America Movil takes $2M Colombia hit Home America Movil will keep 51% stake in Telekom Austria Author Tags AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to LinkedInLinkedInLinkedInShare to TwitterTwitterTwitterShare to FacebookFacebookFacebookShare to MoreAddThisMore 23 AUG 2016 América Móvil deberá pagar 2 millones de dólares a Colombia Richard is the editor of Mobile World Live’s money channel and a contributor to the daily news service. He is an experienced technology and business journalist who previously worked as a freelancer for many publications over the last decade including… Read more Richard Handford Related Previous ArticleGoogle kicks off Android Nougat rolloutNext ArticleMegaFon launches a payments card with a difference Beneficios de América Móvil en el primer trimestre gracias a la reducción de costos America MovilTelekom Austria Español America Movil snipped its stake in Telekom Austria but said it has “no current intention” to sell any of the remaining 51 per cent holding.The current sale is small, involving a sale of just 0.89 per cent in the Austrian incumbent to institutional investors, and still leaves the Mexican giant holding a majority stake.The company agreed to sell 7.8 per cent of its stake in Telekom Austria to the market at the end of July. The sale reduced its stake from 59.70 per cent to 51.89 per cent. It now appears the Mexican giant has capped how low it wants to see the stake go.In addition, American Movil agreed to a 180 day lock-up provision with what it termed “customary exceptions”.Back in October last year, it was reported the Austrian government was prepared to sell its 28.4 per cent stake to America Movil but this was denied.The balance of share in the company, equivalent to a stake of about 20 per cent, is a free float.Q2 strugglesDomestically, America Movil is feeling some pain from competition, as can be seen from its recent Q2 results.Although group revenue rose 6 per cent from the year-earlier quarter to MXN233 billion ($12.7 billion), the increase reflected the appreciation of several currencies against the Mexican peso in the period, particularly the Brazilian real and the Colombian peso. At constant exchange rates service revenues were down 2.1 per cent year-on-year.Domestically, service revenue fell by 11 per cent and mobile service revenue was down a painful 17 per cent, mainly because of reduced prepaid revenue.Telekom Austria offers a source of diversification from America Movil’s Latin American heartland, although Q2 did not give great relief. Revenue from the Telekom Austria Group was effectively flat at just over €1 billion, while EBITDA fell by one per cent to €329 million.
RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR Twitter Consultation launched on proposal to limit HGV traffic in Clady Twitter Facebook Important message for people attending LUH’s INR clinic Previous articleMet Eireann warns of more thunderstorms in Donegal todayNext articleFive PSNI officers disciplined in Derry over Sean Dolans fire investigation News Highland WhatsApp Police are appealing for information after a report of shots fired in the Dove Gardens area of Creggan last night.Shortly before midnight, it was reported that two masked were in the area.It is believed that four shots were fired.No one is believed to have been injured during the incident and enquiries are continuing.Anyone with any information about this is asked to contact CID in Strand Road Police Station on the non-emergency number 101. WhatsApp Hospitalisations rise as Donnelly suggests masks will stay ’til autumn Google+ News Google+ By News Highland – June 10, 2014 PSNI in Derry investigating after shots fired in Creegan overnight Donegal hoteliers enjoy morale boost as bookings increase Pinterest Disruption to cancer service will increase mortality – Oncologist 45 new social homes to be built in Dungloe Facebook Pinterest
carlballou/iStockBy MARK OSBORNE and MATT FOSTER, ABC News(MEIGS COUNTY, Tenn.) — At least two people have been killed in a school bus accident in Meigs County, Tennessee, according to officials.The bus, which was carrying school children home for the day, crashed into a utility service vehicle on Highway 58 in Decatur, about an hour northeast of Chattanooga, according to the Tennessee Highway Patrol.The Tennessee Highway Patrol said at least two people were killed, though it offered no specifics on whether they were students or adults.The Tennessee Department of Education said in a statement that multiple lives were lost in the accident.“I and the entire staff at the Tennessee Department of Education are deeply saddened to hear about the fatal bus crash in Meigs County earlier this afternoon. No words can express our sympathies for those lives that were lost,” Tennessee Education Commissioner Penny Schwinn said in a statement. “We send our deepest condolences to the students, families, school staff and leaders, district staff and the entire Meigs County community affected by this tragic accident and wish healing for all those injured. The department has communicated with district leaders and staff in Meigs County and surrounding areas and is mobilizing to support this community in safety response and services.”Meigs County Board of Education said all parents had been contacted and were either reunited with their children or taken to area hospitals.“I’m deeply saddened to hear the news coming out of Meigs County this evening about a serious school bus crash,” Chattanooga Mayor Andy Berke said in a statement on Twitter. “My thoughts are with these children and their families. Until we have more information, we will hope for the best and keep them in our prayers.”This is a developing story. Check back for updates.Copyright © 2020, ABC Audio. All rights reserved.
Minimum QualificationsAssociate’s degree in a Basic Science or related field. Twoyears of related experience may substitute for degreerequirement.One year of relevant experience. SummaryThe lab of Dr. Jacob Reimer is seeking a talented technician toperform cranial window surgeries and carry out multi- photon invivo imaging experiments. The lab environment is fast-paced andhighly collaborative, imaging equipment is cutting edge, andresources are top-notch.Job PurposePerforms the routine elements of research work that requires theuse of skills, technical and academic knowledge to followestablished procedures and record results.Job DutiesMeticulous attention to detail, who is self-motivated,friendly, good with their hands, and willing to pitch in withwhatever is needed to move the experiments forward.Conduct research experiments, including multi-photonimaging.Perform technical laboratory procedures:Rodent surgeries with aseptic techniqueAutoclaving surgical instruments Preferred QualificationsExperience with mouse surgeries or microscopy is preferred, butwe are willing to train the right person. Other desirable skillsinclude viral injections, basic programming skills,electrophysiology, or histology, and RNA-sequencing. Baylor College of Medicine is an Equal Opportunity/AffirmativeAction/Equal Access Employer.6186CA; CH Collect and analyze data and maintains records.Enter data into the research database.Clean equipment such as surgical equipment, microscope parts,and cleans the surgical area.Assist with preparing laboratory reports, progress reports forgrants, etc.Operate laboratory equipment.
Star Files Kerry Washington Andrew Rannells The starry film adaptation of the Tony-nominated Broadway musical The Prom is arriving on Netflix on December 11, and the trailer is here! As previously reported, the movie stars Meryl Streep as Dee Dee Allen, James Corden as Barry Glickman, Andrew Rannells as Trent Oliver, Nicole Kidman as Angie, Ariana DeBose as Alyssa Greene, Kevin Chamberlin as Sheldon Saperstein, Kerry Washington as Ms. Greene and Keegan-Michael Key as Mr. Hawkins. Newcomer Jo Ellen Pellman plays the central role of Emma. Directed by Ryan Murphy, with a screenplay by Broadway’s Bob Martin and Chad Beguelin and music by Matthew Sklar and Beguelin, this movie musical is sure to give your life some zazz! Watch the trailer below! Ariana DeBose Meryl Streep, James Corden & more in “The Prom”(Photo: Netflix) Kevin Chamberlin View Comments View All (4)
September 1, 2007 Regular News Legal Roundup Links Fore Leukemia: Cohen Battisti of Winter Park will host the “Links Fore Leukemia Golf Tournament” September 28 beginning at 8 a.m. at the ChampionsGate Golf Club to raise funds for the Leukemia & Lymphoma Society’s fight to find a cure for leukemia, lymphoma, Hodgkin’s disease, and myeloma. To participate contact Jennifer at (407) 478-4878. Paralegals Gather in Tampa: The Tampa Bay Paralegal Association will sponsor the 2007 National Federation of Paralegal Association’s Annual Seminar and Convention October 18-21 at the Hyatt Hotel in downtown Tampa. For more information visit www.tbpa.org or NFPA’s Web site at www.paralegals.org. Sunshine to Lead Broward: Barbara K. Sunshine was recently installed as president of the Broward County Bar Association. Other officers include Christopher Neilson, president-elect, and Carlos Llorente, secretary/treasurer. Jax Young Lawyers Tap Cook: The Young Lawyers Section of the Jacksonville Bar Association recently hosted its annual meeting and summer associate reception. The newly elected members of the YLS board are Shawn Arnold, Michelle Bedoya, Chris Hand, and Michael Scheve. The new president is Kevin Cook and the president-elect is Katie Dearing. Certification Excellence: The Board of Legal Specialization and Education presented its Excellence in the Promotion of Board Certification Award to Fox, Wackeen, Dungey, Beard, Sobel, Bush & McCluskey, L.L.P. law firm during the Bar’s Annual Convention in Orlando. The award recognizes excellence and creativity by a Florida Bar board certified attorney or law firm in advancing the public’s knowledge of and appreciation for legal board certification. Six attorneys at Fox Wackeen Dungey are board certified in their area of specialty. “We certainly appreciate the importance of Florida Bar board certification,” said Managing Partner Tom Wackeen. “Our support for the process and efforts to educate the public about it stem from our dedication to professionalism and the high standards that Florida Bar Board certification requires.” Calloway is a Humanitarian: The Urban League of Broward County selected Ft. Lauderdale’s Sidney C. Calloway, a partner with Shutts & Bowen, as the recipient of the 2007 Margaret Roach Humanitarian Award for inspiring change and demonstrating ongoing leadership in the advancement of social justice and race relations. Calloway, an accomplished litigator, is a mentor to aspiring young lawyers. “Sidney Calloway is a shining example of a community leader who has worked tirelessly year after year to promote equal opportunity, while motivating others to support the advancement of minorities,” said Lisa Barker, vice president of development for the Urban League of Broward County. “Additionally, Sidney has helped engineer profound changes in our political, educational, and social institutions through his leadership in the T.J. Reddick Bar Association, NAACP of Broward County, Early Learning Coalition of Broward County, and many other organizations. “While president of the T.J. Reddick Bar Association in 1997, Calloway helped bring about historic changes at the School Board of Broward County, which modified its at-large system of governance to the present hybrid system of single-member and at-large districts. Three years later, Calloway participated in a similar initiative which transformed Broward County government from an at-large system to the present nine-member single-district system which promotes diversity,” said George I. Platt, managing partner of Shutts & Bowen’s Ft. Lauderdale office, and a former Broward County commissioner. Lewis Named Jurist of the Year: The Florida Chapters of the American Board of Trial Advocates selected Chief Justice R. Fred Lewis as Jurist of the Year during their annual awards banquet in Orlando. The awards are bestowed each year on the individuals who represent the highest standards of protecting the integrity of Florida’s civil trial system. John Fisher of Orlando, president of FLABOTA, noted Chief Justice Lewis has been heavily involved in children’s issues and has received numerous awards for his dedication and service to communities and the citizens of Florida, including work with the Florida Law Related Education program working with teachers and students to promote a better understanding of government institutions. ABA Honors Smith: The 50-year career of Tampa’s Wm. Reece Smith, Jr., was honored at the ABA’s Annual Meeting by the ABA Young Lawyers Division. Smith, former chair of the YLD and ABA president, received the division’s Annual Fellows Award. Smith’s many accomplishments include becoming a Rhodes Scholar, authoring numerous law journal articles, vigorously championing legal services for the poor, serving as president of the University of South Florida, as president of The Florida Bar, as president and chair of numerous arts and philanthropic organizations, and as chair emeritus of his law firm, Carlton Fields. Smith is also noted for his leadership in advancing many charitable and civic causes, and has effectively advocated for legal services to the poor. Diversity Enhancement: Tallahassee law partners Benjamin Crump and Daryl Parks, both 1995 graduates of the Florida State University College of Law, have increased their original commitment to the Parks & Crump Diversity Enhancement Scholarship by $75,000, bringing their total gift to the endowment to $100,000. The income distributed from the endowed scholarship will be used to increase diversity in the law school’s student body by providing scholarship support to students from groups historically underrepresented in the legal profession, especially African-Americans. To the greatest extent possible, scholarship recipients will be either Florida residents or be willing to make a commitment to remain in Florida to practice law for at least three years after graduation, according to the school. The gift will be eligible for a 50 percent match from the State of Florida, creating a total endowment of $150,000. Teddys for Elders: Tampa lawyers support the Teddy Bears for Elders Drive by donating a toddler-safe, medium-size, stuffed teddy bear to the Byrd Alzheimer’s Institute. The bears, along with other donations, reduce stress and improve the overall well-being of elders with dementia and Alzheimer’s disease. Supporters of the project include Connie Pruitt, executive director of the Hillsborough County Bar, Mike Edenfield, of the Rough Riders of Tampa, and Veronica S. Prostko of the Byrd Alzheimer’s Institute and Plant City Bar. Other program promoters include the Clearwater Bar and HDR Architects, Inc. If you would like to donate for Alzheimer’s research, contact the Johnnie B. Byrd, Sr., Alzheimer’s Center & Research Institute at (813) 319-4127, 4001 E. Fletcher Avenue, Tampa 33613 or go to www.byrdinstitute.org. School Supplies: With a new school year underway, the Brevard County’s young lawyers are helping children in need. The YLD of the Brevard County Bar has wrapped up its second annual school supply drive to benefit children in foster care. Brevard lawyers donated boxes of school supplies — everything from pencils and rulers to backpacks and calculators. In all, the YLD collected more than $500 in supplies for the Children’s Home Society. “The YLD is committed to raising awareness and assisting others through public service projects that make a difference in the lives of children and members of our community,” said Suzi McQuagge, YLD president. “CHS is a remarkable organization, and I’m thrilled with the number of attorneys who participated in the drive.” Palm Beach Paralegal: The Palm Beach County Chapter of the Paralegal Association of Florida will meet September 12 at the Crowne Plaza Hotel on Belvedere Road in West Palm Beach. Patricia Hancock will talk about title insurance. The event begins at 5:30 p.m. with a social hour with dinner at 6:30 p.m. The cost is $26 for members and $32 for nonmembers. For more information contact Sue Ellen Hurley at [email protected] or visit www.pafinc.org. PAF sets Seminar: The Paralegal Association of Florida, Inc., will hold its one-day Fall Seminar at the Lido Beach Resort in Sarasota, on Saturday, September 15. The seminar theme is “The Path Well-Traveled — Litigation.” Topics include personal injury, medical malpractice, real estate contracts, probate, elder law, and family law litigation. For more information, call the Paralegal Association of Florida, Inc., at (561) 833-1408 or visit www.pafinc.org. Legal Roundup
The US Bureau of Ocean Energy Management (BOEM) has issued a new guide to help government agencies and Native American communities work together to identify areas along the country’s west coast that could be affected by future offshore renewable energy development. The potential for impacts to important coastal and marine Native American sites will increase as interest in offshore renewable energy development increases, BOEM says. These potential impacts may include physical disturbances to archaeological sites and traditional use areas, as well as visual impacts.Utilizing a cultural landscape approach that integrates traditional knowledge with environmental science, historical information, and archaeological knowledge, the guide outlines a method for tribes with a connection to the coast to document places and resources significant to their communities. This approach and the data it yields are intended to reduce potential conflicts while filling critical data gaps in ocean planning and resource management.“Understanding the types of important archaeological and cultural resources that could be affected is essential to their preservation,” said Joan Barminski, Pacific Regional Director of the Bureau of Ocean Energy Management.“The approach outlined in this guide recognizes that places and cultural heritage resources can have different or multiple meanings and levels of significance based on how people from different cultures, times, or backgrounds have interacted and continue to engage with the respective landscape.”A tribal cultural landscape approach is grounded in tribal sovereignty and identifies best practices for tribes on how to represent their interests to government agencies in reviewing potential development projects. It also outlines best practices for agencies on how to consult with tribes more effectively and appropriately in advance of proposed projects.“The places we live are as much part of us as our songs, stories, foods and oral traditions. They remind us of our place in the world and our obligations. Finding ways for land managing agencies to see this importance – to help us protect them and preserve our cultures, is vital,” said Eirik Thorsgard, one of the project’s core members and tribal member of the Confederated Tribes of the Grand Ronde Community of Oregon and former Tribal Historic Preservation Officer for the Tribe.“This set of methods and acceptance of understanding assists in training people from other cultures about our perspectives and ensures for generations to come, we will still have the world our elders gave us.”The guide, Characterizing Tribal Cultural Landscapes, is available here.
Share 29 Views no discussions Share Student receiving donation from volunteer, Clara CharlesA Dominican residing in the United States who saw the need to assist local students with stationary and organized a group for this purpose were able to donate school supplies to fifty-eight (58) students on Saturday.Although the individual who formed the group School Supplies For Dominican Youth; (SS4DY) wishes to remain anonymous, they were able to enlist the assistance of several other Dominicans in the United States, United Kingdom and Canada to volunteer in this worthy cause.In July of this year, a website www.schoolsuppliesfordominicanyouth.org was launched where interested persons could log on and donate school supplies, money or clothes for needy children in Dominica.The initiative targets students of the preschool, primary, secondary and college levels.Preschool student receiving donation from one of the volunteer Clara CharlesOne of the volunteers of the group, Cheryl Plummer told members of the press on Saturday that although the group was formed three months ago they were able to assist 58 children.“This year we got fifty-eight (58) needy students, we got school supplies like books, pencils, crayons, crayoning books, pens and some lightly used clothes to donate to different students from all over Dominica”. She explained that the only requirement for assistance is that the children are in fact enrolled in schools and are in need of assistance.The group also intends to donate school supplies to students every term.“This is the first official donation that we are making. We want to do it every school term so our next donation will be for the next semester in January… We have some stuff we got after we shipped the first set so hopefully for the next school term we will be doing something during the Christmas season”. SS4DY is committed to the island and its education and would like for all proud Dominicans and others who have the passion to join this great venture to ensure that all Dominican youth have the necessary supplies to complete school.Interested persons who would like to volunteer their time or make a donation to SS4DY can contact Plummer via telephone numbers (767) 295 4678 or 612 8927.Dominica Vibes News Sharing is caring! Tweet Share EducationLocalNewsPrimarySecondaryTertiary Diaspora initiative helps 58 students with school supplies by: – September 10, 2012
The N.C. Wildlife Resources Commission will open Hatchery-Supported Trout Waters in 25 western counties at 7 a.m. on April 7. The season will run through Feb. 28, 2019.While fishing on Hatchery Supported Trout Waters, anglers can harvest a maximum of seven trout per day, with no minimum size limits or bait restrictions. On page 17 of the 2017-2018 North Carolina Inland Fishing, Hunting and Trapping Regulations Digest, the closed season date of March 1 through April 1 for Hatchery Supported Trout Waters is incorrect. The correct dates are March 1 through April 7.To give trout anglers opportunities to plan fishing trips in advance, the Commission has posted the full Hatchery-Supported Trout Waters stocking schedule on its website that provides information on what days each water is being stocked. Anglers can search by county and by month. The agency also posts daily updates at noon for all waters stocked that day. Information can be searched by county, by month, or both.Hatchery Supported Trout Waters, which are marked by green-and-white signs, are closed from March 1 until April 6 so that Commission staff can stock the waters with trout. Staff will continue to stock certain streams through June. Staff will stock many of these waters monthly, although they will stock some heavily fished waters more frequently. Over the four months, staff will stock nearly 916,000 trout — 96 percent of which will average 10 inches in length, with the other 4 percent exceeding 14 inches in length.Stocked trout are produced primarily at two mountain region fish hatcheries operated by the Commission and are distributed along hatchery-supported streams where public access for fishing is available. While Hatchery Supported Trout Waters are open to public fishing, many of those miles are privately owned so the Commission urges anglers to respect the property they’re fishing on and remember that landowners can take away access if they feel their property is being misused.Anglers can help prevent the loss of public access to fishing by:Respecting private property and landowners at all times;Removing all trash and litter from fishing and parking areas;Parking only in designated areas and leaving driveways open for traffic;Closing and/or locking gates after use; and,Reporting wildlife violations by calling 1-800-662-7137.For a complete list of all Hatchery Supported Trout Waters, as well as trout maps, the complete stocking schedule, and daily stocking updates on Hatchery-Supported Trout Waters, visit the Commission’s trout fishing page.For more information on fishing in public, inland waters, visit the Commission’s fishing page or call the Inland Fisheries Division, 919-707-0220.
With night temperatures in the forties the past few days, it’s no wonder we’re seeing the first signs of fall color change in southeastern Michigan woods. At Oakwoods Metropark in New Boston, Michigan, I saw early fall color change on sumac and understory plants in the oak-hickory forest. It was lovely to see the bright purples of the New England Asters as well as the beautiful yellow goldenrod.No signs of fall raspberries could be found. Birds seemed to be hiding except at the birdfeeders next to the nature center, where red-breasted nuthatches enjoyed a late afternoon meal. Share this:Click to share on Twitter (Opens in new window)Click to share on Facebook (Opens in new window)Click to print (Opens in new window)Like this:Like Loading…Related