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The best news of the week

first_img The Anatomy of Fear Please enter your comment! You have entered an incorrect email address! Please enter your email address here Free webinar for job seekers on best interview answers, hosted by Goodwill June 11 Share on Facebook Tweet on Twitter TAGSGood News Previous articleEaster falls on a Sunday this Year?Next articleIn case you missed it: The Apopka news week in review Denise Connell RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR Support conservation and fish with NEW Florida specialty license plate Save my name, email, and website in this browser for the next time I comment. LEAVE A REPLY Cancel reply 6 “good news” stories this week in The Apopka Voice:Here are six articles published this week in The Apopka Voice that will enlighten, inspire and engage you. Enjoy.Happy Easter!Orange County’s 911: Call if you can, Text if you can’tCity Council votes unanimously to advance New Errol projectThe next City Commission will have unanimous support for Alonzo Williams Park projectEaster: A case for the resurrection of JesusEaster falls on a Sunday this Year? Please enter your name herelast_img read more

Michaela McAreavey murder trial hears claims of fabricated confession

first_img WhatsApp Further drop in people receiving PUP in Donegal 365 additional cases of Covid-19 in Republic Twitter Google+ By News Highland – June 3, 2012 The trial into the murder of Michaela McAreavey has heard that police fabricated a confession made by one of the two hotel workers accused of killing her.Senior investigating officer Luciano Gerard, is facing allegations that he meshed together a statement by Avinash Treebhoowoon with that of another hotel worker.But chief inspector Gerard is rejecting the claims.Hotel workers Sandeep Moneea and Avinash Treebhoowoon both deny murdering the daughter of Tyrone GAA boss Mickey Harte while she was on her honeymoon last January.The trial has so far heard from 12 witnesses – with at least 40 more due from both the prosecution and the defence. Google+ Michaela McAreavey murder trial hears claims of fabricated confession Newsx Adverts 75 positive cases of Covid confirmed in North Facebookcenter_img Twitter Pinterest Pinterest RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR Man arrested on suspicion of drugs and criminal property offences in Derry WhatsApp Main Evening News, Sport and Obituaries Tuesday May 25th Facebook Previous articleÚdaras announces funding for jobs and projects in the GaeltachtNext articleSinn Fein told to ‘pony up’ for Pearse Doherty’s Referendum challenge News Highland Gardai continue to investigate Kilmacrennan firelast_img read more

A call for action, and for hope

first_imgWarning that the world is over-armed and peace underfunded, that billions of people live in deplorable conditions, that climate change is happening fast, and that racism, discrimination against women, and genocide are huge problems worldwide, United Nations Secretary-General Ban Ki-moon on Tuesday urged Harvard faculty and students to continue research on these global problems and use what they learn to help improve conditions around the world.“A Harvard education is a tremendous gift,” he said. “The world needs you to use what you acquire here, not to perpetuate the status quo, but to be part of the transformation the world so urgently needs,” he told an overflow crowd of more than 1,000 in Memorial Church.Ban was on campus to receive the 2014 Harvard Humanitarian of the Year award. “The United Nations is a ship of hope, and Ban Ki-moon is the captain of this ship,” said S. Allen Counter, director of the Harvard Foundation, in presenting the award. “He has faced tough challenges with courage and prudence.”Sandra Naddaff, director of undergraduate studies, senior lecturer in comparative literature, and dean of Harvard Summer School, joined students Jiwon Kim of the Harvard Korean Association and Kirin Gupta of the Harvard Foundation in paying tribute to Ban. Harvard President Emeritus Derek C. Bok provided welcoming remarks.Mindful that students are in the middle of exam period, Ban wished them luck, and added, “You are not the only ones being tested at this time. People ask me quite often these days: ‘Why is the world facing so many crises at once? What is going wrong?’” He then presented his plans, working with U.N. member nations and partners around the world, to address such problems. They include the 15-year, eight-point Millennium Development Goals “to reduce extreme poverty and hunger; get children, especially girls, in school; ensure access to water and sanitation; improve the health of mothers and children, fight disease and protect the environment, all by the end of 2015. The gains have been remarkable,” he said, “but there is a long way to go.” He said U.N. members are working on plans to tackle these problems that “will take us to 2030.”Ban also talked about the scourge of Ebola. Hard-won progress for peace, human rights, and economic development in countries like Sierra Leone, Liberia, and Guinea are “imperiled by the outbreak,” he said. “All three countries are now struggling to contain a complex crisis.” He added, “Over the years, Harvard’s scientists have helped the world to understand the virus. I urge you to continue your pioneering research efforts to understand this virus — and others for which we have neither vaccines nor cures.”On the problem of climate change and the threat of nuclear arms, Ban said nuclear weapons are poised to do great harm to the environment. “Nuclear weapons cannot be used without jeopardizing civilians. Even a limited or regional nuclear war can alter our climate and produce famine conditions“Let us … take our cue from Harvard’s own Professor John Holdren, now serving as President Obama’s science adviser,” who said 19 years ago, “‘Either we will achieve an environmentally sustainable prosperity for all, in a world where weapons of mass destruction have disappeared or become irrelevant, or we will all suffer from the chaos, conflict and destruction resulting from the failure to achieve this.’“I encourage Harvard to be an even bigger part of the transition to a safer, healthier, low-carbon future,” Ban said.Turning to Counter, Ban said, “Let me congratulate you for your long-standing efforts to promote harmony among the many communities at Harvard. People today are more connected than ever before. At its best, this process of interaction leads to interdependence and a recognition of our common humanity.”Addressing the Memorial Church audience, he said, “We cannot ward off earthquakes and other natural disasters. But man-made ills are entirely within our power to prevent. A sustainable world of freedom and dignity for all is entirely within our power to build. I look forward to the imprint you will make in advancing the common good.”last_img read more