Chintha, a demonstrator and Oxford resident, told Cherwell: “You cannot undo the state of trauma and the state of total distress that some families went through – you cannot undo that.“There’s no monetary reward that can take away the pain and the suffering and the sorrow of that period, so even if there is compensation and loads of apologies there’ll still be a lot of very hurt feelings.”Dolcie Obhiozele, a member of the Windrush generation, moved from Jamaica to Oxford with her mother when she was 11. She recalled how both her mother and aunt had worked for New College as cleaning and catering staff.Obhiozele told Cherwell: “Many of the colleges and the University, when I look at it, it is built on our back.”Speaking of fellow Windrush citizens, she said: “These people have worked, and put in here – contributed to the NHS, to their pension. I can’t say how wicked and heartless it is.“[The government] have just taken their money and everything from them, and just throw them out. It really isn’t right.”Some of the protesters expressed disappointment at the low numbers of students who turned out to the demonstration. One protester asked: “This city has lots of students, and where are they today? Why can’t they come out for this?”Louise Zakine, a French woman who has lived in the UK for 15 years, saw the event publicised on Facebook and wanted to show solidarity with the victims.Zakine told Cherwell: “I’m worried for my friends, my French friends in London – I don’t know what will happen to them [after Brexit] so that’s a bit scary. They’ve been in the UK for over 15 years, and they live here.”The leader of Oxford City Council, Susan Brown, condemned the treatment of the Windrush generation as “shameful”.She said: “The way the Government has used its immigration laws to discriminate against the Windrush generation is utterly unacceptable and mean spirited. In Oxford we are proud of the huge contribution that they and other Commonwealth citizens have made to our city.“On behalf of the City of Oxford I know that colleagues across the council will want to say ‘thank you’ to the African Caribbean community, as we do to all the different communities who contribute to the rich diversity of Oxford life.” Oxford students and residents came together on Monday evening to protest the government’s treatment of the Windrush generation.The protest, organised by Oxford Stand Up to Racism, drew a crowd of over 50 people on the corner of Cornmarket and Queen Street.Ian McKendrick, a spokesman for Oxford Stand Up to Racism, told Cherwell that the group was “calling for amnesty for Windrush and other Commonwealth citizens.” He said that the Windrush generation should be compensated for the homes lost, jobs sacrificed, and denied NHS treatment which came out of the government’s “hostile” immigration policy.“We are attacking the whole immigration policy behind [the Windrush scandal] and Theresa May. The problem absolutely goes to the top.“When Theresa May was at the Home Office, she was the architect of the hostile environment immigration policy for migrants. She’s fully complicit.”Donald Norwood – a member of a church in Blackbird Leys, an area of Oxford with a large British Caribbean community– echoed McKendrick’s view. He said the scandal has “created a very nasty atmosphere.”“It’s just not an accident, it was deliberate policy to make people feel uncomfortable.”During the protest, members of the Oxford Windrush group spoke. They noted that 2018 will be the 70th anniversary of the year people from the Caribbean arrived in the UK on Empire Windrush, the ship that gave the generation its name. They announced events to celebrate the lives of members of that generation.To pay tribute to the victims of the Windrush deportations, protesters laid lilies and sang songs, including Civil Rights gospel “We Shall Overcome”.
“I remind regents and mayors to always consult with governors and refer to regulations that have been made by the central government regarding policies for a productive and safe society,” said Doni.Marine tourism, water conservation areas, adventure tourism establishments, national parks, nature tourism parks, grand forest parks and wildlife reserves will all be allowed to reopen gradually.In addition, geoparks and non-conservation natural tourism areas such as botanical gardens, zoos, tourist villages and natural areas managed by communities will be allowed to reopen in stages.Read also: Fears over virus cast shadow on plan to restart tourism Topics : “Natural tourism areas can be opened gradually with a visitor limit of 50 percent of normal capacity,” said Doni.The task force said regional decisions regarding reopening had to follow a discussion with managers of tourism areas, doctors, epidemiologists, health experts, economists, local figures, conservationists, tourism industry players and regional council members.The managers of reopened areas will have to prepare health and crisis management protocols and ensure the areas are monitored and evaluated.The task force instructed reopened areas to follow Health Ministerial Decree No. HK.01.07/MENKES/382/2020 on health protocols in public spaces and facilities to prevent COVID-19.The Environment and Forestry Ministry, which forms part of the national task force, said at least 29 conservation tourism areas were ready to reopen from now to mid-July.The 29 tourism areas are located in the provinces of Jakarta, West Java, Central Java, East Java, East Kalimantan, West Nusa Tenggara, East Nusa Tenggara, South Sulawesi, South Sumatra and Bali.Read also: Indonesia to allow phased reopening of schools in COVID-19 ‘green zones’: MinisterTourism and Creative Economy Minister Wishnutama Kusubandio said the reopening required all regional stakeholders, tourism businesses and tourism communities to implement strong health protocols to build the trust of tourists.“Tourism is a sector that is highly dependent on the confidence of domestic and international tourists in security, health and comfort,” Wishnutama said. “We must be able to build this trust, so our tourism can rise again.”The national task force said that if COVID-19 transmission or violations of the provisions were discovered in reopened natural tourism areas, regency or city forces would consult with provincial and central teams to tighten restrictions or close the areas. The national COVID-19 task force has announced that natural tourism venues and activities will reopen in stages. These include conservation and ecosystem-based activities in COVID-19 green and yellow zones.“With measured and continuous preparation by the government and regional administrations, I announce that natural tourism areas, as planned, will be reopened in stages,” COVID-19 task force chief Doni Monardo said on Monday.Doni, who is a member of the National Disaster Mitigation Agency (BNPB), said the decision to open a particular area would be the responsibility of regents and mayors in the 270 regencies and cities designated green or yellow zones.
Develop a good relationship with your children.2Model an appropriate romantic relationship and sexuality with your spouse.3Recognize and take advantage of the teachable moments that arise.1, 3“When something comes on the radio or television about sex, do you turn it off so your children can’t hear? Or do you talk about it?”1Talk about what is happening in children’s sex education classes.2 American College of Pediatricians 25 July 2016Family First Comment: Excellent read. “Parents have the opportunity to protect their children from the potentially harmful consequences of sex, counteract misinformation from other sources, and communicate their own values regarding sex when they talk to their children about sex and sexuality”Parents can and should have the most significant effect on their children’s sexuality. In today’s world, there are many sources for children to gain information about sexuality and much of that information is not correct. Parents have the opportunity to protect their children from the potentially harmful consequences of sex, counteract misinformation from other sources, and communicate their own values regarding sex when they talk to their children about sex and sexuality.1 Sadly, there are many parents who do not talk to their children.One study found that parents often perceive certain barriers which discourage them from talking to their children about this topic. These barriers include, but are not limited to, thinking that children are not ready to hear about sex, not knowing how to talk about sex, the parents’ lack of time or energy, the child’s lack of receptivity, parents’ embarrassment or discomfort, not having thought about the need to talk about sex, dysfunction in some families, and language and cultural barriers between parents and children.1 Research has found that when parents overcome these barriers and do talk to their children about sexuality their children have sex at a later age and have better communication with their future romantic partners.So what should parents do?Talk to your children when they are young.1, 3“Before children’s bodies start to change, you need to prepare them for peer pressure. You need to educate them about risks and prepare them for challenges.”1 Create opportunities to talk about sex.2Use religious teachings and the church community as supports.2, 3Some specific things to let your children know…1The facts so they can understand themselves better.That nobody should pressure them to have sex.That you love them.https://www.acpeds.org/talking-to-children-about-sex Make it an ongoing conversation.1, 2, 3, 4“The most important thing for a parent and child in sexual health is open communication.”1, 2
New Delhi: The US visa of Indian pacer Mohammed Shami, who is part of the India squad for the upcoming West Indies tour, got rejected initially because of his existing police record and charges of domestic violence. However, the Board of Control for Cricket in India (BCCI) intervened to get the issue sorted and the visa was given to the fast bowler. Speaking to IANS, a senior BCCI functionary said that Shami’s visa had been rejected due to the police records after the family problems that the player had gone through, but the board wrote to the embassy and the matter was cleared. “There was some issue with the police verification part as he was involved in a problem with his wife. But the BCCI then wrote to the embassy and the matter was sorted,” the functionary said. IANSAlso Read: BCCI Officials Want Ravi Shastri To Continue As Head Coach
Share Richard FitzGerald steps down as RMG CEO August 6, 2020 Related Articles Share StumbleUpon SIS adds Irish Greyhound Derby to its portfolio August 13, 2020 SIS grows Latin American footprint through Betcris deal August 12, 2020 Submit Racing content and data provider Sports Information Services (SIS) has inked a new partnership with Colossus Bets, which will deliver British greyhound racing jackpots to operators across the world.As part of the new partnership, Colossus Bets will offer jackpots on British greyhound meetings, which will include mainstay features of minimum prize guarantees, Cash Out and Syndicates.Bernard Marantelli, Colossus’ CEO said: “We are excited to build on an already successful partnership with SIS to now jointly bring to betting operators and their customers around the world, top quality British greyhound racing content, coupled with the most advanced tote jackpot portfolio.“In the first week of the cooperation, the pools have gone live with Betdaq and Matchbook, with more to follow quickly via our network, including a US launch, which is imminent.”SIS will also ensure that its SIS World Greyhound Tote Pool delivers jackpots via SIS stream, alongside the live streams and data of up to 30,000 greyhound races per year, taken from the 44 meetings per week racing schedule of British tracks.Paul Witten, Product Director at SIS, commented: “We are delighted to partner with Colossus Bets to incorporate their innovative jackpots into our World Greyhound Tote Pool, so that operators worldwide can offer their customers this exciting new product.”Earlier this year, SIS committed to boosting British greyhound racing coverage after securing an agreement with US operator, WatchandWager.com. Under the terms of the new agreement, SIS will deliver both data and live-stream coverage on 28,500 British greyhound races per year, with coverage from tracks including Central Park, Crayford, Doncaster, Harlow, Henlow, Hove, Monmore and Romford.
Newsroom GuidelinesNews TipsContact UsReport an Error The Los Angeles Clippers travel to the Golden State Warriors in Oakland, Calif., on Thursday, April 24, 2014, for Game 3 of their first-round NBA playoff series, which was tied 1-1 going into the game. These are live updates from MediaNews Group staff and the teams on Twitter.Viewing on mobile? Go here: http://embed.scribblelive.com/Embed/v5.aspx?Id=562155&ThemeId=9814
4 Aug 2014 Rod Findlay to join England Golf Senior sports lawyer Rod Findlay has been appointed to the new post of Director of Planning and Governance at England Golf and will take up his role on 15th September 2014. Rod is currently a Relationship Manager at Sport England, working with six national sports governing bodies and responsible for managing a total investment of over £60m. He is also a legal and management consultant for a range of sports clients and has worked at two national sports governing bodies and in two professional sport clubs. He is a senior lecturer in sport management/law at Northumbria University. Rod qualified as a solicitor in 1995 and specialised in medical law for a decade, before taking a post graduate certificate in sports law and joining the Rugby Football League as Head of Legal (RFL). He went on to become chief executive officer of Gateshead Thunder rugby league club and then of Crusaders rugby league club, before consulting full time for the RFL. He has been a non-executive director at Badminton England and continues to advise them on the forthcoming National Badminton League. He joined Sport England in April 2013. Rod enjoys cycling, running and hiking and has completed 14 Great North Runs and the eight-day Cape Epic mountain bike race. In his new role with England Golf, Rod will be responsible for the production and monitoring of the strategic and annual plans. He will ensure that the highest standards of governance and self-assurance are achieved and maintained and that all compliance and disciplinary matters are managed appropriately. He commented: “I’m delighted to be taking up the role of Director of Planning & Governance at England Golf. These roles are very rare in sport and to be offered the position in as prestigious a governing body as England Golf is a true honour. Golf is a huge sport both commercially and also in terms of the number of people playing the game. I have worked in a variety of sports and I look forward to using my experience to help develop England Golf at an exciting time for the sport.” David Joy, the Chief Executive of England Golf, commented: “We are delighted that Rod will be joining England Golf at this very exciting time for the sport. His experience in legal, planning and governance matters within sport will be invaluable as we begin to drive the delivery of our new strategic plan and our work to increase participation and membership, to further strengthen the talent pathway and become recognised as a modern and successful organisation.”