the cutting edge when it comes to technology. Meanwhile GTMA brings all the leading technology suppliers together, so that industry can also benefit from their knowledge, products and technology.”“LIT is therefore delighted to be part of this event that not only allows us to build strong partnerships but facilitates an exchange of ideas,” added Prof Cunnane.Manufacturing Solutions 2018 is also supported by Enterprise Ireland, Fáilte Ireland, Limerick Chamber, Shannon Chamber and Regional Skills.The event will take place in LIT, Moylish Campus on Wednesday June 13, 2018 from 8.30am to 5pm.For more information and to register for the showcase, please visit www.manufacturingsolutions.ie.More about education here. Advertisement Limerick Institute of Technology president takes up office as Chair of THEA board for 2020 Print Linkedin
CHARLOTTESVILLE, Va. — Two weeks ago, Syracuse was undefeated.The Orange was letting teams hang around, but disposing of them in the final minutes.Everything was golden in Syracuse.But now, after surrendering 48 points to No. 12 Virginia (25-5, 16-1 Atlantic Coast) in the second half and losing 75-56 on Saturday night, No. 4 Syracuse (26-3, 13-3) has dropped three of its last four games.Syracuse is still fully capable of winning the ACC tournament. It’s still capable of getting a No. 1 seed in the Big Dance. And it’s still capable of cutting down the nets in April.AdvertisementThis is placeholder textBut the Orange needs to play better if any of those three things are to happen. Much better.Without a healthy Jerami Grant, a consistently clicking offense or an effective 3-point defense, Syracuse is more vulnerable than it has been all season.“It’s definitely frustrating,” SU guard Michael Gbinije said. “From a player’s eyes, you kind of look at one game at a time. You just want to win every game.”Now NCAA Tournament games in Buffalo and Madison Square Garden are no longer inevitable.The shirts that prematurely read “All Cuse Conference” are erroneous. It was an “All Cavalier Conference” Saturday night, as one sign read amid a swarm of raucous Cavalier fans that stormed the court.“I thought for a couple of weeks that they’ve been by far the best team,” SU head coach Jim Boeheim said of the Cavaliers after the game.In John Paul Jones Arena, Virginia was the better team, by far, as all of the Orange’s glaring weaknesses exposed in the past few weeks reached a new level.Virginia manhandled SU in the second half, hitting seven 3s en route to a 35-16 run to close the game. The score was once tied at 42, but that’s when Syracuse fell apart.Three after 3 soared through the net as the Orange was unable to match UVA’s firepower from downtown.“In two of our three losses, that’s been the difference in the game,” Boeheim said. “We just did not do a good job guarding the 3-point line. Period.”And while Justin Anderson — who led the Cavaliers with three triples — and Co. were canning 3s, Syracuse was rendered inept offensively.It was forced to play the entire second half without Grant for the second straight game. Syracuse survived without him against Maryland, but couldn’t do so against the Cavaliers.It’s unclear how long Grant will be sidelined, but if he misses time going forward, SU’s front line becomes that much thinner. Staying out of foul trouble becomes that much more critical for the oft-out-of-position Rakeem Christmas and Baye Moussa Keita.That means that Tyler Roberson may see some minutes, as he did against UVA.“When (Grant’s) out, guys are going to have to step up and fill that role,” guard Trevor Cooney said. “We’ll be fine.”We’ll be fine.It’s a phrase Syracuse players said when they were winning close games. They said it after the Boston College and Duke losses. And it was the theme of a generally somber locker room after the loss to Virginia.Though the players were somewhat dejected, they gave the same even-keeled answers they have all year.“Just a season of runs. Teams get hot, teams cool down,” Gbinije said. “This is definitely something that we can bounce back from.”It certainly is. It’s only one game. But at some point, Syracuse fans have to worry.This isn’t the team it was a few weeks ago. An aura of invincibility no longer follows the Orange everywhere it goes. As Boeheim mentioned, UVA was the first game all season SU wasn’t within striking distance in the final five minutes.“That’s going to happen some games,” Keita said. “You can’t play great offense every game. I think this was one of those games. We were in a slump a little bit.”But that slump has been painfully dragged out over a month-long stretch. We’ve witnessed a team go from untouchable to battered. From undefeated to knocked-off three times in just 10 days.And from the groom of the ACC to the clear-cut groomsman.There’s still time for Syracuse to go out on top in its first year in the ACC, but the Orange better turn things around quickly.The conference tournament’s less than two weeks away. If SU wants to earn a No. 1 seed, it’ll have to start playing like one.Trevor Hass is an asst. sports editor at The Daily Orange, where his column appears occasionally. He can be reached at [email protected] or on Twitter at @TrevorHass. Comments Published on March 1, 2014 at 10:53 pm Facebook Twitter Google+