View post tag: Navy USA: San Antonio-Class Amphibious Transport Dock Comes to Town to Kick off Fleet Week View post tag: comes View post tag: News by topic View post tag: week View post tag: Amphibious May 23, 2011 Training & Education View post tag: fleet View post tag: Dock View post tag: Antonio-Class View post tag: usa View post tag: San View post tag: Naval The tremendous bow of the USS New York will cut through New York Harbor and into the Hudson on Wednesday, with its crew manning the rails. T…(northjersey)[mappress]Source: northjersey , May 23, 2011; View post tag: Town View post tag: Transport View post tag: Kick Back to overview,Home naval-today USA: San Antonio-Class Amphibious Transport Dock Comes to Town to Kick off Fleet Week Share this article
Navy League Presents Awards to Sailors Assigned to USS Bremerton View post tag: presents January 24, 2012 The Bremerton-Olympic Peninsula Council of the Navy League presented awards to four Sailors assigned to the Los Angeles-class submarine, USS Bremerton (SSN 698), for outstanding achievement throughout 2011 at the submarine piers on Joint Base Pearl Harbor-Hickam, Jan. 20.Dr. Byron Faber of the Bremerton-Olympic Peninsula Council of the Navy League presented awards to the following submariners: Machinist’s Mate 2nd Class (SS) Charles Corcoran was awarded the 2011 Engineering “Go-to-Guy” award for engineering excellence. Culinary Specialist 2nd Class (SS) Bevon Drummond was awarded the 2011 Supply “Silent Specialist of the Year” for Supply Department excellence. Electronics Technician 2nd Class (SS) Christopher Beal was awarded the 2011 “Bowditch Award” for Navigation excellence and Sonar Technician (Submarines) 2nd Class (SS) Jerry Verant was awarded the 2011 “Tactical Adonis of the Year” for tactical and Weapons Department excellence.“It is a great privilege to present these awards and recognize what a great job these Sailors are doing,” said Faber. “This is our way of showing them that the citizens of Bremerton appreciate all that they do for our country.”The council sponsors USS Bremerton. The organization provides awards to four Sailors each year serving on USS Bremerton based on superior performance over the past year. This initiative was started in 2010 by Faber. He was also instrumental in the adoption of the submarine by the city of Bremerton. A ceremony commemorating this event was held in Bremerton in January 2011.“Over the past year, Dr. Faber and the Navy League have provided outstanding support for USS Bremerton working to recognize superior performance and improve the quality of life of USS Bremerton Sailors and families,” said Cmdr. Caleb Kerr, commanding officer, USS Bremerton. “This camaraderie between the city of Bremerton, the Navy League and the ship has paid big dividends in crew morale. It means a great deal to me that citizens of the fine city of Bremerton and the Navy League are supporting my Sailors and the ship particularly while we are deployed.”[mappress]Naval Today Staff , January 24, 2012; Image: navy View post tag: Bremerton View post tag: sailors View post tag: awards Back to overview,Home naval-today Navy League Presents Awards to Sailors Assigned to USS Bremerton Authorities View post tag: League View post tag: Naval View post tag: Assigned View post tag: News by topic View post tag: Navy View post tag: USS Share this article
Ocean City Business Administrator George Savastano, right, and Ocean City resident Tom Oves Sr. study a rendering that depicts what the wind farm’s turbines would look like from the vantage point of North Wildwood. By MADDY VITALEStanding behind a piece of Scotch tape that was about 45 inches away from a rendering of a proposed ocean wind farm, William Henry took a long look Saturday morning at a town hall meeting at the Ocean City Tabernacle. Fixed to the spot, he peered at the visual as if he was standing on the shoreline, gazing out at the ocean.Henry, an Ocean City resident who is a State Police lieutenant and station commander at the Woodbine barracks, said he sees a wind farm as a positive for the environment and something that could even help him when he is out spear fishing.The turbine structures become a manmade reef for marine life, which could attract his catches along the way, he noted.“I think it is a good project for Ocean City, the community and neighboring communities,” Henry said. “As far as the scenery, I know some people don’t want to see it, but I think it is nominal. You can’t really see it from the shore. I don’t really see it as a problem.”This picture depicts the view of the proposed wind farm on the horizon, 15 miles offshore. The white turbine blades are barely visible in the distance. (Rendering from Orsted)The project, expected to be completed in 2024, is touted by Orsted, the company that wants to build the wind farm, as one that would supply clean renewable energy, power more than half a million New Jersey homes and create thousands of jobs.The project, which would be constructed 15 miles off Atlantic City, has at least two years of permitting to go through before anything is a go – so it will be a while before 90 turbines take up residence in the Atlantic off the New Jersey coast, officials said.The turbines would be spaced about a mile apart in rows and installed in deep water. The hub of the turbine would stand 511 feet tall, with blades increasing the height to a total of 905 feet, Orsted representatives said.Kris Ohleth, senior stakeholder relations manager of Orsted, along with other company representatives, met with residents, city officials and others interested in learning what the project was about during a two-hour town hall meeting Saturday at the Ocean City Tabernacle. Orsted had renderings of the project in the Tabernacle lobby.Scotch tape was put on the floor about 45 inches away from the renderings, replicating the view people would have of the turbines if they were actually standing on the shoreline looking out at the wind farm 15 miles away.Unlike William Henry, who supports the project, there were some who were concerned about the wind farm. Fear of the unknown and fear of the possibility that the wind farm could harm tourism in Ocean City, an area that heavily depends on it to thrive, gave some opponents and some skeptics of the project reasons to voice their concerns.The Oves family, who owns Oves Restaurant on the Boardwalk, has lived in the resort for generations.Chris Oves and his father, Tom Oves Sr., attended the presentation Saturday. Both of them had some reservations about the wind farm.“I am in support of it if they would put it out 25 miles or more,” Chris Oves said. “But that would cost a lot more money. Look, the mayor is for it, I’m for it if they take it out farther.”Oves noted when speaking with an Orsted representative, Vince Maione, that he had questions that needed to be answered.“We need to study this,” he said, before walking away.Oves, who is a high school science teacher, said he loves his community and just wants to ensure the seascape is not altered by turbines in the water. He is concerned it could affect tourism. Ocean City resident Bill Bradway also said he had questions. “There are too many questions that have yet to be answered,” Bradway said. “There needs to be a study about how it will affect the environment.”Bradway said he questions whether the project is nothing more than a government-subsidized plan that ultimately would not be in the best interest of the residents or the environment.William Henry, of Ocean City, looks at an Ocean City visual.Some visuals on easels around the room depicted a person’s view from the shoreline in areas from Stone Harbor, the Wildwoods and up to Somers Point and Atlantic City.It was the second such meeting the company has held in Ocean City. The first, in August, did not have all of the visuals and maps of what people would be able to see from the beach.As with the initial meeting, members of the public spoke Saturday with Orsted officials and viewed maps, leaflets on the company, and asked an array of questions ranging from how the turbines could affect marine life to whether the wind farm could be heard on shore or seen. However, instead of a large meeting, it was clusters of people asking questions of many Orsted officials at different tables.Ohleth said before the meeting that she realizes some people will not be for wind farms.Last week, Ohleth explained in an interview with OCNJDaily.com that the view of the turbines would be minimal.“You will be able to see them from shore, but they would be barely visible on only the clearest of days and about an eighth of an inch high off of the water – the horizon,” she said. She also said the wind farm, which has a potential swath of lease space along the coast of Atlantic, Ocean and Cape May counties, would not be audible from shore. On Saturday, Ohleth said she was met by positive feedback from officials and members of the public during meetings in Ocean County and Atlantic City this week.“It’s been very positive,” she said. “The reception has been that people are excited about the opportunity for clean energy, especially up in Ocean County.”She noted that the turbines would not be seen from Ocean County, but cables would be routed through there.Orsted representatives answer questions from members of the public.Orsted is exploring three locations where underground cables could connect to the grid in the Ocean City area. One includes the former B.L. England Generating Station in Beesley’s Point, where clean energy would replace what was once produced at the coal-burning plant. If this location is chosen, underground cables would pass below Ocean City, Mayor Jay Gillian explained in a letter that went out to residents in November. Orsted will return to Ocean City to host another town hall meeting, likely in the spring or early summer, officials said.Gillian attended Saturday’s meeting, along with a host of other city officials and dignitaries.The mayor did not wish to be quoted at the meeting, but said in his letter Nov. 15 to residents, “We are writing to tell you about an exciting new project that Orsted will bring to New Jersey. All of the energy produced by the Ocean Wind project will be delivered to the existing New Jersey electric grid, serving local homes and businesses.” Ohleth said that if Orsted and city officials agree to run cables through Ocean City, improvements would be made to the local infrastructure.“Depending on where we put the cables, there is a possibility of adding more pumping stations or raising the roads,” she noted. “We would work with the mayor and the city.”Kris Ohleth, senior stakeholder relations manager of Orsted, goes over some slides in a presentation at the town hall meeting.
An employer has recently been in the headlines after its Eastern European staff were instructed to speak only English when addressing their work colleagues during working hours. Although they were allowed to speak their native language during breaks, the employees felt that this was discriminatory. The reasoning behind this ruling was to ensure health and safety rules were followed by all staff.We do not think this particular situation has been tested at tribunal yet; arguments to date have centred on how to overcome language barriers when delivering health and safety training. To defend such a claim, the employer would need to be able to show that such provision, criterion or practice, which discriminates indirectly against non-native English speakers, can be objectively justified.Depending on specific circumstances, it may be possible to use health and safety law to your advantage for example, the Health & Safety at Work etc. Act 1974 requires employers to take reasonable steps to provide and maintain a safe system of work. In practice, this will vary depending on the workplace and the composition of its workforce. But it is these factors that will determine whether or not an English-only requirement on health and safety grounds is acceptable.An employer can also take into account the exact number of languages that are spoken by its employees. The greater the number, the stronger the case for insisting that English is the only language spoken while the employees are actually working; it is simply not viable to have several languages spoken, particularly where day-to-day instructions are given in English. This reasoning will also apply to low-risk environments.The NAMB has a number of Health & Safety ’a guide for workers’ leaflets in most languages. Members can obtain any of these sheets by calling 01920 468061.
Twitter Indiana seeking part-time help with COVID response Pinterest Google+ WhatsApp Twitter Google+ The state of Indiana is looking for workers to help with its response to the COVID-19 pandemic.The Indiana Department of Health is looking for people to help fill positions that include COVID testing registration, contact tracing calls, and helping with nursing home patient transportation.Anyone can apply but college students and those who are specifically looking for part-time work are specifically being encouraged to do so.You can apply through this link. Pinterest CoronavirusIndianaLocalNewsSouth Bend Market Facebook WhatsApp By Darrin Wright – December 23, 2020 0 445 Facebook Previous articleCOVID-19 relief bill goes beyond $600 direct paymentsNext articleBraun working to prevent PPP loans from being declared as taxable income Darrin Wright
Media enquiries The themes for the 2018 Foreign Minister’s G20 include the role of the G20, multilateralism and good governance, and action for fair and sustainable development. Further information Mr Johnson recently launched his Platform for Education, a group of 12 influential figures from across the Commonwealth to drive forward the political momentum on girls’ education, hold countries to account and champion good practice. Email [email protected] While in Buenos Aires, the Foreign Secretary will also hold a meeting with Argentina’s Security Minister, Patricia Bullrich, where both countries will sign a memorandum of understanding on a number of global issues. For journalists G20 Foreign Ministers have met twice previously – under the Mexican and German G20 Presidencies in 2012 and 2017 respectively. The UK has also launched a £5 million policy lab bringing experts from across the Commonwealth to share technical skills, drive up performance and tackle the root causes of girls’ illiteracy. The G20 meeting in Buenos Aires is the ideal platform for the UK to continue to raise some of the most pressing issues in the world today, including fighting terrorism, tackling modern slavery, combatting the illegal wildlife trade, and raising standards of education for women and girls around the world. As part of his 5-day tour of Latin America, Foreign Secretary Boris Johnson will attend today’s (21 May) G20 meeting of Foreign Ministers in Buenos Aires.Mr Johnson will have bilateral meetings with a number of foreign ministers in the margins of the G20, including China’s Wang Yi, South Korea’s Kang-Kyung-wha, and Turkey’s Mevlut Cavusoglu.Foreign Secretary Boris Johnson said: Background Find out more about the Foreign Secretary’s visit to Latin America. Follow the Foreign Office on Twitter @foreignoffice and Facebook Follow the Foreign Office on Instagram, YouTube and LinkedIn
Beloved songwriter Tom Petty penned many hits throughout his career, but few have had the lasting impact as the song “Free Fallin’.” Ahead of his induction into the Songwriters Hall of Fame last year, Petty sat down with Billboard to talk about the origins of one of his biggest hits.Watch Emotional Footage From Tom Petty’s Final Live Show At Hollywood Bowl, 7 Days Before His DeathIn the interview, Petty explained that the song’s lyrics were made up on the spot, as a way to amuse his friend and collaborator Jeff Lynne in the studio. Lynne and Petty collaborated in the Travelin Wilburys, though Lynne’s biggest claim to fame is his work with Electric Light Orchestra.Spafford Pays Tribute To Tom Petty With Three Cover Debuts [Full Audio/Video]We’ll let Petty tell the whole story, as per the Billboard piece, below.“Jeff Lynne and I were sitting around with the idea of writing a song and I was playing the keyboard and I just happened to hit on that main riff, the intro of the song, and I think Jeff said something like, ‘That’s a really good riff but there’s one chord too many,’ so I think I cut it back a chord and then, really just to amuse Jeff, honestly, I just sang that first verse. Then he starts laughing. Honestly, I thought I was just amusing Jeff but then I got to the chorus of the song and he leaned over to me and said the word, ‘freefalling.’ And I went to sing that and he said, ‘No, take your voice up and see how that feels.’ So I took my voice up an octave or two, but I couldn’t get the whole word in. So I sang ‘freeee,’ then ‘free fallin.’ And we both knew at that moment that I’d hit on something pretty good. It was that fast. He had to go somewhere, and I wrote the last verse and kind of just polished the rest of the song and when I saw him the next day I played him the song and he was like, ‘Wow, you did that last night?’ And I was like, ‘Yeah.’ And he said. ‘We’ve got to go cut this,’ and we just took off to Mike Campbell’s studio where we knew we could get in and get it done that day. So we went in and made the record that day.”Country Star Jason Aldean Addresses Vegas Shooting, Honors Tom Petty On SNL [Video]What a story! One of the most popular songs ever written was written in a matter of moments! Well done, Mr. Petty. Your talent and carefree creativity will be sorely missed.Watch the music video for Tom Petty’s “Free Fallin’” below via Tom Petty’s VEVO page:[H/T Billboard]
It’s the middle of winter break at midnight on New Year’s Eve, and eight Harvard students are hiking to a cabin through snow and sagebrush in Navajo, N.M., singing Kanye West songs to distract themselves from the unsettling dark.And so the second year of the Phillips Brooks House Association’s alternative winter break public service trip began.The students traveled to the Navajo Nation reservation to live and work together for a week, forgoing electricity, the internet, and running water as participants in a public service and cultural exchange trip. Navajo undergraduate Damon Clark ’17 also made the trip, one of PBHA’s many immersive opportunities, last year.“I think this experience not only builds a foundational knowledge of Native Americans and Navajo culture, but also lets Harvard students engage with a community that they’ve never worked with before,” said Clark, a social studies concentrator. “I think getting to know each other’s lifestyles is what’s important when we’re struggling with issues of diversity and history. Harvard has a commitment to Native American students, and these experiences with the larger Harvard community are needed. That’s why I took it on — that’s why I do it.”,Clark shares his devotion to diversity and community-building with the PBHA. A student-run organization that strives for social justice through social service and social action, PBHA endeavors to support community needs and promote social awareness. Officially organized in 1904, today it has 1,500 student volunteers running more than 80 social service programs in tandem with local partners, in areas ranging from health to advocacy to mentoring.After driving from Albuquerque to Navajo, participants in this year’s trip settled in on the Clark family homestead. It consists mainly of a large shed, a one-room cabin, and a “hogan,” or traditional Navajo house, heated by wood stoves. The students stayed in the hogan, which is regularly used for a variety of ceremonies. Throughout the week, they chopped wood for heat for the nearby families, spent a day at a local high school, hiked Canyon de Chelly, shelled corn with Clark’s parents, and visited the tribal government and Navajo Nation Museum.“I liked going to sleep early and getting up before 6, and chopping wood,” Andrew Yang ’20 said of his experience, “I liked how good of a workout it was, and how we could help keep someone’s house warm in the process. There isn’t always a lot of time during the semester to volunteer, but the breaks are a perfect time to do it.”Li ’19 (right) looks over homework with a student at Navajo Pine High School. Photo courtesy of Will Li ’19Service was also a draw for Will Li ’19, who is a volunteer for Mission Hill, one of PBHA’s after-school programs: “Public service has given me a sense of purpose in finding small, concrete things I can do to hopefully better the people and communities around me.” Looking back, Li said, “The coolest thing was just getting to live in an authentic Navajo way for a week, doing manual labor, hiking into the homestead, sleeping in a hogan. It gave me a more personal perspective on the culture itself, which is something I don’t think many people get to experience.”While the Navajo Nation program is PBHA’s only Wintersession trip, there are many more run by students through the PBHA Alternative Spring Break program. This spring, students will travel to Mississippi to delve into Civil Rights Movement history, to Louisiana to explore food security and sustainability issues, and to other locations around the country. Programs give students an opportunity to partner with local organizations as they “learn about the social, economic, and political issues affecting the community, all while forging bonds with the people there and with fellow teammates,” the website says.For Clark, this endeavor is as much about personal growth as it is about respectful cultural exchange and service to the community. “It challenges students to think in a different way. Rather than citing a source, they’re working with it, they’re listening to another person, they’re listening to themselves, they’re without an answer, and they have to figure it out. Putting students outside their comfort zone to truly learn adds to the transformative experience that Harvard aims for.”,Without phones or the internet to fall back on, the shared week left the group feeling good about how they served as well as the connections they made together. “There was a moment at Damon’s grandparents’ house, and we were all just chopping wood,” Li recalled, “and it was like we were all part of a fluid machine — people were chopping, moving, stacking wood — and it felt like we were all connected to each other, because everyone was working so harmoniously.”Whether it was through working together, discussing Navajo history with the Clarks, or simply reflecting on the day over dinner, students found that the trip challenged them to engage in public service, expand their knowledge of native culture, and, in a broader sense, learn how to connect better as human beings.“We can get so caught up in what we’re doing at Harvard. We need these kind of breaks,” Clark said simply. That, and the mutual exchange between cultures, he said, are central goals of the trip he hopes will continue in its future iterations.“You bring Harvard to Navajo, but you also bring Navajo to Harvard.”If you are a student and would like to be a part of planning next year’s PBHA trip to Navajo Nation, please email [email protected]
Over the last few months, most of us have been getting reacquainted with our PCs at home. We know that having the right PC, complemented by the perfect monitor and accessories, can empower you to accomplish anything you throw at it: the power to create, work, play and communicate without limits.After unveiling our newest XPS notebooks in May, it’s no surprise that we’re bringing that same power and style to our new XPS Desktop – adding to our award-winning XPS family in stride, and just in time to meet the new S-Series monitors.Meet the new XPS Desktop, designed with power and purposeRedesigned from the ground up, the XPS Desktop returns as the most powerful XPS system ever built. Powered by the latest 10th Gen Intel® Core™ (up to i9K) Processors and up to NVIDIA® GeForce® RTX 2070 SUPER™ graphics, it’s equipped with high-end performance features to fuel hardware intensive tasks, creative workflows, gaming and virtual reality.The new XPS Desktop packs amazing performance into an even smaller form factor than previous generations (19L vs. 24L) and offers plenty of expandability options with a tool-less chassis, so you can continue to improve your PC over time. It includes up to a 500W power supply to support up to 225W graphics, four storage bays and three expansion slots — a solid base for future computing needs. Our engineers designed this system to maximize performance and airflow from the open architecture. Thermals are enhanced with voltage regulator cooling, strategic venting placement and high RPM fans to maintain adequate airflow.Designed and validated for hobbyist content creators as part of NVIDIA’s RTX Studio program and backed by NVIDIA Studio drivers, the XPS Desktop delivers the performance and reliability you need to bring any at home creative project to life. To make the selection process easy, configurations labeled as “Creator Edition” have been carefully chosen for those who aspire to cultivate their digital content creation skills – whether that be in photography, graphic design, music production or beyond.Taking cues from fan favorite design elements of the new XPS 13, XPS 15 and XPS 17, the XPS Desktop features a modern and minimalist design in either Mineral White or Night Sky colors that fits perfectly into any home or office environment.Enhance your home entertainment experience with the new S-series monitorsWe’re introducing new S-series monitors featuring a sleek, new design in Platinum Silver. Whether you are streaming your favorite shows, leisurely gaming or complementing your home office setup, these monitors are available in sizes from 27” to 32” with integrated speakers, 99% sRGB color coverage and AMD FreeSync™ technology.Enjoy sharp and immersive visuals with the Dell 32 Curved 4K Monitor (S3221QS), which comes equipped with dual 5W speakers tuned for an enhanced audio-video experience. And for those looking to elevate their creative experiences at home, the Dell 27 4K Monitor (S2721QS) and Dell 27 QHD Monitor (S2721DS) feature IPS technology for vibrant colors across any angle.Finally – and for the first time ever – Dell Premium Panel Exchange¹ is now available on the new S-series monitors during the limited hardware warranty period² to ensure bright pixels do not distract from your viewing experience.Comprehensive support for your Dell PC ecosystemProviding the best entertainment or office set-up doesn’t stop at the hardware—here are the software, support and services that complete the Dell experience.Dell Migrate, a new, simple, do-it-yourself tool from Dell Technologies Services, moves important and hard to replace data and files from any Windows 8 PC to your new Dell device—so you can get up and running fast. With the automated tool, customers can prioritize and move files with ease.Dell Technologies offers 24×7 phone support, automated issues detection and onsite service after remote diagnosis³. Learn more about Dell Premium Support Plus and our additional services here.With Dell Mobile Connect, you can seamlessly integrate your Dell PC with your smartphone. Both Android and iOS users can now make calls, send texts, fully mirror your phone screen to use your apps, and get notifications and drag and drop files4 between your phone and Dell device. Dell Mobile Connect is available to download for free from the Microsoft Store.Level up with the new G5 Gaming Desktop and XPS 15 in frostIn case you missed it, last month we announced the new G5 Gaming Desktop which is now available for purchase today. Compact, easy to expand or upgrade with tool-less entry, the G5 makes it easier to game in a smaller space like a bedroom or office. This gaming-first PC was designed for gamers of all levels and offers strong performance and smoother gameplay with Intel’s new 10th Gen Core CPUs. You can enjoy stunning 1080p gaming with lightning quick responsiveness through VR-capable NVIDIA® GeForce® GTX/RTX or AMD Radeon™ RX 5600 graphics cards.We’re also pleased to announce that for the first time, the new XPS 15 will offer an additional color variant — frost machined aluminum with arctic white woven glass palm rest (pictured above) across select configurations, available this summer.See below for more details on all product pricing and availability. Please share your comments with us on Twitter, Facebook, YouTube and LinkedIn.Pricing and availabilityXPS Desktop is available in the U.S. and Canada today and across participating European and Asian countries throughout the month starting at US $649.99.XPS 15 is available now in the U.S., Canada and across participating European and Asian countries, starting at US $1,299.99. Arctic White model available this summer.Dell G5 Gaming Desktop is available now in the U.S. and Canada, starting at US $699.99.Dell 32 Curved 4K UHD Monitor (S3221QS) is available worldwide on August 20, starting at US $499.99.Dell 27 4K UHD Monitor (S2721QS) is available worldwide on August 20, starting at US $449.99.Dell 27 Monitor (S2721DS) is available worldwide on August 20, starting at US $349.99.Dell Mobile Connect is available to download for free from the Microsoft Store and comes pre-installed on all Dell consumer systems.Dell Migrate is available in the U.S. for XPS, Inspiron, Alienware and G Series PC customers, starting at US $39.99. ——¹ Dell Premium Panel Exchange allows a free panel replacement during the Limited Hardware Warranty period even if only one bright pixel is found.² For a copy of the Limited Hardware Warranty, write Dell USA LP, Attn: Warranties, One Dell Way, Round Rock, TX 78682 or see Dell.com/warranty.³ Onsite Service after Remote Diagnosis is determination by online/phone technician of cause of issue; may involve customer access to inside of system and multiple or extended sessions. If issue is covered by Limited Hardware Warranty and not resolved remotely, technician and/or part will be dispatched, usually in 1 or 2 business days following completion of Remote Diagnosis. Onsite Service is provided by Dell Marketing L.P. Availability varies. Other conditions apply. For complete details about Onsite Service, see www.dell.com/servicecontracts.4 Dell Mobile Connect is available on all Bluetooth-enabled, Inspiron, Vostro, G-Series, Alienware and Consumer XPS devices with Windows 10, purchased after January 1st, 2018. Not available on Windows 10 in S Mode. Dell Mobile Connect’s smartphone Companion App must be downloaded from the App Store for your device, and requires Android 6 (or above) or iOS 11 (or above). For iOS devices, file transfer capabilities are limited to photos and videos.
MGN ImageMAYVILLE – The Chautauqua County Election Commissioners are reminding residents early voting will get underway next Saturday in New York State.Early Voting is offered for nine of the ten days before the November 3rd General Election, with the first day to vote early on Saturday, Oct. 24 and the last day Sunday Nov. 1.Residents can cast their ballots early at the Board of Elections Office in Mayville, the Chautauqua Mall in Lakewood and Chautauqua County Fairgrounds in Dunkirk.Over the weekend polling places are open from noon until 5 p.m. Starting October 26, Monday and Tuesday, polling places are open from noon until 8 p.m. and Wednesday, Thursday and Friday from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Those who are unable to vote early, or on election day, can apply for an absentee ballot. For more visit VoteChautauqua.com. Those who voted absentee can also check the status of their ballot online. Share:Click to share on Facebook (Opens in new window)Click to share on Twitter (Opens in new window)Click to email this to a friend (Opens in new window)