Telluride, Colorado’s RIDE Festival will return for its eighth annual event in 2019, which also marks the festival’s first year expanding to three days. Slated to go down on July 12th, 13th, and 14th at Telluride’s Town Park, this year will see RIDE Festival welcome Athens, GA rockers and Telluride favorites Widespread Panic as their headliner for the first two nights, plus an additional headlining performance from Jason Isbell and the 400 Unit. Friday night’s Widespread Panic show marks this year’s newest addition to the festival, held on the Fred Shellman Memorial stage.RIDE Festival 2019 will also feature appearances by Big Head Todd & The Monsters, Rose Hill Drive, Black Pistol Fire, BIG Something, The Temperance Movement, Dorothy, The Shelters, Los Colognes, Pony Bradshaw, Thunderpussy, The Commonheart, Tyler Bryant & The Shakedown, The Yawpers, and Heavy Diamond Ring.After the festival ends each evening, attendees will have the opportunity to attend a plethora of NightRIDE programming featuring special musical events held at Telluride’s favorite venues and bars throughout the downtown area. All NightRIDE shows are free for all RIDE Festival pass holders, except for those held at Sheridan Opera House. Tickets for the Sheridan Opera House shows can be purchased through the festival’s website here.There’s something magical about Telluride that is unavoidable upon first sight. Celebrated for its rugged and expansive ski terrain, majestic mountains, hiking, breweries, rivers and waterfalls, and panoramic views, the tiny historic mining town-turned-tourist-hot-spot is one of Colorado’s most renowned mountain towns. Known to music aficionados, the annual RIDE Festival draws 8,000+ fans to the picturesque Telluride Town Park to experience seasoned and emerging performers in an intimate setting unlike any other.Ticket holders will have the option to rent a traditional mountain lodge, condo, or townhome during their visit, or stay in one of the scenic camping spots located adjacent to the festival grounds. Limited lodging is available for the annual event, so fans are encouraged to secure accommodations early.You can purchase tickets for the eighth annual RIDE Festival here, and learn more information about the festival on its website.Enter To Win A Pair Of VIP Passes With Camping:<span data-mce-type=”bookmark” style=”display: inline-block; width: 0px; overflow: hidden; line-height: 0;” class=”mce_SELRES_start”></span>
Read Full Story The federal Supplemental Nutrition Assistance Program (SNAP) has failed to boost the nutritional value of food purchased and consumed by recipients or to improve food security (ensuring participants have food to meet household needs), according to a new study by Harvard School of Public Health (HSPH) researchers. New policies, programs, and nutrition education initiatives are needed to encourage SNAP participants to buy more fruits, vegetables, and other healthier choices instead of choosing less-healthy options such as sugar sweetened beverages, sweets, and highly processed grains, to improve their health and well-being.The study was published online in the November 18, 2013, Journal of Nutrition Education and Behavior and will appear in the June/July 2014 print edition.Formerly known as the Food Stamp program, SNAP is designed to provide financial support to low-income people so they can purchase healthier foods. The program costs U.S. taxpayer $80 billion annually and, in 2012, served nearly 45 million people. The benefits can be used to purchase all foods, except alcohol, supplements, and prepared warm foods.
Notices: Comments sought on court records recommendations Comments sought on court records recommendations The Judicial Management Council of Florida has submitted its Report and Recommendations on Privacy and Electronic Access to Court Records with the Florida Supreme Court.The court invites all interested persons to comment on the council’s report and recommendations. The introduction of the report and the council’s recommendations are reproduced below. The full report and recommendations are available on the Supreme Court press page of the court’s website at www.flcourts.org/pubinfo/sctpress.html. An original and seven copies of all comments must be filed with the court on or before May 15, with a certificate of service verifying that a copy has been served on the chair of the Judicial Management Council, Justice Major B. Harding, The Florida Supreme Court, 500 South Duval Street, Tallahassee 32399-1925, as well as a separate request for oral argument if the person filing the comment wishes to participate in oral argument which will be scheduled in this case on June 5. IN THE SUPREME COURT OF FLORIDA IN RE: REPORT AND RECOMMENDATIONS OF THE JUDICIAL MANAGEMENT COUNCIL OF FLORIDA ON PRIVACY AND ELECTRONIC ACCESS TO COURT RECORDS, CASE NO. SC02-659. I. Introduction: Information and Privacy in the Digital Age The emergence of electronic information management technology and the Internet are causing widespread transformations in American society. New ways of communicating and sharing information are changing the way people interact with cultural, economic, and governmental institutions. Such changes do not always occur smoothly, and difficult issues have arisen. Among the most challenging of these issues is that of personal privacy. The balance between the free flow of information and the protection of personal privacy has been altered; institutions and individuals are now grappling with how a new balance should be struck.The digital storage and transfer of information changes how information can be manipulated and retrieved. Previously obscure information can be located quickly for essentially no cost, as well as copied, transmitted and analyzed. This expanded capacity creates the ability to use information in ways that were previously impossible or impractical. Personal information – from shopping preferences to personal finances to digital photographs – can be handled in bulk and used for commercial purposes. Information can be exploited for criminal or voyeuristic purposes more easily. These and other issues raise deep concerns about the use of information for purposes other than those for which the information was initially provided. “People’s hair would stand on end,” says Michigan Attorney General Jennifer Granholm, “if they realized how much information about themselves is being sold.” 1There is a particular concern where the entity that gathers or transmits information is a government entity. Because citizens often do not have a meaningful opportunity to refuse to provide information needed for governmental purposes, they feel that government is behaving intrusively when that information is used for purposes other than those for which the information was initially provided. People have a strong aversion to the release of personal information by the government. 2Perhaps no part of government gathers a range of information that is as broad or as intimate as that gathered by courts. The sensitive nature of information in court files must be carefully considered as Florida contemplates electronic access to court records. In discussing policy in this area, four overarching points must be understood:• Court files contain deeply personal and intimate data about citizens – information about every conceivable aspect of human existence can and often does enter into court records. • Court records are public records, with some exceptions – anyone can come to the courthouse and read or copy most court documents. • Emerging technology has created the capacity to make images of court records available electronically – court documents would be accessible anytime, anyplace, by anyone. • There are practical and technical challenges in identifying and protecting information that is not intended for disclosure – information that is confidential or exempt from disclosure may be inadvertently made available though electronic access.Electronic access holds great promise for the courts in terms of improved access and efficiency. But adaptation to new ways of communicating requires a period of transition, during which older practices, customs and expectations are transformed to accommodate the new technology. 3 F lorida’s courts have just begun such a period of transition.The judicial branch of Florida should move thoughtfully and deliberately forward in developing policies that achieve the benefits of electronic access. But such access must be implemented in a manner that is respectful of people’s privacy and does not undermine the ability of the courts to fairly administer justice. Until policies are developed that appropriately balance privacy with access, and which support the core mission of the courts to do justice, unrestricted electronic access to court records should not be available. II. Recommendations The Judicial Management Council sought to address three questions in its preliminary inquiry into the issue of electronic access to court records. As expressed by the chair, 4 t hese are: 1. Does the Supreme Court have a role in formulating statewide policies on access to court records, or does responsibility for policy in this area rest elsewhere?2. If the Court does have a responsibility to develop statewide policies, what steps should be taken to ensure that such policies are developed and implemented?3. If statewide policies are to be developed, should there be a moratorium on electronic access to certain court records until such policies are developed and implemented?Below are recommendations in the form of answers to these three questions, and a fourth recommendation supporting a rule change that defines relevant terms:1. Does the Supreme Court have a role in formulating statewide policies on access to court records, or does responsibility for policy in this area rest elsewhere?The Supreme Court has broad responsibility under article V, section 2, of the Florida Constitution for the administrative supervision of all courts, including setting policies regarding court records. The Court has said:We conclude that the clerks of the circuit courts, when acting under the authority of their article V powers concerning judicial records and other matters relating to the administrative operation of the courts, are an arm of the judicial branch and are subject to the oversight and control of the Supreme Court of Florida, rather than the legislative branch. 5Emerging technologies, including electronic access, hold great promise for advances in the efficiency, effectiveness and openness of the courts. The Supreme Court must ensure, however, that in the management of court records, information protected by statute or court rules remains secure from improper disclosure. Furthermore, the Court must carefully consider other potential impacts of electronic access: public trust and confidence in the courts must not be undermined; citizens’ privacy must be respected; and access and privacy policies must be consistently applied in all parts of the state. For these reasons, the Supreme Court should develop comprehensive policies that set out guidelines on access to court records.2. If the Court does have a responsibility to develop statewide policies, what steps should be taken to ensure that such policies are developed and implemented?The electronic availability of court records implicates important values and has specific and substantial affects on a number of constituencies. Creating and implementing appropriate policies in this area will be a complex and ongoing task, requiring a search for consensus on difficult issues, and a sustained commitment. The experiences of fellow states and the federal judiciary suggest that the development of policy in this area should not occur without broad participation by citizens and practitioners as well as representatives of affected constituencies.The Judicial Management Council should be directed to oversee development of policy recommendations in this area. The Judicial Management Council is an appropriate body to undertake this task because of its composition and mandate to advise the Supreme Court “on issues related to the efficient and effective administration of justice that have statewide impact, affect multiple levels of the court system, or affect multiple constituencies in the court and justice community.” 6The Council should create a committee for purposes of addressing this issue. Several members of the Council should serve on this committee, including Council representatives of the Florida Association of Court Clerks, The Florida Bar, the Governor’s legal office, both houses of the Legislature, the Florida Council of 100, and judges from the appellate, circuit, and county benches. In addition, the committee should include representatives of: a privacy advocacy organization, a media advocacy organization, law enforcement, appellate court clerks, trial court administration, court committees with responsibility for technology, case management, and performance accountability, and any other constituency whose participation would assist the committee.Following a policy development process, with ample opportunity for public input, the Judicial Management Council should advance specific substantive recommendations to the Supreme Court, including proposed rules of court.3. If statewide policies are to be developed, should there be a moratorium on electronic access to certain court records until such policies are developed and implemented?A moratorium should be imposed. While increased electronic access to court records offers the promise of significant improvement in the efficiency and effectiveness of the courts, as well as improved access and public oversight, substantial challenges are presented which must be explored before electronic access to images of court records is permitted. In the absence of statewide policy guidance, there is a substantial risk that information in court records that is confidential or exempt from disclosure will be released, or that information that is not confidential or exempt from disclosure will be wrongfully withheld. Until these challenges and others are addressed, court records should not be available electronically to the public.The Chief Justice should therefore issue an administrative order directing the clerks of the circuit courts to refrain from providing electronic access to images of court records to the public until further notice. The restriction should apply to images only; indexes of images as well as docket and case information can be made available. Court records which are official records should not be covered by the restriction.4. Additional recommendation.The Supreme Court Workgroup on Public Records has petitioned the Florida Supreme Court to amend court rules to adopt definitions for the terms “records of the judicial branch,” “court records” and “administrative records” found in Florida Rules of Judicial Administration 2.051 and 2.075. 7 T hese definitions should be adopted. 1 Tracking the web of data you weave, Dana Hawkins, US News and World Report Online, October 2, 2000. 2 In 1999, Florida law was amended to allow the Department of Highway Safety and Motor Vehicles to provide driver’s license photos in digital form, and other identifying information such as address, physical description, and facsimile of a signature, to a company which would in turn incorporate the photos and information into an identification system for retailers to consult before accepting checks and credit cards. The intention was to reduce identity theft and credit card fraud. House Majority Leader Tom Feeney, who had backed the law, was surprised by the reaction of citizens when they learned of the plan: “People felt violated,” he said, “. . . they reacted viscerally to the idea that the government was transferring personal information without their approval.” The law was repealed. The Privacy Panic, Christopher Conte, Governing, December, 2000. 3 & #x201c;The Internet represents a unique and wholly new medium of worldwide human communication.” Reno v. ACLU, 521 U.S. 844 (1996). (Internal quotations omitted.) 4 Letter from Major B. Harding to Jacqueline Griffin, July 2, 2001. 5 Times Publishing Company v. Ake, 660 So 2d 255 (Fla. 1995). 6 Rule of Judicial Administration 2.125(a)(1), Florida Rules of Court. 7 I n Re: Report of the Supreme Court Workgroup on Public Records. SC01-897. April 15, 2002 Regular News
The first 24 hours are crucial for a holiday because almost half of the passengers (46%) who participated in the global survey believe that the first day determines the mood of the whole holiday, while one quarter of Croatian passengers (28%) claim that the first hours can decide travel successful or not. Booking.com, a world leader in connecting travelers to the most amazing accommodations, conducted a survey on a sample of 18.000 travelers from 25 countries around the world to investigate what really happens in the first 24 hours of vacation.The first 24 hours are crucial for a holiday because almost half of the passengers (46%) who participated in the global survey of Booking.com, believe that the first day determines the mood of the whole holiday, while a quarter of passengers from Croatia (28%) claim that the first hours I can decide if the whole trip is successful or not.Interesting data, isn’t it? And that is why being a real host is extremely important, both for the guests and for you, whether it is a family accommodation or a hotel. How do you greet guests? Did you prepare a welcome drink and some indigenous snack for them? Yet they traveled for hours to reach you.What do tourists do on their first day on vacation? Respondents’ answers to the question about the most important activities on the first day of vacation evoke an interesting picture of the 21st century traveler. Traditional elements such as unpacking (68%), inspecting accommodation (60%) and planning activities for the next day (53%) took the first three places of the global survey respondents. Respondents from Croatia consider going to coffee, beer or a glass of wine (68%), unpacking (61%) and taking a nap in the afternoon (55%) to be the most important activities on the first day of vacation.Global research also shows how important the role of technology is in our leisure activities compared to before:perfect photo for social networks (27%, and even 37% among respondents aged 18 to 34, among respondents from Croatia 21%) Do you have Wifi? reading online reviews for restaurants (26%, among respondents from Croatia 14%)meeting new people / trying to make new friends (24%)language learning (16%)ordering room service (15%)listening to holiday playlists (13%)business email verification (10%, also 10% for Croatian respondents) Also, in the first 24 hours of vacation, activities involving accommodation ranked high on the passenger priority list. Viewing accommodation is in second place (60%) while more than a third of travelers (36%) claim that one of the most important things for them is to test the bed on the first day by jumping on it or napping.According to the role of the comfort of our temporary home on vacation, respondents listed the most important things they use in their accommodation in the first 24 hours. Passengers from Croatia have the following priorities:comfortable mattress (52%)beautiful view (48%)rich breakfast (41%)air conditioned room (37%)warm welcome to the hosts (33%)Take a look, ie be a tourist in your accommodation even better and go through this list. It is extremely important to put yourself in the role of a guest, because only in this way can you see the advantages and disadvantages, as well as what you lack. Of course, if you care about the guest and tourism and if you are a real host in family accommodation. When it comes to the time required for these activities, the survey results show that taking photos for social media, checking business emails and ordering room service happens before more traditional activities like enjoying the first ice cream on vacation and swimming in the pool, 47% of passengers eat the first ice cream within the first hour and only 19% go to the pool while 54% take photos, 56% check email and 57% order room service in the same time period. “Vacation is a time when we can travel to new destinations, have new experiences and take a break from the routine of everyday life. Expectations are often high and with everything we want to see and experience, a lot depends on the first 24 hours. Our mission at Booking.com is to enable people to explore the entire world and this includes helping to strive for the first hours of vacation to meet, if not exceed, their expectations. Accommodation is a common component of every holiday, so whether you want to have Wi-Fi, a rich breakfast every day or just a beautiful view, we make it easy for you to find the ideal accommodation and develop advanced technological solutions that make your stay extremely easy. beginning. ” pointed out Pepijn Rijvers, marketing director at Booking.com
As citizens help low-income community members weather the COVID-19 outbreak, several civil society groups in Yogyakarta have reported police intimidation and excessive monitoring during their relief efforts.A group called Jogja Food Solidarity (SPJ) said the police had been monitoring their distribution of food, facemasks, health supplements and hand sanitizer to low-income informal workers in Yogyakarta.SPJ has opened 11 public kitchens in the city, including on Jl. Ngadiwinatan near Ngayogyakarta Hadiningrat Palace, where volunteers gather to provide free food and other necessities for pedicab drivers, street vendors and sex workers, among others. Ita Fatia Nadia, one of SPJ’s founders, said two police officers had come to their charity event on Jl. Ngadiwinatan last Thursday. “They asked us who initiated the event, who its donors were and where we were distributing the rice boxes. They also took photos of us,” she told The Jakarta Post on Tuesday.Ita said activists working at the kitchens did not answer the police officers. The officers soon left the location.However, one of the officers, identified as Parto, returned to the charity event two days later and asked the same questions. “He took pictures of me without my permission. I replied that it violated my rights,” said Ita.She later found out that the officer had not brought a letter of assignment. Ita asserted that no regulation required them to report charity events to the police during the COVID-19 outbreak. Four other police officers came to an SPJ public kitchen in the Ambarketawang Permai housing complex in Gamping, Sleman, on Friday to disperse the volunteers.“They initially thought the event would constitute a mass gathering. After we told them about the charity event, they understood,” said M. Taufiq Firdaus, a volunteer at the kitchen.SPJ was not the only group in Yogyakarta whose charity events were raided by authorities. On Saturday, the police dispersed a meeting to evaluate a charity program held by activists from the Yogyakarta chapter of the Indonesian Forum for the Environment (Walhi Yogyakarta) in Kotagede.The police argued that the activists had violated a mayoral decree that restricted residents from partaking in mass gatherings during the COVID-19 outbreak. The activists said the meeting had followed prescribed protocols.After negotiating, the Walhi activists were allowed to continue the meeting until 10 p.m. However, at about 8:55, police officers – now accompanied by military personnel and dozens of residents – arrived at the Walhi office to disperse the meeting.”Authorities should stop repressive actions against civil society’s good intentions in the name of COVID-19 prevention,” said Himawan Kurniadi of Walhi Yogyakarta.SPJ’s Ita said she wrote an open letter to President Joko “Jokowi” Widodo on Monday, demanding the President stop repressing such acts of solidarity during the COVID-19 outbreak.Ngampilan Police chief Adj. Comr. Hendro Wahyono, whose jurisdiction covers the location of SPJ’s public kitchens, dismissed the allegations of repression, saying the officers had taken preventive measures to anticipate unwanted occurrences.”In the name of God, we didn’t intimidate anyone. They could have actually asked for our help in distributing aid to society,” Hendro said.Kotagede Police chief Comr. Dwi Tavianto denied that authorities dismissed the meeting at Walhi’s Yogyakarta office. “Residents reported that there was a social gathering at the location. We came to respond to the report.”Yogyakarta has imposed a state of emergency from March 20 to May 29 in an effort to contain the COVID-19 outbreak in the province. As of Wednesday, there were 75 confirmed cases, seven deaths and 75 recoveries in the province. (trn)Topics :
65 Crest Drive, CurrumbinAn array of birdlife visits the verandas of the home. “There is a part of bush below the property and I understand the sanctuary gives the animals a bit of respite in there so I’ve always had kookaburras and lorikeets coming up on to the balcony,” Mr McGuire said.More from news02:37Purchasers snap up every residence in the $40 million Siarn Palm Beach North3 hours ago02:37International architect Desmond Brooks selling luxury beach villa23 hours ago 65 Crest Drive, Currumbin. “I originally bought it as a weekender and then wanted to settle down and retire but for the past 12 months it has been rented out,” he said. Understated at street level, once you get inside, the three-level house is multiple storeys of luxe. Soak up these views from the tubIT’S a story Pat Mcguire loves to tell when he talks about his breathtaking Currumbin house and it always begins with the endless views. With amazing sunrises and romantic sunsets rising and setting over the Currumbin Wildlife Sanctuary Park this house was the perfect weekender for it’s Brisbane homeowner. Mr McGuire describes his backyard as a wildlife park with views that will keep you glued to the windows. 65 Crest Drive, Currumbin.The 59-year-old, who used the property as a base when training surf boat crews at the Currumbin Surf Life Saving Club said he added a few of his favourite features into the house including a luxury bath tub. Two fireplaces, a sauna and bar were a part of the $300,000 renovation Mr McGuire undertook when he bought the house. 65 Crest Drive, Currumbin.“The house sits up high on a hill and has huge views of the Currumbin Hill Conservation Park,” he said.“I have become used to seeing wallabies in the backyard and koalas in the trees.“The sound of birds comes with the house too. The house feels as if it is part of nature.”The grandfather-of-four said he felt connected to nature when he came home. “When I bought the property I wanted to put a few of my own touches on it and make it feel like home,” Mr McGuire said.
As Offshore Energy Exhibition & Conference (OEEC) 2019 is ready to kick off, this year, the Marine Energy industry has bigger presence than ever with a large Marine Energy Pavilion, hosted by Dutch Marine Energy Centre (DMEC) and Navingo. At the pavilion we showcase the potential of marine energy, and organize lots of activities to discuss collaboration opportunities with the offshore and supply chain industry.Marine Energy Solutions – ExhibitorsThis year, 11 Dutch and international companies exhibit their marine energy solutions at the Pavilion. We welcome the offshore and supply chain industry to learn about the innovative marine energy technologies and make valuable connections for driving this promising sector together.The exhibitors include:FishFlow Tidal Power,Floating Power Plant (FPP),Magallanes Renovables,Minesto,Ocean Grazer,REDstack,SCHOTTEL GmbH,SeaTwirl,Teamwork Technology,Tocardo Tidal Power B.V,Water2Energy.PitchesIn the pitching area of the pavilion, we offer you interesting insights in innovative marine energy solutions and welcome you to join our pitching sessions. On Tuesday October 8, the pitches will be moderated by Freek Bisschop from Rockstart. Wednesday October 9, Simon Stark from DMEC will lead the discussions.Pitches Tuesday October 8:13.30 – 14.15 Teamwork Technology by Fred Gardner,14.15 – 15.00 Ocean Grazer by Frits Bliek,15.00 – 15.45 Technology from Ideas (TFI) by Noel Halloran,15.45 – 16.30 DHV Turbines by Mark Hill,16.30 – 17.15 Water2Energy by Willem Molenaar.Pitches Wednesday October 9:10.00 – 10.45 Heliorec by Polina Vasilenko,10.45 – 11.30 Jospa Ltd by Tom Doyle and Danny Golden,11.30 – 12.15 Development v Kim Nielsen by Kim Nielsen.Tuesday drinks by IROOn Tuesday October 8, a drink will be held between 17.00 and 18.00 at the Pavilion sponsored by IRO (the Association of Dutch Suppliers in the Upstream Oil and Gas Industry and Offshore Renewable Industry). You are welcome to join, and explore collaboration opportunities with the Marine Energy sector together.Marine Energy EventOn Wednesday October 9, Dutch Marine Energy Centre (DMEC), Dutch Energy from Water Association (EWA) and Navingo organize the 5th annual Marine Energy Event.We invite you to join our discussion on how marine energy solutions can drive our energy transition and next steps foreseen to successfully commercialize and integrate these solutions in the global energy mix.Meet the Marine Energy AllianceThis year, the Marine Energy Alliance (MEA) is present in the Marine Energy Pavilion with a dedicated MEA lounge.MEA aims to progress the technical and commercial maturity level of early-stage (TRL 3 – 4) marine energy technology companies with the overall goal of reducing the risk of device failure in subsequent demonstration phases.Recently 22 companies were selected and will receive service delivery from the MEA project partners: Dutch Marine Energy Centre (DMEC), Stichting Maritiem Research Instituut Nederland (MARIN), Navingo BV, Exceedence Limited, The European Marine Energy Centre, MaREI, Ecole Centrale de Nantes, INNOSEA SAS and the University of Edinburgh.At our pavilion, you can meet all MEA project partners, and watch a selection of the MEA companies pitch their technologies in our pitching sessions.To find out more about Offshore Energy Exhibition and Conference visit www.offshore-energy.bizSource: Navingo
Suspected persons can be detained for 14 days without a warrant of arrest with an allowable 10-day extension. A 60-day surveillance on suspected terrorists can also be conducted by the police or the military, with an allowable 30-day extension./PN “Sapat-sapat po ang remedyo, nandiyan na po iyan bagamat may bagong batas, lahat po iyang mga writs na ginawa po ng ating Korte Suprema at nasa ating Saligang Batas ay patuloy pa rin pong magagamit,” he added. MANILA – The Supreme Court has ordered respondents – in this case, the Malacanang Palace – to submit a comment on the petitions questioning the constitutionality of the newly-signed Anti-Terrorism Law. “Siguro, I will phrase it differently. Terrorists, beware of the anti-terror law. Iyong mga hindi naman po mga terorista, huwag po kayong mag-alala, sapat-sapat po ang mga safeguards sa batas mismo at sa ating umiiral na rules of court para pangalagaan po ang karapatan ng kalayaan at karapatang mabuhay,” Roque said. Meanwhile, Presidential spokesperson Harry Roque said the newly-signed anti-terrorism law was created to curb the terrorists and it does not include those who were criticizing the government. Under the law, persons who shall threaten to commit terrorism, and those who will propose any terroristic acts or incite others to commit terrorism shall suffer imprisonment of 12 years. As of Tuesday afternoon, there were four petitions filed before the Supreme Court against the Anti-Terrorism Law. The High Court justices have decided to consolidate the said petitions. “Kapag sinabi po ng leader ng Abu Sayyaf, pugutan ng ulo ang mga Kristiyano, iyan po ay ehemplo ng inciting to terrorism,” he added. There should have “clear and present danger” before a person can be arrested and detained for inciting terrorism, according to Roque. Roque said not all remarks are actionable because jurisprudence on free speech should also be applied and if the threats were made by an individual with no involvement with any terrorist group, there would be no clear and present danger to deter. During its en banc session, the High Court justices tasked Executive Secretary Salvador Medialdea to answer the temporary restraining order of the petitioners to stop the implementation of the measure. “Hindi naman po lahat ng salita ay actionable, kinakailangan ang nagsasalita ay may kapangyarihan na bigyan ng riyalidad iyong kaniyang sinasabi ‘no,” the Palace spokesperson said. Dean Mel Sta. Maria of the Far Eastern University on Monday, July 6, 2020 leads the filing of yet another petition against the controversial Anti-Terrorism Act of 2020 before the Supreme Court. Joined by six other FEU professors, Sta. Maria is asking the high court to issue a temporary restraining order preventing the implementation of several provisions of the controversial new law. TINA PANGANIBAN-PEREZ/GMA NEWS
Real Madrid remain the most valuable club in world football as they have increased their value by eight percent in the last year. Loading… As outlined on the front page of Friday’s edition of Diario AS, Los Blancos now have a value of €3,478m – an increase from last year’s valuation. Barcelona – whose value is measured at €3,193m – are third on the list behind Manchester United, with the valuation of the English club not outlined by the newspaper’s front cover.Advertisement Promoted Content9 Facts You Should Know Before Getting A Tattoo11 Most Immersive Game To Play On Your Table Top7 Mind-Boggling Facts About Black HolesThe Very Last Bitcoin Will Be Mined Around 2140. Read More2020 Tattoo Trends: Here’s What You’ll See This YearWhat Are The Most Delicious Foods Out There?Who Is The Most Powerful Woman On Earth?Insane 3D Spraying Skills Turn In Incredible Street ArtBirds Enjoy Living In A Gallery Space Created For Them10 Risky Jobs Some Women Do5 Of The World’s Most Unique Theme Parks5 Of The World’s Most Unique Theme Parks There is a significant drop to the next most valuable club on the list – Atletico de Madrid rank 13th globally with a value of €1,197m while Valencia are the only other La Liga club in the top 32 listing, with their €408m valuation placing them in 25th position. The top three are well established as the sport’s most valuable clubs ahead of German giants Bayern Munich, with five more English clubs among the top 10, with Juventus and Paris Saint-Germain usually fighting to complete the rankings. FacebookTwitterWhatsAppEmail分享 Read Also: Messi expresses heartbreak over Copa America postponement
Edward D. “Ed” Hudson, 57, of Aurora, Indiana, passed away Sunday March 22, 2020 in Rising Sun, Indiana.He was born January 31, 1963 in Lawrenceburg, IN, son of Robert Hudson and the late Ida (Roy) Hudson.Ed worked for Alternative Plastics for 14 years. He was a member of Aurora VFW Men’s Auxiliary #5312 .Ed loved to fish and he enjoyed going 4-wheeling. Ed was a big rock & roll music lover.Edward is survived by his father, Robert Hudson; step-daughter, Kaye Fischer of Goreman, TX; sister, Melissa Ashcraft of Aurora, IN; brothers, twin, Ted (Barbara) Hudson of Aurora, IN, Robert Hudson of Harrison, OH, Marvin (Sylvia Thomas) Hudson of Aurora, IN, Michael Hudson of Lawrenceburg, IN, Dave (Susan) Hudson of Aurora, IN.He was preceded in death by his mother, Ida Marie Hudson.A private family visitation will be held.A private graveside service will be held at River View Cemetery, with interment to follow.Contributions may be made to the Charity of Choice. If interested, please call the funeral home office at (812) 926-1450 and we will notify the family of your donation with a card.Due to the current situation dealing with COVID-19, we are following the directives from Governor Holcomb and the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention concerning large events and mass gatherings. The family deeply appreciates the support and love shown from friends, but the health and well being of everyone in our community is of top priority.Alternative ways to express your condolences can be done by going online at our website and leaving the family a message, sending a card, flowers, or making a donation in memory of their loved one.Visit: www.rullmans.com