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Lloyds TSB Foundation manager joins fundraising consultancy

first_img  13 total views,  1 views today AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to TwitterTwitterShare to FacebookFacebookShare to LinkedInLinkedInShare to EmailEmailShare to WhatsAppWhatsAppShare to MessengerMessengerShare to MoreAddThis AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to TwitterTwitterShare to FacebookFacebookShare to LinkedInLinkedInShare to EmailEmailShare to WhatsAppWhatsAppShare to MessengerMessengerShare to MoreAddThis Simon George of Wootton George Consulting said: “We’re very pleased that Karen has chosen to join us. She brings a unique mix of experience and sector contacts to our work and will be a useful addition to the Trust Service arm of our work. Karen combines a strong sense of humour with a no-nonsenseapproach to the issues charities face.” Howard Lake | 16 April 2005 | News Karen Argyle, former West Midlands Manager of the Lloyds TSB Foundation, is joining Wootton George Consulting as an Associate Consultant.After more than 10 years as regional grants manager for the Lloyds TSB Foundation, Karen is taking a change of direction and will use her experience to help charities nationally to raise funds.Karen has extensive expertise in charitable trusts and foudnations. At Lloyds TSB she has been actively involvement in regional funders’ forums. Advertisement Lloyds TSB Foundation manager joins fundraising consultancy 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.last_img read more

Consider Deletion Of Condition Prohibiting Consideration Of Premature Release, If No Application/Request Presented: Allahabad HC To UP Govt.

first_imgNews UpdatesConsider Deletion Of Condition Prohibiting Consideration Of Premature Release, If No Application/Request Presented: Allahabad HC To UP Govt. Sparsh Upadhyay21 April 2021 11:07 PMShare This – xThe Allahabad High Court on Monday (19th April) asked the Government of Uttar Pradesh to delete a provision from its policy framed for release of life convicts. Having perused the Policy framed by UP Government, the bench of Justice Pankaj Naqvi and Justice Vivek Agarwal observed that the policy dated 01st August 2018 contains a clause that prohibits the consideration of premature release, if the same is not accompanied by any application / request. “The said condition is in teeth of the statute”, observed the Court. Further, the Court also remarked, “We could have quashed the said condition but as the same was neither noticed by us nor was an issue involved, we deem appropriate to direct the State Government to consider the deletion of the said condition.” The matter before the Court The Court was hearing the plea of a petitioner who sought quashing of an order dated 2nd March 2020 passed by the State refusing to release the petitioner under Section 433 of the Code and also sought quashing of the order dated 29th January 2021, whereby request for release was again declined. [NOTE: Section 433 of CrPC confers power on the State Government to commute a sentence of death for any other punishment under the IPC; a sentence of imprisonment for life, for imprisonment for a term not exceeding fourteen years or for fine; a sentence of rigorous imprisonment, for simple imprisonment for any term to which that person might have been sentenced, or for fine; a sentence of simple imprisonment, for fine.] He was sentenced to life imprisonment on 16th June 2007 in connection with offences under Sections 302/34/504/506 IPC and he is presently in jail and has undergone incarceration of more than 17 years. Upon completing 16 years of custody, the mother of the petitioner staked a claim for release of her son under Section 433 of the Code on 27th July 2019 before the State Government. But as the claim was not decided, the petitioner preferred a Criminal Misc. Writ Petition, which came to be disposed on 30th September 2019 with a direction to decide the claim within 3 months. Pursuant thereto, the claim came to be rejected on 2nd March 2020, impugned in the present petition. The claim was rejected by the State Government on the sole ground that the total detention period of the petitioner was only 12 years 10 months 29 days as against the requisite period of 16 years (without remission) under the policy framed by the Government. However, the period was wrongly calculated on account of an error committed by the C.J.M. concerned as he did not enclose the custodial warrant dated 18th March 998 in his records. This issue came to be resolved finally on 15th December 2020, calculating the detention as more than 17 years. Subsequently, the impugned order dated 29th January 2021 by the State Government had rejected the claim on the ground of criminal history and on allegations of threat perception. It was argued before the Court that he had served more than 17 years of incarceration with no appeal either by State or by the family of the victim. In so far apprehension of the family of the victim was concerned that they would be at potential risk if the petitioner is released, it was argued that the same was not a prescribed parameter for rejection of the claim under the G.O. dated 1st August 2018. Court’s observations In this backdrop, the Court analyzed the Case Record and did not find any conviction of the petitioner as a hired assassin for contract killing. Further, the Court also rejected the allegations of threat perception for the reason that it was not enlisted as a prohibition under Clause 3 of the Government policy from consideration under Section 433 of the Code Moreover, the Court remarked, “Even though the power under Section 433 of the Code may be a discretionary/sovereign, yet once the State has conceived a policy to release convicts then it is obliged to consider a request for premature release on the basis of the policy.” Importantly, the Court also remarked, “Once the State in its wisdom has framed a policy to confer the benefit of premature release to either a class of convicts or an individual convict, provided their cases do not fall within the prescribed prohibited category as laid in the policy, then it is expected of the State to consider such cases in a manner known to law within the prescribed parameters.” Lastly, the order dated 29th January 2021 was set aside/quashed and the matter was remanded to the Competent Authority to consider the release of the petitioner afresh under Section 433 of the Code, positively within a month. Case title – Satyavrat Rai v. State of U.P. and others [Crl. M.W.P. No.8418 of 2020] Click Here To Download OrderRead OrderTagsPremature Release Section 433 CrPC Allahabad High Court Uttar Pradesh government Remission Justice Pankaj Naqvi Justice Vivek Agarwal Premature Release of Prisoners Premature Release In India Next Storylast_img read more

Commit to financial education

first_imgTeaching members to better manage their finances is a win-win.Credit union employees who commit to financial education programs often say it’s life-changing for both members and themselves.Embracing financial education programs also leads to many positive returns for credit unions—they’re seen as do-gooders in the community. It’s really a win-win, say financial education advocates.“You get more hugs and people love your credit union,” says Kathryn Greiner, director of credit education at $519 million asset University of Michigan Credit Union in Ann Arbor. “Members won’t want to cause a loss because they’re very dependent on the wonderful support and service they get.”Greiner and other financial counseling advocates recently shared their experiences and three keys to successful financial education programs in a CUNA webinar, “Successful Financial Counseling and Education Programs.”1. Make it simpleSuccessful financial education programs teach people how to help themselves, says Greiner, who aims primarily to simplify budgeting. continue reading » 2SHARESShareShareSharePrintMailGooglePinterestDiggRedditStumbleuponDeliciousBufferTumblrlast_img read more

Seaway Heavy Lifting Begins Next Cable Installation Campaign at Beatrice

first_imgSeaway Heavy Lifting (SHL) has started the third inter array cable installation campaign for the Beatrice Offshore Windfarm Ltd (BOWL) off the Caithness coast.The cable laying vessel Seaway Aimery supported by the cable support vessel Siem Barracuda and cable trenching vessel Grand Canyon will undertake the work.The CLV Seaway Aimery will install 41 inter array cables during the third cable installation campaign.Three trenching trial cables have been surface laid and secured by clump weights. These trial cables will be trenched/recovered during the third cable installation campaign during July/August 2018, the company explained.Sixteen cables were laid and buried during campaign one in Nov/Dec 2017 with a further thirty four laid and buried during March-May 2018.The CLV Seaway Aimery will be supported by the TSV Grand Canyon I (or III) for cable burial.The CSV Siem Barracuda will support inter-array cable installation activities in the Northern portion of the Beatrice wind farm, conducting cable pull in, testing and termination activities, working in parallel with the CLV Seaway Aimery.The Siem Barracuda will undertake the following work scopes: personnel transfer to WTG foundations and OTMs by Ampelmann gangway, crane operations to transfer equipment to/from WTG foundations and OTMs, work class ROV activities at the seabed in the vicinity of WTG foundations and OTMs, and survey activities along the planned inter-array cable routes linking the appropriate WTG foundations/OTMs.The Beatrice offshore wind farm will be operated from a base in Wick and capable of providing enough energy to power up to 450,000 homes, when fully operational by the end of 2019.last_img read more