Work to do: Danny Care puts in a box-kick but England at times struggled when booting the ballCalmer kicking game requiredFast and loose does not cut it when the All Blacks are in meticulous mode. England aimed for a high-tempo attacking approach, but strayed into the realms of recklessness. Game management went missing and wayward kicking was the prime culprit. With due respect to David Wilson, when a prop shows better awareness of when to clear than the half-backs, there are problems.Lancaster urges his players to seize field position by making kicks ‘contestable’ (think well-weighted high balls and grubbers that encourage chasers). Too many of England’s 27 punts this weekend fell in a murky middle ground. Now and then, there was a suicidal reluctance to get the ball off the park as well. Danny Care over-hit a couple from the box and Owen Farrell’s efforts often fell far infield – a cardinal sin opposite Ben Smith and Julian Savea. All these mistakes contributed to a paltry return of 39% territory and 40% possession, which isn’t a foundation from which to beat the All Blacks.Power player: will Billy Vunipola return to the starting team for the final Test in Hamilton?Selection waters far from clearBar Sam Burgess, Lancaster has now seen every player in competition to feature in the 2015 World Cup and this trip has confirmed England’s outstanding strength in depth. Even so, a bigger challenge begins now – finding out the best means of channelling such quality.The Tuilagi wing experiment must be shelved, with Chris Ashton coming in for Luther Burrell. Tuilagi and Twelvetrees should form England’s midfield this weekend. Though Geoff Parling was phenomenal in Dunedin, making 21 tackles and guiding the lineout, Courtney Lawes and Joe Launchbury have to start too – likewise Dylan Hartley and Billy Vunipola. Honing first-choice combinations ahead of next year has to be the primary goal.Two games to save this tour“We’re still learning, but now it’s about results.” That was Twelvetrees’s post-game take. He was spot on. In the past fortnight, England have confirmed they are capable of a bona fide tilt at the Webb Ellis Cup. This week, the developmental rawness has to be stripped away. LATEST RUGBY WORLD MAGAZINE SUBSCRIPTION DEALS Time to reflect: Chris Robshaw brings his team together after the 28-27 defeat in New Zealand ON THE surface, this was another step forward for intrepid England. To get within a single point of New Zealand, to match them in terms of tries scored and to do so almost 12,000 miles away from Twickenham amounts to a decent representation of where this squad sits in the global pecking order – right at the front of the chasing pack alongside South Africa.But Tom Wood’s despondence at the end of the game spoke volumes. Despite rallying in the closing stages, he knew the tourists had not done themselves justice. This may have been the closest England have come to the All Blacks since overturning them in December 2012, but it was also the most underwhelming performance in those three subsequent losses. Richie McCaw’s boys were brilliant in patches, but they could have been beaten.England have earned the right to be judged by world-class standards, to be hard on themselves even when they are edged out by the best. With that in mind, here are five things we learned from another enthralling Test…Half-hour of powerSometimes in sport you can pinpoint momentum swings. On Saturday, there were two. First, Ben Smith hunted down Manu Tuilagi for a miracle tackle and turnover. Then, shortly after half-time, an over-ambitious offload from Billy Twelvetrees burst things open.With England leading 10-6, the Gloucester centre made a half-break and nearly freed Tom Wood up the middle, his flick instead hitting turf. Brodie Retallick picked up and carried to his own ten-metre line. Exactly six passes and 17 seconds later, the magnificent Smith dotted down under the posts.It was a wonderful score that demonstrated New Zealand’s unparalleled ability to transition between dogged defence and devastating attack – a stunning sucker-punch. Even more impressive was how the All Blacks identified weakness and rose to their very best for the next 30 minutes, dominating every contact situation with an irresistible increase in intensity. Two more tries killed the contest and snatched the series. Steve Hansen’s men had given a lesson in world-champion ruthlessness.Break point: Manu Tuilagi runs clear late in the second half – but he couldn’t make it to the lineBack-line confusion, not back-line cohesionThis encounter highlighted the problems of England’s tour scheduling more harshly than last week’s thriller in Auckland. New Zealand progressed with just one change to their 23, while Stuart Lancaster saw rust seep in as he tried to reintegrate his Premiership finalists.Largely consistent selection up front – Tom Wood coming in for James Haskell the sole switch – meant Graham Rowntree’s pack initially made inroads, dominating tight exchanges from the solid base of an accurate lineout and well-organised mauling. However, a back-line containing four new faces did not fuse together.Individual brilliance was not the problem – England made six line breaks in the opening 40 minutes. Support lines did not match up, though, meaning just ten points were scored before the break. Tuilagi should have converted his breakaway chance, but Mike Brown’s follow-up – which inexplicably ended up 20 metres away as Ben Smith made the tackle – defined the gulf in finishing prowess between the teams. When England clicked there with two consolations – but it was too late. Victory in Canterbury on Tuesday is hugely important. Ed Slater is the perfet man to lead that effort and the side is more than strong enough. After that, Lancaster’s squad should be buoyed for one last push.Remember, New Zealand are the first visitors to Twickenham in November. Scraping home on Saturday would give England a shot at two consecutive triumphs over the All Blacks – a simply mammoth fillip that would evaporate any deep-lying inferiority complex. This long, winding season is significant until its final whistle. Chris Robshaw’s side lost by just one point in Dunedin on Saturday – but what lessons to they need to take from the defeat into this weekend’s third Test?
Structural Engineer: Michael Van Valkenburgh Associates Save this picture!© Chuck Choi+ 27 Share United States Manufacturers: Dornbracht, Design Within Reach, Nulux, Vermont Slate Company East House / Peter Rose + PartnersSave this projectSaveEast House / Peter Rose + Partners Architect Project Team:Peter Rose, Matthew Snyder, Erkin Ozay, Jon Chace, Grace Escano, Duong Bui, VW Fowlkes, Stani Iordanova, Shu Lai Talun, Nathan FashClimate Engineer:Transsolar | KlimaEngineeringMep/Fp Engineer:ICOR AssociatesMep Engineer:ICOR AssociatesFire Protection:ICOR AssociatesCity:ChilmarkCountry:United StatesMore SpecsLess SpecsSave this picture!© Chuck ChoiRecommended ProductsWoodParklex International S.L.Wood cladding – FacadeDoorsStudcoAccess Panels – AccessDorDoorsLinvisibileLinvisibile Curved Hinged Door | AlbaDoorsLonghiDoor – HeadlineText description provided by the architects. Nestled into the native shrubs of the Martha’s Vineyard coastline, East House’s site-cast concrete façade welcomes tendrils of coastal vines while providing a robust barrier to New England’s coastal weather. The ten-inch-thick concrete walls are cast in the form of a collection of concrete boxes, relieved with sustainably harvested Spanish Cedar window frames, and oriented to achieve both subtle and dramatic responses to the landscape.Save this picture!DiagramDuring design, a commissioned study revealed a rate of coastal bluff erosion that made both client and architect extremely uncomfortable with the siting of the residence. The solution was to cast the floors – formerly wood-framed – in concrete, making each box a three or four-sided structural unit that could be individually lifted and moved to a location far from the bluff, should erosion occur. The 4,000 square foot house is thus divided into concrete boxes – individually liftable with all interior finishes in place, and interstitial corridors – light wood framed zones that can be easily removed and rebuilt if the building is moved.Save this picture!© Chuck ChoiSave this picture!© Chuck ChoiEach box has a rugged concrete exterior and is finished with interior stone floors. The interior walls are clad in Douglas Fir and Alaskan Cedar, which are soft to touch, but extremely durable in the rough coastal weather. Circulation travels along the interior figure of the boxes through interstitial spaces both rough-framed and finished in wood, and is choreographed to an ever-more-revealing experience of the site. Strategic through-views to surrounding greenery direct visitors from the entrance to a library and living area.Save this picture!© Chuck ChoiSave this picture!Floor PlanSave this picture!© Matthew SnyderEmbedded in the natural landscape, East House is nearly invisible from points further up the slope. The concrete shell is cantilevered over the landscape, allowing for expanses of glass along five walls. Operable windows pull back, and the gap between the concrete units amplifies the sound of the ocean, bringing it along with sea breezes through the entire house. A planted roof caps each box individually, mitigating run-off while further visually integrating the building with the lush landscape. Rainwater is collected in the interstitial roofs, directed to a single Mahogany flue, and cast into a below-ground cistern for use in irrigation. Geothermal wells use the earth’s thermo-conductivity to temper living spaces, vastly reducing the size and cost of HVAC equipment. With radiant heating, calibrated window openings, and the thermal mass of concrete, the house creates natural ventilation and buffers summer heat gain. Save this picture!© Chuck ChoiProject gallerySee allShow lessTezuka Architects on Their Formative Experiences, Architecture as a Cure and Finding…InterviewsCall for Entries: Melbourne Tattoo AcademyIdeas Share ShareFacebookTwitterPinterestWhatsappMailOrhttps://www.archdaily.com/794755/east-house-peter-rose-plus-partners Clipboard ArchDaily Area: 4000 ft² Year Completion year of this architecture project Houses Photographs CopyHouses•Chilmark, United States CopyAbout this officePeter Rose + PartnersOfficeFollowProductConcrete#TagsProjectsBuilt ProjectsSelected ProjectsResidential ArchitectureHousesChilmarkUnited StatesPublished on September 07, 2016Cite: “East House / Peter Rose + Partners” 07 Sep 2016. ArchDaily. Accessed 11 Jun 2021.
Photographs: Hemant Patil Manufacturers Brands with products used in this architecture project Projects Photographs Manufacturers: Grohe, Toto, Alpha Facades ArchDaily Hermitage Retreat / Studio Hu’mane CopyHouses•Pune, India Year: 2015 Save this picture!© Hemant Patil+ 24Curated by Hana Abdel Share Landscape Architect:Shruti HumaneProject Architect:Karan ChoudharyStructural Engineer:Sunil MutalikArchitects:Studio Hu’maneCity:PuneCountry:IndiaMore SpecsLess SpecsSave this picture!© Hemant PatilRecommended ProductsFiber Cements / CementsRieder GroupFacade Panels – concrete skinPartitionsLonghiScreen – RotaryWindowsKalwall®Facades – Window ReplacementsDoorsGorter HatchesRoof Hatch – RHT Aluminium“We want to go back to nature!” was a simple brief given to us by our esteemed and lively client couple. For them, this was a conscious step to cut off from the urban clutter and experience absolute solitude. Staying true to their brief, our response was an unimposing structure tailor-made for the beautiful serene site. The site is a hillock on the outskirts of the city of Pune, India with panoramic views of the city and mountains.Save this picture!© Hemant PatilThe owners of this house who are descendants of one of the aristocratic Maratha families had envisioned a serene precinct which would take them back to their cultural roots and closer to nature when they set out to build this second home. This was our primary reference for designing the house. Pune was a seat of major political activity of the Maratha Empire around the 18th century.Save this picture!Site PlanSave this picture!© Hemant PatilThe city has various historical and architectural marvels such as hill forts, palaces and residences called ‘wadas’ which have a distinct architectural style with elaborate stone and brick structures, intricately designed openings, splendid arches and doorways. All this gets reflected in the architecture of this house to fit it aptly in its context. Stone was used on the façade as a response to the visual imagery of the heritage structures in the city while the sloping roof was demanded by the heavy rainfall which this area experiences in the monsoon season.Save this picture!© Hemant PatilThe house is a compact composition of intricately detailed spatial experiences, a contemporary interpretation of vernacular domains. The linearity in planning is complemented by dynamism in the form. The begins at a court with a minimally designed deepstambha (light lantern in stone) and frangipani marking the sense of arrival. The arrival area has a stone paving in an interesting grid pattern.The raised arrival area is characterized by a sculpted ‘goumukh’ (gargoyle) water feature. The angular wall is juxtaposed with the grid structure for a sense of direction.Save this picture!© Hemant PatilThe introvert arrival space opens up into an expansive living space looking onto the panoramic views. The living room flows outwards in the form of a deck, blurring the line between the interior and the outdoors. The bathroom extends into a private toilet court acting as a thinking space. The uppermost level of site development has a service tower which includes the water tank with solar panels above it and an ancillary space acting as a store room and a space for electrical and automation panels.Save this picture!© Hemant PatilSave this picture!Section CLooking at the challenging site conditions and sensitive client brief, a composite construction system has been formulated for this project. The system consists of three different materials and techniques viz. steel columns and roof members, load bearing composite walls and RCC cantilevered slab. Advantages of all these materials have been articulated to form an innovative structural system.Save this picture!© Hemant PatilThere are three levels as a part of the site development; the lower-most level at which the site is entered, the level of the house above it and another level above the house which has a large kitchen garden. There is a series of steps to access this kitchen garden from the house. Various indigenous plants and trees have been planted here which include fruit-bearing trees to attract birds. A variety of grasses have been planted to add a sense of softness and flow to the rustic look of the stone walls of the house.Save this picture!© Hemant PatilProject gallerySee allShow lessThe Morrison Residence / Reitsma and AssociatesSelected ProjectsCoordenada Design Center / HADVD ArquitectosSelected Projects Share Hermitage Retreat / Studio Hu’maneSave this projectSaveHermitage Retreat / Studio Hu’mane Architects: Studio Hu’mane Area Area of this architecture project Area: 278 m² Year Completion year of this architecture project “COPY” ShareFacebookTwitterPinterestWhatsappMailOrhttps://www.archdaily.com/959716/hermitage-retreat-studio-humane Clipboard India Lead Architect: Houses “COPY” ShareFacebookTwitterPinterestWhatsappMailOrhttps://www.archdaily.com/959716/hermitage-retreat-studio-humane Clipboard CopyAbout this officeStudio Hu’maneOfficeFollowProductStone#TagsProjectsBuilt ProjectsSelected ProjectsResidential ArchitectureHousesPuneOn FacebookIndiaPublished on April 11, 2021Cite: “Hermitage Retreat / Studio Hu’mane” 10 Apr 2021. ArchDaily. Accessed 10 Jun 2021.
About Howard Lake Howard Lake is a digital fundraising entrepreneur. Publisher of UK Fundraising, the world’s first web resource for professional fundraisers, since 1994. Trainer and consultant in digital fundraising. Founder of Fundraising Camp and co-founder of GoodJobs.org.uk. Researching massive growth in giving. Howard Lake | 27 October 2007 | News Good Ideas for Raising Serious Money: Large Scale Events (Fundraising Handbooks) 14 total views, 1 views today AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to TwitterTwitterShare to FacebookFacebookShare to LinkedInLinkedInShare to EmailEmailShare to WhatsAppWhatsAppShare to MessengerMessengerShare to MoreAddThis AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to TwitterTwitterShare to FacebookFacebookShare to LinkedInLinkedInShare to EmailEmailShare to WhatsAppWhatsAppShare to MessengerMessengerShare to MoreAddThis
The Commission’s statutory inquiry into Oxfam GB opened in February 2018, to examine the charity’s governance, including leadership and culture around safeguarding matters, and its management, policies and practices. It examined the charity’s handling in 2011 of the complaints about its staff in Haiti, as well as its wider approach to safeguarding, both historically and at that time, which included supervising an independent review around safeguarding in the charity. Oxfam recently confirmed that it has suspended two members of staff as part of an investigation into abuses of power that include bullying and sexual misconduct. In the latest development, the Foreign, Commonwealth and Development Office announced yesterday (Wednesday 7 April) that it was suspending aid funding until the new allegations were resolved. In a statement, it said: Melanie May | 8 April 2021 | News “Given the most recent reports, which call into question Oxfam’s ability to meet those standards, we will not consider any new funding to Oxfam until the issues have been resolved.” “The steps we are taking in the Democratic Republic of Congo reflect our commitment to tackle abuses of power. We are aware of the FCDO statement and are seeking further information. The Charity Commission and FCDO have been notified appropriately and we will continue to keep them informed as the investigation concludes its work.” Tagged with: Oxfam In a statement, Oxfam said: Its announcement came after it was reported across the media that more than 20 whistleblowers had signed a letter to Oxfam’s leaders in the UK urging immediate action to address claims of senior managers abusing their powers in the charity’s offices and projects in the DRC. Advertisement “We can confirm we have suspended two members of Oxfam staff in the Democratic Republic of Congo as part of an ongoing external investigation, which we set up last November, into allegations of abuses of power, including bullying and sexual misconduct. The Charity Commission were notified at the start of the investigation and we have kept them informed about its progress. Oxfam sees aid funding suspended over DRC abuse allegations 778 total views, 1 views today AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to TwitterTwitterShare to FacebookFacebookShare to LinkedInLinkedInShare to EmailEmailShare to WhatsAppWhatsAppShare to MessengerMessengerShare to MoreAddThis3 “All organisations bidding for UK aid must meet the high standards of safeguarding required to keep the people they work with safe. The Foreign, Commonwealth and Development Office will not consider any applications for funding from Oxfam until the charity has dealt with allegations of abuses of power by staff in the Democratic Republic of Congo, it has stated. “We are acutely aware of our duty to survivors, including in supporting them to speak out safely. We are working hard to conclude the investigation fairly, safely and effectively.” AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to TwitterTwitterShare to FacebookFacebookShare to LinkedInLinkedInShare to EmailEmailShare to WhatsAppWhatsAppShare to MessengerMessengerShare to MoreAddThis3 Oxfam GB was recently returned to statutory regulatory oversight by the Charity Commission. The regulator announced in February that the charity has significantly strengthened its approach to keeping people safe since its 2019 inquiry, which called for ‘significant systemic and cultural’ change. An investigation into this began in November last year and the Charity Commission notified, but has not yet been completed. Oxfam has confirmed that it is aware of the FCDO’s statement, saying: About Melanie May Melanie May is a journalist and copywriter specialising in writing both for and about the charity and marketing services sectors since 2001. She can be reached via www.thepurplepim.com.
FacebookTwitterWhatsAppEmailPrintMoreShare thisFacebookTwitterWhatsAppEmailPrintMoreShare this When President Trump ordered the assassination of Iranian Gen. Qassem Soleimani in early January, tens of thousands of people protested in over 80 cities across 38 U.S. states. While Trump has since stepped back from pushing all-out war in Iraq and Iran, he has issued executive orders increasing deadly sanctions against the people of Iran. The Pentagon is also refusing to comply with the decision of the Iraqi Parliament for the withdrawal of U.S. troops.The danger of war is far from over and the need for a much larger anti-war movement is clear. U.S. aggression against Iran and continued occupation of Iraq still threaten another disastrous, bloody war.On Jan. 25, actions will take place around the world to oppose a new war in the Middle East. Organizers are encouraging all those opposed to war to turn up and speak out. Actions are already scheduled in over 70 U.S. cities and in a dozen other countries. A list of scheduled mobilizations can be found at tinyurl.com/we555kt/.Initiators for this call include the International Action Center, Answer Coalition, CODEPINK, Popular Resistance, Black Alliance for Peace, National Iranian-American Council, Veterans for Peace, U.S. Labor Against the War, Women’s International League for Peace and Freedom, United National Anti-War Coalition, Pastors for Peace/Interreligious Foundation for Community Organization, International Workers Solidarity Network, FIRE (Fight for Im/migrants and Refugees Everywhere), Alliance for Global Justice, December 12th Movement, World Beyond War, People’s Opposition to War, Imperialism, and Racism, Dorothy Day Catholic Worker, Dominican Sisters/ICAN, Nonviolence International, No War on Venezuela, Food Not Bombs and many other anti-war and peace organizations.For more information, go to tinyurl.com/yx7f7gxx/.
to go further Follow the news on Iran News News March 18, 2021 Find out more Iran: Press freedom violations recounted in real time January 2020 June 9, 2021 Find out more Help by sharing this information IranMiddle East – North Africa After Hengameh Shahidi’s pardon, RSF asks Supreme Leader to free all imprisoned journalists March 24, 2011 – Updated on January 20, 2016 UN Human Rights Council votes to send special rapporteur to Iran RSF_en Organisation Receive email alerts News IranMiddle East – North Africa Call for Iranian New Year pardons for Iran’s 21 imprisoned journalists Reporters Without Borders hails today’s adoption by the United Nations Human Rights Council of a resolution appointing a special rapporteur on the human rights situation in Iran. Approved by a large margin – 22 votes in favour, 7 against (including China, Pakistan, Russia and Cuba) and 14 abstentions – the resolution requires Iran to cooperate fully with the rapporteur.This resolution, which was strongly supported by Reporters Without Borders, offers hope to the hundreds of Iranians enduring inhumane conditions in Iranian prisons, dozens of whom have been sentenced to death.“We hope the appointment of a special rapporteur will finally enable the international community to see what the government of the Islamic Republic of Iran tries and too often manages to hide – its violence, its policy of harassing and persecuting political opponents, its nightmarish justice system and its blind repression of everything representing rights and freedoms, to the despair of part of the population,” Reporters Without Borders said.The resolution was voted despite the Iranian government’s threats and attempts to bribe several delegations to the Human Rights Council. Iran must now cooperate so that the special rapporteur can be sent as soon as possible.The authorities have been persecuting the political opposition, human rights activists and journalists ceaselessly ever since Mahmoud Ahmadinejad’s reelection as president in June 2009. According to a Reporters Without Borders tally, more than 200 journalists and bloggers have been arrested and 40 of them are still being held on charges of spying, acting against state security or spreading false information.Around 20 news media have been banned by the regime, about 100 journalists and bloggers have been forced to flee the country, and more than 3,000 are out of work as a result of the crackdown or the closure of newspapers or because the media they used to work for have been banned from rehiring them. News February 25, 2021 Find out more
News From revolutions to news items In recent weeks we have seen the winds of revolt blow across part of the world and the commitment of the people and the youth in their quest for democracy. This news has also been heavily marked by attacks on journalists. These journalists were only doing their job by being there to witness History unfolding and reporting back so that we can find out what is going on in the world. The next edition of the Bayeux-Calvados Awards is an opportunity to reflect on those revolts, difficulties experienced by journalists in the field and how the internet has affected the news, from citizen journalism to the appearance of Wikileaks. A new web journalism prize With the rise of digital technology, technological developments and changes in the way in which news is broadcast, new forms of narration have been created. There has been a vast increase in the number of multimedia projects in recent years, with the introduction of web documentaries, short multimedia works, video-graphics, etc. These new formats provide opportunities for finding out about international news in other ways (new information methods, new audiences). The new Web Journalism Award will reward these new types of multimedia reporting. RSF_en Help by sharing this information Related documents bayeux_award_2011_press_kit.pdfPDF – 1.08 MB For more information: www.prixbayeux.org Download the information kit The 18th edition of the Bayeux-Calvados Awards for War Correspondents will be taking place from 3 to 9 October 2011. It is now open with the call for candidates. Mort Rosenblum, President of the jury The President of the jury for the 18th edition is an American journalist and writer with a remarkable history. Born in 1944, Mort Rosenblum is a great reporter and war correspondent. He worked for Associated Press from 1965 to 2004 on nearly all major world conflicts including the Biafran war, Vietnam and the war in Iraq. He ran AP bureaus in the Congo, South-East Asia, Argentina and France. He now works freelance and teaches at the University of Arizona, Tucson. Upon the release of his latest book entitled “Little bunch of Madmen: elements of global reporting” last October, Nicholas Kristof from the New York Times called Mort Rosenblum “is one of those legendary journalists who has been everywhere and done everything, mostly with gunfire in the background.” Journalists: you have from now until 10 June to send us your work Photo, radio, television and written press reports on a conflict or news event relating to the fight for freedom and democracy must be submitted before the 10th June to be considered for the 2011 selection. They must have been made between the 1st June 2010 and the 31st May 2011.There is a €7,000 grant to be won in each category. A new category has been created this year: the web journalism award, sponsored by Nikon. It will reward new types of multimedia reporting. Organisation May 4, 2011 – Updated on January 25, 2016 2011 CALL FOR CANDIDATES
Cox Media Group Appoints Rob Babin as Senior Vice President, Radio Facebook Facebook ATLANTA–(BUSINESS WIRE)–Jan 28, 2021– Cox Media Group (“CMG”) today announced the appointment of Rob Babin as SVP, Radio, effective immediately. As CMG’s head of radio and a member of the company’s Executive Leadership Team, Babin is responsible for the profitability, strategic direction, and operational execution of CMG’s radio platform, spanning 65 radio stations in 11 markets across the country. He will focus heavily on achieving CMG’s Radio strategic growth objectives while maintaining CMG’s industry leading content, impactful community engagement, and growth-focused culture. This press release features multimedia. View the full release here: https://www.businesswire.com/news/home/20210128005933/en/ Cox Media Group (“CMG”) today announced the appointment of Rob Babin as SVP, Radio, effective immediately. (Photo: Business Wire) “We are so excited that Rob accepted this role on the CMG leadership team,” said Dan York, President & CEO, CMG. “He is a proven leader with a true passion for the radio, CMG and his people. Rob is a collaborative and agile executive, with deep industry and CMG expertise and passion for everything he does – making him the ideal leader for CMG Radio.” Rob’s successful career in radio spans 25 years, with 20 years spent leading various business units and markets for CMG, including Regional Vice President leading five CMG radio markets (Miami, Houston, Tampa, San Antonio and Long Island), VP/Market Manager for CMG Miami radio, Director of Sales and General Sales Manager for CMG Atlanta radio (WSB, WSB-FM, WALR, WSRV), and General Sales Manager for CMG Orlando radio (WWKA). In his most-recent role, Rob was VP/Market Manager for CMG Atlanta’s award-winning and market-leading radio brands: WSB, WSB-FM, WALR and WSRV; and CMG Athens radio: WRFC, WGAU, WGMG, WXKT, WPUP and WNGC. “Over the past 20 years, I’ve had the opportunity to work alongside many exceptional individuals and teams across CMG,” said Babin. “I am thrilled to accept this position and honored to lead our CMG radio team. With our company’s incredible strength, brands, and people, we will continue to excel and grow our radio business to new heights.” An engaged community leader, Babin has served on several community and industry boards including the Urban League of Broward County, Orange Bowl Committee, Partnership Against Domestic Violence, Florida Association of Broadcasters, and he is currently a board member of the Georgia Association of Broadcasters and the Radio Advertising Bureau. About Cox Media Group Cox Media Group (CMG) is an industry-leading media company with dominant brands, award-winning content, and exceptional people. CMG provides valuable local content to diverse audiences in the communities in which it serves. The company’s operations primarily include 65 radio stations in 11 markets, 33 high-quality, market-leading television stations in 20 markets and numerous streaming and digital platforms. Cox Media Group’s portfolio includes affiliates of ABC, CBS, FOX, NBC, and MyNetworkTV, as well as several valuable independent stations. Additionally, Cox Media Group operates the National Advertising Platform business of CoxReps; and offers a full suite of local and regional advertising services with Local Solutions. For more information about Cox Media Group and its businesses, please visit www.coxmediagroup.com. View source version on businesswire.com:https://www.businesswire.com/news/home/20210128005933/en/ CONTACT: Media Inquiries: [email protected] Miguelez [email protected] KEYWORD: GEORGIA UNITED STATES NORTH AMERICA INDUSTRY KEYWORD: TV AND RADIO GENERAL ENTERTAINMENT ENTERTAINMENT SOURCE: Cox Media Group Copyright Business Wire 2021. PUB: 01/28/2021 12:58 PM/DISC: 01/28/2021 12:58 PM http://www.businesswire.com/news/home/20210128005933/en Twitter Pinterest WhatsApp Pinterest Twitter Local NewsBusiness TAGS By Digital AIM Web Support – January 28, 2021 WhatsApp Previous articleTanaka leaves Yankees, rejoins former team to pitch in JapanNext articleCampbell Board Elects Grant H. Hill as Director Digital AIM Web Support
Episodic silicic volcanism in Patagonia and the Antarctic Peninsula: Chronology of magmatism associated with the break-up of Gondwana
New SHRIMP U–Pb zircon, Rb–Sr whole-rock, and 40Ar–39Ar data are presented for the Jurassic silicic volcanic rocks and related granitoids of Patagonia and the Antarctic Peninsula. U–Pb is the only reliable method for dating crystallization in these rocks; Rb–Sr is prone to hydrothermal resetting and Ar–Ar is additionally affected by initial excess 40Ar. Volcanism spanned more than 30 My, but three episodes are defined on the basis of peak activity: V1 (188–178 Ma), V2 (172–162 Ma) and V3 (157–153 Ma). The first essentially coincides with the Karoo–Ferrar mafic magmatism of South Africa, Antarctica and Tasmania. The silicic products of V1 are lower-crustal melts that have incorporated upper-crustal material. The geochemistry of V2 and V3 ignimbrites is more characteristic of destructive plate margins, but the presence of inherited zircon still points to a crustal source. The pattern of volcanism corresponds in space and in time to migration away from the Karoo mantle plume towards the proto-Pacific margin of Gondwana during rifting and break-up. The heat required to initiate bulk crustal fusion may have been supplied by the spreading plume-head, but thinning of the crust during continental dispersion would also have facilitated anatexis.