Tag: 上海后花园千花网

  • Limerick can flash the cash

    first_imgTwitter Advertisement Linkedin Print Limerick can flash the cashPosted on May 22, 2013 by Bernie EnglishSign up for the weekly Limerick Post newsletter Sign Up LIMERICK people have the third highest level of disposable income in the country, after Dubliners and people living in Kildare. That’s according to findings just published by the Central Statistics Office.But while they may have the most cash to flash, Limerick city people have the lowest rate of car ownership in the country and people in the midwest had the highest numbers in private health insurance with more than half paying for private care.The information is part of the Regional Quality of Life 2013 report and the information reflects the situation in the city and county at the end of 2011. Emailcenter_img WhatsApp NewsLimerick can flash the cashBy Bernie English – May 22, 2013 781 Facebook Previous articleLimerick’s British and Irish Lions in trainingNext articleStar in a music video at Limerick’s Music Hub Launch Bernie Englishhttp://www.limerickpost.ieBernie English has been working as a journalist in national and local media for more than thirty years. She worked as a staff journalist with the Irish Press and Evening Press before moving to Clare. She has worked as a freelance for all of the national newspaper titles and a staff journalist in Limerick, helping to launch the Limerick edition of The Evening Echo. Bernie was involved in the launch of The Clare People where she was responsible for business and industry news.last_img read more

  • Tix Now Available to See Jason Ritter & More in David Mamet’s Ghost Stories

    first_imgTickets are now available to see Jason Ritter, Mary McCann, Arliss Howard and more in David Mamet’s Ghost Stories: The Shawl and Prairie du Chien. The Atlantic Theater Company production will begin previews on May 27 and run through June 28. Opening night is set for June 16 at Atlantic Stage 2.Directed by Scott Zigler, the double bill explores the toll of death and murder. The first follows a bereaved woman (McCann) who consults a small-time mystic (Howard) and his apprentice (Ritter) for guidance. The latter takes place on a railroad car as a friendly card game escalates to jealousy and murder.Rounding out the cast are Nate Dendy, Jim Frangione, Henry Kelemen, Jordan Lage and Dereks Thomas.The production will feature set design by Lauren Helpern, costumes by Linda Cho and lighting design by Jeff Croiter. Show Closed This production ended its run on June 28, 2015 Related Shows Ghost Stories: The Shawl and Prairie Du Chien View Commentslast_img read more

  • 49ers start off on the road

    first_img Let’s see what his post players (Onye Ibekwe, Travon Free, Mark Dawson and Dominique Ricks) think about Powe’s return to health after the game. Classes begin at Long Beach next Monday. Reynolds will give his players including seven newcomers a couple of days to catch their breath and take their physicals before starting individual and team workouts by mid-week. Prior to last spring, when NCAA legislation was enacted, players were limited to a total of two hours weekly for preseason and post-season workouts, with only four players allowed on the court, under coaches’ supervision, at any one time. Under the new setup, an entire team can gather with coaches also on the floor but the two-hour limit is still in place. Reynolds envisions each player getting three 40-minute sessions per week (for the non-math majors, that totals two hours) before the Oct. 16 start of practice. “We’ll probably break it up into a little of each (team and smaller- group workouts),’ he said. @serifsubhead:Around the Southland @bodyrag: USC picked up its second Class of 2006 commitment Sunday when 6-5 Kevin Galloway (Sacramento High) said he would sign with the Trojans in November. Another 6-5 player, Andre McFarland (Las Vegas Durango), committed to USC in the spring. I missed out on my only opportunity to see Galloway play when he left the Pangos All-West Camp at the Southern California Basketball Academy in Cypress before the all-star games were played on July 13. So I’ll let another trustworthy source, Greg Hicks of www.ScoutHoops.com, evaluate Galloway as a prospect. “He handles and passes the ball very well, and he has great vision,’ Hicks said Monday. “His jump shot needs some work but he has all the other attributes you look for in a high-major wing.’ Long Beach’s Lisa Willis and Compton’s Bobby Jones are bringing gold medals with them when they return to classes as seniors at UCLA and Washington, respectively. The U.S. women and men rolled to seven victories apiece during the World University Games in Izmir, Turkey. Willis averaged 9.7 points, 4.0 rebounds and 2.1 steals per game. The 6-6 Jones didn’t have nearly as impressive numbers (2.4 points and 1.9 rebounds) but his medal looks just as cool. The Fullcourt Press Guard Camp attracted approximately 75 high school players this past weekend at the Southern California Basketball Academy. Joe Johnson, about to start what only seems like his seventh or eighth year at Serra High, was the best of the senior point guards in camp. Others who impressed, according to event director Dinos Trigonis, included sophomores Jason Pruitt (Artesia) and Chris Solomon (Fairfax), as well as Larry Drew and Oscar Bellfield (both of Taft). The best of the juniors included Alex Tucker (Redondo), Brandon Richardson (Hawthorne) and Avner Alhas (Northwood). Former Long Beach State player Cody Pearson was among the instructors. Gerard Anderson, an all-CIF selection in Verbum Dei who played his first two seasons of varsity at Carson, plans to play at Saddleback College. If the rest of his basketball skills ever catch up with his jumping ability … wow. Jordan High graduate Terrence Harris is expected to have an outstanding sophomore season for the Gauchos. Darryl Lawlor, a 6-5 forward who averaged 14.7 points and 6.7 rebounds per game as a senior at Esperanza High (you’ve just got to love www.maxpreps.com!), is expected to play as a freshman at UC San Diego, which is coached by former Long Beach State assistant Bill Carr. Lawlor’s sister, Dyanne, is a sophomore setter for the 49ers’ volleyball team, which opens its season Friday night in the Walter Pyramid against Long Island University. The final session of the summer camps put on by former Lynwood, Long Beach State, NBA and Long Beach Jam player Juaquin Hawkins gets under way Monday at Lakewood High. For more information, call (562) 318-7044. The End of Summer Showcase is on tap for the SCBA Saturday. If you’re interested (and a high school-aged player), I’m sure they’ll find a jersey for you to play. Contact Gerry Freitas (408/998- 1327) or Mark Jefferson (714/215- 2330). 160Want local news?Sign up for the Localist and stay informed Something went wrong. Please try again.subscribeCongratulations! You’re all set! Long Beach State’s basketball team didn’t do any side-stepping into the 2004-05 season, opening on the road against a top 25-caliber Charlotte team that was led by the ultimate Conference USA Player of the Year in Eddie Basden, now a Chicago Bulls’ rookie. The benefits of opening with such a non-softy would be a subject for debate Long Beach was pummeled by 29 points if there was a whole lot of rehashing necessary after a 10-20 season. AD Quality Auto 360p 720p 1080p Top articles1/5READ MOREThe top 10 theme park moments of 2019 Three nights later they will be in Berkeley where they will face a Cal team that, led by Leon Powe, should be the most improved club in the Pacific-10 Conference. The Golden Bears are in Italy and won four of their first five games (the fifth was scheduled for Monday) by lopsided scores. The 6-foot-8 Powe, an all-conference choice as a freshman who missed last season after reconstructive knee surgery, had 37 points and eight rebounds in a victory over a Belgian professional team Saturday night. “I noticed that,’ Reynolds said Monday afternoon, demonstrating how Internet-savvy he is. “I’m happy he’s back.’ center_img Season IV under Larry Reynolds tips off in comparably challenging settings. The 49ers open on Nov. 18 in the Thomas & Mack Center against a UNLV team that has much of a chance as anyone of winning a Mountain West Conference title in 2006. last_img read more


    first_imgThe Cavern: Victim of assault lost two teeth thereA MAN who lost two teeth in a violent attack in a local pub is “absolutely fed up” waiting for his attacker to pay his medical bills, a court has heard.David Gibson, who is 21, has already admitted the attack on his victim at The Cavern Bar in Letterkenny on May 19 last year. Gibson, from 52 The Green Ballymacool in Letterkenny pleaded guilty to assault causing harm at a previous court.Judge Paul Kelly has been adjourning his sentence in the case until compensation to the victim is paid.But Letterkenny District Court heard that Gibson still owes €150, and according to his solicitor Kieran Dillon, has been doing his best to come up with the rest of the money.Garda Inspector Goretti Sheridan told the court that the victim wanted the case dealt with and he was impatient at the rate at which Gibson was paying for his medical bills.“He’s absolutely fed up with it going on and on,” said Inspector Sheridan.The victim, she said, had lost two teeth in the attack.Judge Kelly adjourned the case until next month to allow Gibson to settle the balance of the medical bills.VICTIM WHO LOST TWO TEETH IN ATTACK ‘FED UP’ WAITING FOR COMPENSATION, JUDGE TOLD was last modified: May 22nd, 2014 by John2Share this:Click to share on Facebook (Opens in new window)Click to share on Twitter (Opens in new window)Click to share on LinkedIn (Opens in new window)Click to share on Reddit (Opens in new window)Click to share on Pocket (Opens in new window)Click to share on Telegram (Opens in new window)Click to share on WhatsApp (Opens in new window)Click to share on Skype (Opens in new window)Click to print (Opens in new window) Tags:assaultballymacoolGibsonteethThe Cavern Barlast_img read more

  • Market factors to watch

    first_imgShare Facebook Twitter Google + LinkedIn Pinterest By Jon Scheve, Superior Feed Ingredients, LLCSoybean basis continues to be on fire. My local processor increased their basis bid another 10 cents this week, totaling a 20-cent increase in the last 20 days. I’m seeing end users’ basis values increase in nearly all of the soybean growing areas. However, I have noticed that commercial storage locations are lagging the processors bids by quite a bit, my local elevator has only increased basis 2 cents in the last 20 days. Storing and not sellingBased upon conversations with many grain traders across the U.S., farmers have sold very little of their 2019 bean production. Usually farmers store their corn at home and deliver their beans at harvest, but many this year are instead storing their beans waiting for better values. A lot of farmers still think a trade deal will happen soon and a big rally in prices will follow. China exportsSome U.S. beans have been sold to China over the last few weeks. While this is good news, it’s important to remember that U.S. beans are more competitive globally right now. After March when South America’s crop gets harvested, U.S. export pace could slow considerably. This could keep futures prices under $9.50 in late spring and early summer.The market continues to hope for an end to the trade war and expects a swift price increase once its resolved. Unfortunately, despite a promising meeting with China three weeks ago, the likelihood for a quick trade war resolution seems to be fading. CarryoutOn a positive note, the bean carryout estimates decreased by almost half from last year. While this may sound impressive, it would still be the second highest carryout level in over 10 years. Supply and demandFor prices to improve, the national yield must be cut or demand must increase. We should know more about the supply issue by mid-January. Demand will need either an increase in the crush for soybean meal or an increase in exports likely from a trade war resolution.Another opportunity would come from a production problem in South America. This would cause world buyers to come to the U.S. to buy their bean needs. However, we are still 30 days away from getting into a weather market in the Southern Hemisphere. Corn harvest paceWhile it was the slowest crop ever planted, the harvest pace is only the third slowest ever. By this week in 2009 harvest pace was only 50% and in 1992 it was only 37%. This year is only 4% behind the 2017 pace. In only 6 of the last 32 years, was harvest not 100% finished by Dec. 1. In 2 of those 6 years it was below 80%, while the other 4 were above 95%. Currently we are on pace to be 90% done by the first of December. In 2009 we only had 79% done at the beginning of December and by Christmas we made it to 95% complete. The pace of this harvest seems as though it will be possible for most of the corn crop to be harvested by Christmas unless there are some big snow storms in the next couple of weeks. BasisWith the bean harvest 85% complete, and farmers unwilling to sell at these low prices, basis values have begun to improve as end users scramble to meet their needs. Hopefully, once corn harvest pace exceeds 85%, end user basis bids will begin to improve in the same way.Many farmers still don’t believe USDA data and are holding their corn hoping for a yield or acre decrease in the January report. This could mean basis bids will need to work harder to help motivate farmers with better cash values to sell before that report. FuturesWhile many farmers continue to wait for increased prices, end users seem to be interested in buying at or below the $3.70 futures level. One thing holding back a futures rally above $4 is that it would make U.S. corn less competitive globally, which would suppress export levels. Less exports means less demand and higher carryout, which usually results in lower futures prices.Without a major acre or yield reduction in the January report, corn futures could remain range-bound for a long time. If futures don’t rally it could mean that basis will be doing a lot of heavy lifting on the cash price this spring. Please email [email protected] with any questions or to learn more. Jon grew up raising corn and soybeans on a farm near Beatrice, NE. Upon graduation from The University of Nebraska in Lincoln, he became a grain merchandiser and has been trading corn, soybeans and other grains for the last 18 years, building relationships with end-users in the process. After successfully marketing his father’s grain and getting his MBA, 10 years ago he started helping farmer clients market their grain based upon his principals of farmer education, reducing risk, understanding storage potential and using basis strategy to maximize individual farm operation profits. A big believer in farmer education of futures trading, Jon writes a weekly commentary to farmers interested in learning more and growing their farm operations.Trading of futures, options, swaps and other derivatives is risky and is not suitable for all persons. All of these investment products are leveraged, and you can lose more than your initial deposit. Each investment product is offered only to and from jurisdictions where solicitation and sale are lawful, and in accordance with applicable laws and regulations in such jurisdiction. The information provided here should not be relied upon as a substitute for independent research before making your investment decisions. Superior Feed Ingredients, LLC is merely providing this information for your general information and the information does not take into account any particular individual’s investment objectives, financial situation, or needs. All investors should obtain advice based on their unique situation before making any investment decision. The contents of this communication and any attachments are for informational purposes only and under no circumstances should they be construed as an offer to buy or sell, or a solicitation to buy or sell any future, option, swap or other derivative. The sources for the information and any opinions in this communication are believed to be reliable, but Superior Feed Ingredients, LLC does not warrant or guarantee the accuracy of such information or opinions. Superior Feed Ingredients, LLC and its principals and employees may take positions different from any positions described in this communication. Past results are not necessarily indicative of future results.last_img read more

  • Never Home Alone

    first_imgEvery single one of us — those of us who lives indoors — is cohabiting with all manner of living uninvited guests: bacteria, fungi, insects, plants, and even rodents. And many of them appear “in nature” only inside our homes. Wouldn’t the healthiest home be the one purged of all these interlopers? The answer, according to Rob Dunn, is a resounding no. Rob Dunn, professor of applied ecology at North Carolina State University, has been researching this particular habitat — our homes — for most of his professional career. His new book, Never Home Alone: From Microbes to Millipedes, Camel Crickets, and Honeybees, the Natural History of Where We Live, is a fascinating research-driven story of academic adventure. I am serious: this book is the first nonfiction page-turner I have read in a very long time.RELATED ARTICLESIndoor Microbes and Human HealthAll About Indoor Air QualityCommon Sense On Mold Guests that play a role Chapter by chapter, Dunn makes the case for the important role all these guests play in indoor habitats. And that is key: we like to think of our homes as completely separate environments just for us, decoupled from the “wild.” Nothing could be further from the truth, and (as conveyed in Chapter 1, “Wonder”) no one has so relentlessly studied our indoor environments since Antony Leeuwenhoek: [Paraphrased from Dunn] – Sometime in 1676, Leeuwenhoek walked the block and half to the market to buy black pepper. He did not sprinkle the pepper on his food. He carefully added a third of an ounce to a teacup of water, checking on the peppercorns again and again. After three weeks, Leeuwenhoek made a pivotal decision: he examined the now cloudy water with a very crude microscope and saw “…an incredible number of very little animals of diverse kinds.” Unlike many scientists then and since, Leeuwenhoek focused on the world around him, mostly in his home and neighborhood: fleas, flies, fungi. More than four hundred and fifty years later, Dunn made a pivotal decision of his own: not to study alluring and exotic tropical or remote mountain habitats, but instead to study the humdrum home. Quotes that provide a glimpse of the book’s topics Everyone in the building community should be thanking Dunn for that decision. Here, chapter by chapter, are reasons why: Chapter 2: “The Hot Spring in the Basement.” This chapter is focused on thermally tolerant bacteria in tank water heaters and gene sequencing: “The results [of gene sequencing to identify all manner of species in samples] would prove surprising. They were surprising both in terms of the many species we found and in terms of those that were missing.” Chapter 4: “Absence as a Disease.” Chapter 4 is largely about a study of Amish and Hutterite children in the U.S.. The author discusses the practice of traditional agriculture by the former and industrial agriculture by the latter, and their drastically different incidence of inflammatory diseases, and immune systems: “Imagine there is a certain number of bacteria to which you need to be exposed to stay healthy… [T]he more plants and animals and soil you interact with, the more likely you will pick up some of those key bacteria. The fewer kinds you are exposed to, the less likely you get the right ones, the ones that activate your innate immune system…” Chapter 5: “Bathing in a Stream of Life.” This chapter is all about just what lives in our showerheads and how different the species are based on how “treated” the water is: “The showerhead is one of the simplest ecosystems in your house… The average showerhead has dozens…of species in it… some microbial strands that may make you sick; others may make you happy… “But what, then, should you do about your showerhead? We don’t know yet, but I’ll [Dunn] tell you what I think … I think that while some Mycobacterium species are beneficial the average species is a little bit of trouble, particularly for immune-compromised individuals. I think that these bad-news Mycobacterium species become more common the more we try to kill everything in our water, and in doing so, kill off Mycobacterium’s competition.” Chapter 6: “The Problem with Abundance.” This chapter focuses on biological growth associated with building materials and particularly research by Birgitte Andersen, an expert on the fungi of houses at the Technical University of Denmark: “[Andersen found that] … Neosartorya hiratsukae was on every single sheet of drywall, regardless of type, regardless of which store it came from, and regardless of which company it was made by.” [This fungus has recently been implicated in the complex mix of causes of Parkinson’s disease.] Chapter 7: “The Farsighted Ecologist.” This chapter at first seems to be about camel crickets and their long association with indoor habitats, but as the quote below reveals, it’s really about the nature of scientific endeavor: “What I’ve [Dunn] taken away from our work, so far… is that when you see a species in your home, you should study it. You should pay attention. Don’t assume someone else has already figured everything out.” Chapter 8: “The Problem with Cockroaches is Us.”  It’s pretty obvious what this chapter is about, but Dunn’s assessment of these truly despised insects is not as obvious: “Whatever the reason we don’t like them, we really don’t have that much to fear from them. German cockroaches can carry pathogens, it is true, but not any more so than your neighbors or children carry them. Also, no cases have yet been documented in which someone has actually gotten sick from a pathogen spread by a cockroach, whereas people get sick from pathogens spread by other humans.” An indoor garden Every chapter in this book is a revelation about where we live, who we live with, and their roles in our health and wellbeing. Rob Dunn’s work can be summed up with this quote from Chapter 3:“What we really want in our homes is a kind of garden. In a garden you kill the weeds and pests, but you take care of the diverse species you are trying to grow.” Maybe Taunton Press can work with Dunn on merging Fine Homebuilding with Fine Gardening, using GBA to cultivate healthier approaches to how we think and act on indoor environmental quality. Read this book; you may never enjoy learning quite as much.   In addition to acting as GBA’s technical director, Peter Yost is the Vice President for Technical Services at BuildingGreen in Brattleboro, Vermont. On January 1, 2019, Yost will bid BuildingGreen adieu and open his new consulting company, Building-Wright, in Brattleboro, Vermont. He has been building, researching, teaching, writing, and consulting on high-performance homes for more than twenty years. An experienced trainer and consultant, he’s been recognized as NAHB Educator of the Year. Do you have a building science puzzle? Contact Pete here.last_img read more

  • Flo Rida And Tyga To Perform For Autism Rocks In Dubai

    first_imgAutism Rocks, the London-based charity organization that raises donations for autism research, has announced upcoming performances by Flo Rida and Tyga in Dubai on April 1st.The international superstars are performing at Autism Rocks Festival, a family day held at The Dubai Outlet Mall, to raise awareness and donations for autism research in part of April’s Autism Awareness Month.“We’re thrilled to be hosting such talented musical acts, Flo Rida and Tyga, at Autism Rocks Festival,” said Sanjay Shah, philanthropist and founder of Autism Rocks. “It’s going to be a fun, high-energy, family-friendly day with live music, laser tag, crazy golf, a zip line, petting zoo and much more to entertain the kids. We’ve also kept the ticket prices low to make it affordable for families to come enjoy themselves while also supporting the great cause of autism research.”Partnering with 117 Live, a subsidiary of Al Ahli Holding Group, Autism Rocks will host the event and the temporary arena space will be appropriately renamed “The Autism Rocks Arena” to mark the occasion.“Autism Rocks is proud to partner with the best and most experienced live music team in Dubai, and sponsor the Autism Rocks Arena at Dubai Outlet Mall. We look forward to not only many awesome concerts at the Arena but a great partnership with 117 Live,” said Sanjay Shah, founder of Autism Rocks.“Changing the way we present entertainment regionally is a mission for which the Al Ahli Group has dedicated a lot of resources. 117 Live partnering with Autism Rocks and Sanjay Shah, is a statement that amplifies the great social contribution that we both as organizations believe in. These achievements are just stepping stones towards a global strategy we are setting in order to increase the bouquet of entertainment offerings and enhanced entertainment experiences that we will unveil over the course of 2016,” says Mohammed Khammas, Group CEO of Al Ahli Holding Group.Tickets will go on sale soon at www.117live.com and all Virgin Mega Stores in Dubai. To stand a chance of winning a “meet and greet” with Flo Rida or Tyga, tickets must be purchased prior to the event.last_img read more

  • New suspected cases of Chikungunya and dengue fever in TCI

    first_imgFacebook Twitter Google+LinkedInPinterestWhatsAppProvidenciales – New suspected cases of Chikungunya and dengue fever are being recorded in the TCI and Magnetic Media is informed too that there are residents not going to hospital with these mosquito borne viruses. We await hearing from officials on that official number, but our sources indicate that the figure is significant. None of these suspected cases are confirmed but in a season when stagnant water remains on the ground, now two weeks since TS Cristobal and where mosquito infestations are reported in Provo, North Caicos and Middle Caicos… it is concerning. Residents also concerned that only one fogger is working Providenciales. These questions have been sent to Premier Rufus Ewing, who heads the committee formed in the aftermath of the storm and who is acting Minister of Health. No updates up to news production time. Meanwhile stores have reported that stocks on repellent are running low or have already run out. Related Items:Chikungunya, Dengue, Ts cristobal ZIKA Press Release TCI Health warns against Zika as Caribbean counts five cases Facebook Twitter Google+LinkedInPinterestWhatsApp Mosquitoes on the attack; residents run, one school closed up Recommended for youlast_img read more

  • Apprehension Of Haitian Migrants

    first_img BPL first assessment done, Abaco restoration bill to top $20 million and rebound may take months Bahamas Police say no one shot in Abaco murder investigation; body identified, Public asked to stop with ‘fake news’ Facebook Twitter Google+LinkedInPinterestWhatsApp Related Items:abaco, haitians, illegal, Royal Bahamas Defence Force, royal bahamas police force Recommended for you Severe Weather Alert for Abaco from Bahamas Met Office Facebook Twitter Google+LinkedInPinterestWhatsAppCoral Harbour Base, 7 June 2015 (RBDF): A joint operation between the Royal Bahamas Defence Force and the Royal Bahamas Police Force earlier this afternoon resulted in the Defence Force vessel P-130 apprehending a small speed boat with three irregular Haitian migrants on board off Hole In The Wall, South Abaco this afternoon.One other migrant along with a Bahamian was apprehended by Police in Abaco near Hole In The Wall. The four migrants and one Bahamian five were transported to Sandy Port, Abaco where they were handed over to Immigration and Police authorities for further processing and questioning.last_img read more

  • Police Update on Immigration Officer wounded

    first_imgFacebook Twitter Google+LinkedInPinterestWhatsAppProvidenciales, TCI, February 8, 2017 – Officers of the Royal Turks and Caicos Islands Police Force are investigating a report of wounding that was made on Tuesday 7th February 2017 by an Immigration Officer of Blue Hills, Providenciales.Around 5:47 pm, officers were dispatch to the Bay Road area where the 37-year-old victim was met; he told officers that upon arrival at home, he saw three men in his yard speaking Creole and pointing fingers at him. He approached the males to enquire about their gestures, and as a result, an argument ensued.  The complainant identified himself as an Immigration Officer ask to see their legal status in the country.  The males then attacked him by beating him about the body and head.One of the accused was arrested by officers on suspicion of wounding. The victim and the suspect were taken to the Cheshire Hall Medical Centre for injuries sustained, treated and later discharged.  Investigations are ongoing into this matter.Anyone with information surrounding the incident above, or any information relevant to this inquiry is asked to call the Royal Turks & Caicos Islands Police Force at 911 or 941-4448 extension 81843 or 81837 or use the untraceable, anonymous Crime Stoppers Miami number at 1-800(TIPS) or 1-800-8477. No names or numbers are requested, and only the information provided is passed on to the Royal Turks & Caicos Islands Police Force.Press Release: RTCIPF#MagneticMediaNews Related Items:#magneticmedianews ALERT # 2 ON POTENTIAL TROPICAL CYCLONE NINE ISSUED BY THE BAHAMAS DEPARTMENT OF METEOROLOGY THURSDAY 12TH SEPTEMBER, 2019 AT 9 PM EDT Electricity Cost of Service Study among the big agenda items at September 11 Cabinet meeting Facebook Twitter Google+LinkedInPinterestWhatsApp Recommended for you The Luxury of Grace Bay in Down Town Provolast_img read more