Three Spanish warships currently deployed off the coast of Somalia rendezvoused in the Gulf of Aden on Saturday, October 3.The Operation Atalanta flagship, ESPS Galicia and ESPS Victoria performed a simultaneous refuel with American supply ship, USNS Carl Brashaer.ESPS Galicia ensured that her fuel tanks were fully topped up in preparation for her journey home to Rota, Spain, when she departs the EU Naval Force later this week.ESPS Meteoro also refuelled from USNS Carl Brashaer, before joining a Spanish formation with ESPS Galicia and ESPS Meteoro. The formation of ships practiced close-quarters manoeuvring, before separating to continue their patrols.ESPS Victoria will join Operation Atalanta on Tuesday 6 October.[mappress mapid=”17099″]Images: EU Naval Force View post tag: Gulf of Aden Share this article Three Spanish Warships Meet in the Gulf of Aden Back to overview,Home naval-today Three Spanish Warships Meet in the Gulf of Aden View post tag: Spanish Authorities View post tag: africa View post tag: Warships October 5, 2015
Food Inspection Report For Vanderburgh CountyFOOD INSPECTION REPORTS 02-06-2020FacebookTwitterCopy LinkEmail
Attorney General Curtis Hill on Monday asked a U.S appellate court to stop the immediate opening of an unlicensed abortion clinic in South Bend.On May 31, a federal district court granted a preliminary injunction allowing the Texas-based Whole Woman’s Health Alliance to open a clinic for providing chemical abortions despite lacking the required license from the Indiana State Department of Health (ISDH). In chemical abortions, one type of medication is used to kill the fetus followed by another medication to induce the woman to expel it.On June 2, Attorney General Hill appealed to the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Seventh Circuit. He also filed a motion with the district court seeking an immediate stay that would have prevented the unlicensed clinic from opening until Indiana’s appeal could be considered.On June 7, the federal district court denied the motion for a stay – prompting Attorney General Hill to seek the intervention of the U.S. Court of Appeals in issuing a stay.“The district court has declared that something as ordinary and fundamental as state licensing – which the state does for everything from nursing homes to daycares – can be invalidated in the name of the right to abortion,” Attorney General Hill said. “This ruling turns the right to abortion into a cudgel against state licensing laws that the Supreme Court long ago declared to be perfectly valid.”The ISDH previously has denied Whole Woman’s Health a license after the entity failed to provide such requested information as documentation about the safety record of affiliated clinics in other states.“The preliminary injunction threatens irreparable harm to Indiana women because it allows Whole Woman’s Health to open an unlicensed and unregulated abortion clinic,” Attorney General Hill said. “Indiana has no way of ensuring that an unlicensed abortion clinic is complying with its other requirements or to ensure that patients are being given safe and proper care.”Further, Attorney General Hill noted, a licensed abortion clinic already operates west of South Bend in the town of Merrillville.“The whole point of professional licensing regulation is to protect consumers from suffering injury,” Attorney General Hill said. “The risk of harm to women by allowing unlicensed clinics to dispense chemical abortions outweighs any speculative burdens faced by Whole Woman’s Health or women who must otherwise travel a mere 65 miles for an abortion.”FacebookTwitterCopy LinkEmail
We hope that today’s “READERS FORUM” will provoke honest and open dialogue concerning issues that we, as responsible citizens of this community, need to address in a rational and responsible way?WHAT”S ON YOUR MIND TODAY?Todays“Readers Poll” question is: Who do you blame for the unacceptable deficit spending of the City of Evansville?Please go to our link of our media partner Channel 44 News located in the upper right-hand corner of the City-County Observer so you can get the up-to-date news, weather, and sports. We are pleased to provide obituaries from several area funeral homes at no costs. Over the next several weeks we shall be adding additional obituaries from other local funeral homes. Please scroll down the paper and you shall see a listing of them..If you would like to advertise on the CCO please contact us at City-County [email protected]: Any comments posted in this column do not represent the views or opinions of the City-County Observer or our advertisers.FacebookTwitterCopy LinkEmail
66, of Bayonne, passed away on July 26, 2018 at the Manor Care Center, in Mountainside, NJ. Born in Poland, he immigrated with his family to the United States in 1962 where they settled in Bayonne. Walter was predeceased by his parents, Walter and Jean (Szuminska) Kurkowski; and his brother John. Left to cherish his memory are his brother Raymond and his wife Cheryl; his nieces and nephews, Jennifer Ventrone and her husband Anthony, and Rachel Byrne and her husband Shane; his grandnieces and grandnephews, Anthony and Christopher Ventrone and Brandon and Leah Byrne. Funeral arrangements by DWORZANSKI & SON Funeral Home, 20 E. 22nd St.
For bakers who are unable to bake cookies from scratch, McDougalls Cookie Mixes from RHM (Reading) are described as quick and easy to use and deliver a ‘home-made’ taste.McDougalls has introduced an oat cookie mix to complement its plain and chocolate varieties, which produces cookies that are crunchy on the outside and chewy on the inside. Oat Cookie Mix contains 26% oats, and is targeted at health conscious customers. It should be mixed slowly with cold water for one minute and the cookies baked for 9-11 minutes for a chewy texture or 13-15 minutes for a crunchy one.
Gerard NelsonBaker PerkinsGerard Nelson has been appointed global sales manager for Baker Perkins’ range of equipment for the biscuit and cracker industries. He joins the company from an Italian capital equipment manufacturer, where he was responsible for managing a network of distributors and agents in South America, Europe, India and the Middle East. Baker Perkins supplies equipment ranging from mixers to sandwiching machines.Peter YoungPhoenix Retail ServicesAs the new UK distributor for Trimco retail and catering refrigeration products, made in Portugal, Phoenix Retail Services has appointed Peter Young as area sales manager for the north of England, Wales and the Midlands. Young has over 36 years’ experience in the commercial refrigeration business, having worked for original UK distributor Trimco Coolair.Lynne WilsonCereformLynne Wilson has been promoted from logistics manager to sales manager, speciality products at bakery ingredients company Cereform. Her role will cover the company’s specialist blending service, soya flour and cooked grain and cereal products. Wilson has 15 years’ experience in the baking industry, initially employed with Spillers Premier Products, which subsequently became Dalgety SSP and then Kerry SSP. This firm was acquired by Associated Foods and became Cereform in 2003.Sandy Tchilinguirian, Mark WalshHoneytop Speciality FoodsInnovations controller is the new role at speciality foods supplier Honeytop, filled by former food technologist and development manager Sandy Tchilinguirian, who will head up the company’s new product development division. Tchilinguirian previously worked as development manager at La Fornaia and, in her new role, she will be responsible for all aspects of product development.Also new to the ethnic breads producer is Mark Walsh, also in a new role as sales account manager. Walsh has over seven years’ experience in sales and customer relations and joins the firm from drinks company Inbev UK.Vic ColemanISA Commercial Refrigeration (UK)Vic Coleman has joined ISA Commercial Refrigeration as technical manager, joining the company from Blighline, where he held the same title. He will provide technical support to end users, distributors and agents across the UK for the full range of ISA and Tasselli refrigerated display equipment.
Premium pie and quiche brand Higgidy is extending its in-store deli counters at Sainsbury’s to more than 200 stores following a successful trial.The counters – which host a range of Higgidy’s pies, quiches and tarts, among other items – will roll out to a further 207 Sainsbury’s stores by 22 January, taking the total number to 244.Available items will include a ham & leek pie, smoked salmon & broccoli quiche, brie & spiced chutney quiche, roasted tomato & basil tart and a pastry-free spicy CherryBell pepper frittata.Rotational special guest products, such as a bacon & cranberry pie, have also been introduced to drive innovation and bring new flavours to the deli on a seasonal basis, according to Higgidy.The concept was first trialled last summer, and came weeks after Ginsters’ owner Samworth Brothers acquired a minority stake in the business.“This is an exciting partnership that will add bold new flavours and colour to the deli counter, and we’re excited to see what the future holds,” said Mark Campbell, managing director at Higgidy.
Load remaining images Lettuce is currently on an extensive winter tour, giving them imperative opportunities to take in their diverse surroundings and turn them into the mix of sound and inspiration they are so well loved for. When Adam Deitch (drums), Jesus Coomes (bass), Adam “Shmeeans” Smirnoff (guitar), Neal Evans (keys), Nigel Hall (keys, vocals) and The Shady Horns’ saxophonist Ryan Zoidis and trumpeter Eric “Benny” Bloom are on the same stage, great, firing things happen – such has been the case for the last 25 years! Their excellence was furthered on Friday night for a St. Patrick’s Day celebration in Oakland when the funk powerhouse hit The Fox Theatre with their show-stopping live set to kick off a three-night California run.With openers The Floozies and The Russ Liquid Test on deck, the night got extra funky. Photographer Chris Baldwin was on the scene, so you can enjoy the full gallery below!For fans of Lettuce and The Floozies, you can catch them both at the 2nd annual Fool’s Paradise March 31 & April 1, 2017 in St. Augustine, FL alongside Joe Russo’s Almost Dead, The Motet, a special Manic Science set featuring Manic Focus and Break Science, The Main Squeeze, Organ Freeman, along with Oteil Burbridge and Antwaun Stanley as Artists at Large. The guys will also be leading several artist excursions, like sailing, mini-golf, and even a ping pong tournament to raise money for charity! Head here for more information.
A modest publication that became Africa’s pre-eminent cultural and literary magazine in the 1960s recently celebrated a homecoming of sorts — in print, no less.Founded in 1961 in Kampala, Uganda, as Transition, a Journal of the Arts, Culture & Society, the magazine that published work by the likes of novelist Chinua Achebe, poet Christopher Okigbo, and future Nobel laureate Wole Soyinka has been housed at Harvard’s Hutchins Center for African and African American Research for the past 26 years.In July, Transition returned to print in Africa.A partnership with Jalada, a pan-African writers’ collective based in Nairobi, allowed the magazine’s latest issue to be printed in Kenya, from where it is being distributed across the continent.It is the first time that Transition has been published in Africa since the early 1970s. Henry Louis Gates Jr., the Alphonse Fletcher Jr. University Professor and director of the Hutchins Center, then revived it as “the magazine of Africa and the diaspora” in 1991. Since then, it has been distributed mostly to U.S.-based subscribers. In a press release, Gates, who is Transition’s publisher, said he was thrilled to see the magazine’s reappearance on the continent.“The partnership of Transition and Jalada and the opportunity to print in Kenya mark an exciting and historic moment to celebrate the magazine in the region where it was conceived and made such an important intellectual contribution to post-independence Africa,” said Gates.Nagwa Abdelmottaleb, who owns a company with her husband in Egypt that translates world literature into Arabic, looks through Transition Magazine at the Harvard Book Store. Rose Lincoln/Harvard Staff PhotographerFounded by Rajat Neogy, a Ugandan writer of Indian descent, Transition became a spirited forum for intellectual debate in the 1960s, a critical time for the continent as countries gained independence from European colonial powers.Led by Neogy, the literary magazine took a risky plunge into politics. In 1968, after it criticized Ugandan President Milton Obote’s increasingly authoritarian rule, Neogy was jailed on charges of sedition. The magazine closed until he resurrected it in Ghana in 1971, but five years later he folded it for lack of funds. He died in 1995 in the United States.But even when the magazine was financially troubled, Transition’s pages attracted literary stars such as future Nobel laureates Nadine Gordimer and V.S. Naipaul, and distinguished African writers like David Rubadiri from Malawi, Cameron Duodu from Ghana, and Ali Mazrui from Kenya. The magazine also supported the Civil Rights Movement in the United States and published work by James Baldwin, Langston Hughes, and Martin Luther King Jr.The latest edition of the storied journal features essays, fiction, poems, and visual arts pieces on the theme of fear by contributors as notable as Paul Theroux, Cornel West, and Sudanese writer Leila Aboulela, as well as emerging African talents.Over the decades, the publication has undergone a startling physical transformation. Its first issue was printed in black and white and was awkwardly designed, and the articles were interspersed with ads for tractors, Mercedes-Benz cars, Kampala pharmacies, and other local businesses. The latest edition is handsomely printed by Indiana University Press.With its publication on the continent, both the magazine and African writers will benefit from the partnership, said Alejandro de la Fuente, Transition editor and director of the Afro-Latin American Research Institute at the Hutchins Center. This fall, de la Fuente will teach a seminar on the history of Transition. Students will take part in designing, editing, and producing the journal and will be listed as student associate editors.Sara Bruya, Transition’s managing editor, lauded the collaboration that began two years ago when she met with members of the Jalada collective in Kampala.“This is huge for us,” Bruya said. “We have been waiting for this to happen for a long time. It will help Transition expand in many new and exciting directions.”