CLHIA delays implementation of Guideline G19 by six months Share this article and your comments with peers on social media RBC Target 2018 ETF closing to subscriptions IE Staff Keywords Group retirement savings plans, Target-date fundsCompanies Franklin Templeton Investments Corp. BMO Investments introduces funds for group RRSPs, DIY investors rido/123RF Franklin Templeton Investments Corp. has expanded its Franklin LifeSmart retirement offerings with four new target date funds, the Toronto-based company announced on Thursday.Target date funds are managed so that the asset allocation gradually becomes more conservative over time as the target date of each fund approaches. Managed by Franklin Templeton Multi-Asset Solutions, the Franklin LifeSmart Portfolios provide Canadian group plan sponsors with a target date lineup now covering five-year increments — ranging from 2020 to 2055 — for their employee workplace savings plans.“As employee workplace savings plans continue to grow in popularity across Canada, demand for target date funds is particularly strong,” says Duane Green, president and CEO of Franklin Templeton, in a statement. “First launched in 2007, our Franklin LifeSmart Portfolio line-up is being refined to best meet the evolving needs and preferences of consultants, gate keepers, plan sponsors and their plan participants.”The four new portfolios, covering 2025, 2035, 2045 and 2055, will be added to the current lineup of 2020, 2030, 2040 and 2050 funds.The portfolios are a suite of multi-asset, target date funds that are available to group RRSP service providers and pension plan sponsors. These actively managed funds are offered through group savings platforms. They offer investors diversification of asset classes by investing in underlying funds. Related news Facebook LinkedIn Twitter
Gender equity and leadership: Women to make up more than half of University of Toronto’s deansGender equity and leadership: Women to make up more than half of University of Toronto’s deans
Gender equity and leadership: Women to make up more than half of University of Toronto’s deans As part of an ongoing effort to support equity, diversity and inclusion in leadership, U of T’s recent dean appointments have included (from left to right): Ellie Hisama, Juan Du, Jutta Brunnée, Rhonda McEwen and Gretchen Kerr. When she was studying violin as an undergraduate student, all of the pieces Ellie Hisama played were composed by men – though she didn’t necessarily recognize them as male composers. She just saw them as composers. Then she heard Ruth Crawford Seeger’s String Quartet 1931.It was as if somebody flicked on a lightbulb.“When you see something that’s different, it helps you realize the context in which you’ve been living, thinking and working,” she says.The epiphany prompted her to devote much of her career to studying Seeger and other musicians whose work was left out of the canon because of their status as women, people of colour or LGBTQ+.Hisama, who is currently teaching at Columbia University, will be joining the University of Toronto this summer as dean of the Faculty of Music – one of several women who have recently been appointed as deans in recent months. Others include: Jutta Brunnée at the Faculty of Law, Juan Du at the John H. Daniels Faculty of Landscape and Design, Gretchen Kerr at the Faculty of Kinesiology & Physical Education and Rhonda McEwen at U of T Mississauga.Even with no further hires, that means more than half of U of T’s deans will be women once all the recently announced appointments take effect later this year.Cheryl Regehr, U of T’s vice-president and provost, says the recent appointments are part of a larger, ongoing effort to diversify leadership positions across the university.“We are so amazingly fortunate to have this wonderful group of leaders joining us,” she says.“It speaks to the strength of the candidates whom the University of Toronto is able to attract and the progress we have made in creating an inclusive environment at the university, although we still have a long way to go.”The share of women faculty at the university has grown to 46.9 per cent, according to the latest internal numbers – nearly six points higher than the national average as measured by Catalyst Canada. And, two years ago, U of T moved to address a pay gap between men and women tenure-stream faculty, increasing the base salary for more than 800 women following an analysis by the Provostial Advisory Group on Gender Pay Equity.Yet, while U of T has made progress, there is still much work to be done, Regehr says. She noted, in particular, that women continue to be under-represented at U of T in the rank of full professor.“We need to continue working to create an equal playing field and to ensure that students can see themselves reflected in both the faculty and leadership at the university,” she says.The focus on women in leadership positions is part of a much broader effort by U of T to support equity, diversity and inclusion across its three campuses. That includes everything from plans to hire 20 additional Black and Indigenous faculty members in the upcoming academic year – bringing the total number hired through four phases of a Diversity in Academic Hiring fund to 100 – to creating a new Institutional Access Office to acknowledge and address the historic exclusion of equity-deserving groups from the university community.U of T also launched an anti-Black Racism Task Force to examine systemic anti-Black racism at the university and make recommendations to advance Black inclusion and excellence. A similar group focused on anti-Semitism was struck a few months later. And U of T helped co-ordinate a first-of-its-kind national dialogue focused on tackling anti-Black racism in Canadian post-secondary education that involved nearly 60 partner institutions.“The goal, broadly, is to benefit from a diversity of thought, diversity of approaches and diversity of life experiences as contributors to academic excellence,” Regehr says.Alexandra Gillespie, who became the first female principal of U of T Mississauga last spring, says the campus seeks to support the research and well-being of equity-deserving groups (photo by Julia Bewcyk)U of T is also making significant progress among its appointed employees. More than 65 per cent of U of T workers self-identified as women, according to the latest internal data. The survey also notes that the rate of promotions went up for women, LGBTQ2S+ and people with disabilities.Kelly Hannah-Moffat, U of T’s vice-president of human resources and equity, says an inclusive culture among staff, faculty and librarians is critical for achieving excellence as an institution.“We want the composition of the U of T community, particularly in positions of leadership, to reflect our vibrant and diverse student body and the Greater Toronto Area,” she says.“We are committed to diversifying our leadership and addressing the under-representation of female, Black, Indigenous and racialized leaders among staff, faculty and librarians by creating new opportunities for career advancement that strengthen our commitment to excellence through inclusion.”The long road toward the equal representation for women at U of T goes back more than 130 years, when the Ontario government mandated that women be admitted to University College amid a heated debate over women’s right to higher education. In 1884, 11 women were allowed to enroll at the college and attend lectures, but were forbidden from standing at bulletin boards, using the reading room or browsing the library catalogue. They were also required to get the president’s permission to join clubs.In the 1970s, women were finally admitted to Hart House and the same decade saw them begin to fill senior positions at the university in significant numbers. Ground-breaking historian Jill Ker Conway, who established U of T’s first history course focused on women, was named the university’s first woman vice-president in 1973. Pauline McGibbon and Eva MacDonald were the first two female chancellors, a position now occupied by Rose Patten who previously broke through glass ceilings on Bay Street and served for nine years on U of T’s Governing Council, including three years as chair.In a more recent historical first for women at U of T, Alexandra Gillespie became the first female principal of U of T Mississauga last spring, moving into the principal’s official residence, Lislehurst, which was built one year after women were admitted to U of T.Gillespie says she sees the progress made at U of T whenever she enters a room of senior leaders – or these days, a Zoom call – and sees more women and people of colour.“You can’t stop saying that this is an issue,” she warns. “At U of T, we’re always talking about excellence. But if you look at the upper echelons of any organization and see that its leadership is of one [particular] race, gender, sexuality etc. – that’s not excellence, that’s just privilege.”Beyond ensuring fairness in hiring at U of T Mississauga, Gillespie is looking to fund programs to support the research and well-being of equity-deserving groups.“This is us putting our money where our mouth is,” she says. “This is providing actual resources, time, funding and so on to address historical and ongoing inequity.”At U of T Mississauga, the three highest ranking administrators – Gillespie, Amrita Daniere, dean and vice-principal, academic, and Saher Fazilat, chief administrative officer – are all women. And that will continue to be the case once McEwen, whose personal website displays the Latin phrase, Propterea quod qui audet adipiscitur (Because she who dares, wins), takes over as dean on July 1. Director of U of T Mississauga’s Institute of Communication, Culture, Information & Technology, McEwen first joined U of T’s Faculty of Information in 2010 after completing her PhD at U of T. She and Bryan Stewart, the former vice-principal, research, developed proposals to support faculty returning to work after pregnancy or parental leave. McEwen later became a special adviser to the vice-president and principal of U of T Mississauga on anti-racism and equity.“The proposals were ignited by the fact that gender equity is among the most well-documented challenges within the academy and child-care commitments often affect the career trajectory of female researchers,” McEwen says, adding that she saves space on her research team in the Faculty of Information for women to work on STEM projects and gain credit as published academic authors.Melanie Woodin, the dean of the Faculty of Arts & Science, U of T’s largest faculty, expanded the portfolio of vice-dean, faculty and academic life to include equity and is taking steps to promote more women into leadership roles (photo by Frost Williamson-Dickies)Melanie Woodin is another senior leader at U of T who is looking at ways to ensure that women don’t encounter barriers to advancement at the university. The dean of the Faculty of Arts & Science – U of T’s biggest faculty – she oversees a group of over 900 faculty and almost as many staff.Woodin says the faculty follows best practices to ensure a deep pool of candidates. But she is also taking steps to address the cumulative inequalities that might narrow the candidate pool and present barriers to women’s representation.“We’ve significantly increased the hiring of women into assistant professor positions, but they are still underrepresented as full professors” she says. “So, what’s slowing their rate of promotion to full professor?“Often, there are a series of relatively small challenges that add up.”For example, she cites research showing that women in academia often aren’t assessed fairly for the work they do. “Women conduct a disproportionate amount of service, including service that is not formally recognized such as informal mentorship,” Woodin says. “That work is often really time consuming, but doesn’t factor into promotion decisions.”One of her first acts as dean was to expand the portfolio of vice-dean, faculty and academic life to include equity, a position held by Alexie Tcheuyap. Under Woodin’s direction, the faculty is also looking at its internal processes for assessing faculty contributions and promoting females into leadership roles.“One issue we’re looking at is: What sort of culture change do we have to make to ensure all faculty have the opportunity to be recognized as potential leaders,” Woodin says, adding that when vacancies appear in important academic positions, the faculty makes an extended list of qualified candidates – regardless of whether they have put their own names forward.“We don’t rely solely on nominations because they [generally bring forward] those who look like a historical representation of previous leaders,” she says.“When you start to broaden your definition of leadership, the results are incredible.”For Hisama, who also begins her term as dean of the Faculty of Music on July 1, U of T’s commitment to equity and diversity didn’t just pique her interest; it was one of the reasons she applied for the job.“In the candidate brief and in discussions with the search committee, I could tell diversity, equity and inclusion were front and centre,” she says.At Columbia, Hisama founded a workshop for female high school students to learn to produce and record music with the university’s faculty and alumni. As the humanities representative on the Faculty of Arts and Sciences’ committee on equity and diversity at Columbia, she also helped call attention to women and BIPOC faculty’s concerns and, more recently, raised awareness around racism faced by Asian-Americans after COVID-19 by organizing a public panel titled “A New ‘Yellow Peril?’”: A Conversation about Anti-Asian Racism.When she arrives in Toronto, Hisama says she’s looking forward to listening to the concerns of faculty and continuing to work toward equity, diversity and inclusion. She’s also enthusiastic to take her seat at the table as part of U of T’s growing cadre of women leaders.“Historically there have been so few women and BIPOC in these roles,” she says. “I think it’s really exciting that U of T is striving to be a leader in this.” /Public Release. This material comes from the originating organization and may be of a point-in-time nature, edited for clarity, style and length. View in full here. Why?Well, unlike many news organisations, we have no sponsors, no corporate or ideological interests. We don’t put up a paywall – we believe in free access to information of public interest. Media ownership in Australia is one of the most concentrated in the world (Learn more). Since the trend of consolidation is and has historically been upward, fewer and fewer individuals or organizations control increasing shares of the mass media in our country. According to independent assessment, about 98% of the media sector is held by three conglomerates. This tendency is not only totally unacceptable, but also to a degree frightening). Learn more hereWe endeavour to provide the community with real-time access to true unfiltered news firsthand from primary sources. It is a bumpy road with all sorties of difficulties. We can only achieve this goal together. Our website is open to any citizen journalists and organizations who want to contribute, publish high-quality insights or send media releases to improve public access to impartial information. You and we have the right to know, learn, read, hear what and how we deem appropriate.Your support is greatly appreciated. All donations are kept completely private and confidential.Thank you in advance!Tags:Alexandra, Canada, communication, diversity, environment, gender equity, Government, Indigenous, leadership, physical education, stem, technology, university, University of Toronto, women, Zoom
German police seize 120 sports cars racing across Europe in high-speed rallyGerman police seize 120 sports cars racing across Europe in high-speed rally
PlayThe Rolls-Royce Boat Tail may be the most expensive new car everPlay3 common new car problems (and how to prevent them) | Maintenance Advice | Driving.caPlayFinal 5 Minivan Contenders | Driving.caPlay2021 Volvo XC90 Recharge | Ministry of Interior Affairs | Driving.caPlayThe 2022 Ford F-150 Lightning is a new take on Canada’s fave truck | Driving.caPlayBuying a used Toyota Tundra? Check these 5 things first | Used Truck Advice | Driving.caPlayCanada’s most efficient trucks in 2021 | Driving.caPlay3 ways to make night driving safer and more comfortable | Advice | Driving.caPlayDriving into the Future: Sustainability and Innovation in tomorrow’s cars | Driving.ca virtual panelPlayThese spy shots get us an early glimpse of some future models | Driving.ca Trending Videos Trending in Canada According to Global News, one of the drivers said the rally was “just some car guys having fun,” but the police say the drivers were racing each other, and employing illegal maneuvres such as passing in emergency lanes at high speed.Witnesses to the events said the supercars were travelling speeds in excess of 250 km/h.In the video, you can see entrants taking off their “Eurorally” stickers in order to avoid further trouble from the authorities.The rally started in Oslo, Norway, and was supposed to end up in Prague before it was stopped on a section of the A20 in Germany.https://www.instagram.com/p/BxCkWFxB5_y/?utm_source=ig_embedOnce the authorities were notified, they didn’t hesitate to bring out all the firepower they could. Dozens of cops descended on the supercars; even helicopters were brought in to follow the vehicles. advertisement ‹ Previous Next › We encourage all readers to share their views on our articles using Facebook commenting Visit our FAQ page for more information. The Rolls-Royce Boat Tail may be the most expensive new car ever RELATED TAGSLamborghiniLuxuryLuxury VehiclesNew Vehicles COMMENTSSHARE YOUR THOUGHTS Buy It! Princess Diana’s humble little 1981 Ford Escort is up for auction An engagement gift from Prince Charles, the car is being sold by a Princess Di “superfan” More than 100 supercars were seized in Germany this past week after witnesses reported the owners were driving recklessly and illegally racing on the autobahn.The incidents happened during “Eurorally,” a US$900-per-person event that sees a bunch of supercar owners get to together to enjoy their sports cars as the manufacturers intended—by driving them as fast as possible on the famously speed-limit-less German autobahns.Apparently, that was too much for some people. See More Videos While almost all the cars were seized, not all were found guilty of driving infractions, and despite the interference, the event was able to reach its finish line happily in Prague, with all drivers receiving their supercars back from the impound lots.
Getches-Wilkinson Center to launch first-of-its-kind fellows programGetches-Wilkinson Center to launch first-of-its-kind fellows program
Published: April 7, 2020 The Getches-Wilkinson Center for Natural Resources, Energy, and the Environment (GWC) at the University of Colorado Law School is pleased to announce the launch of the GWC Fellows Program, a first-of-its-kind initiative that will train the next generation of natural resource leaders.The program, which is designed to address the most pressing environmental issues across the core research and practice areas of the GWC including energy, water, public lands, and tribal communities, will commence this month with a national search for the inaugural pair of Getches-Wilkinson Water Law Fellows.The intensive two-year program will immerse the two fellows in the real world challenges of water law and policy. They will address critical issues affecting western watersheds, conduct reform-oriented research on pressing issues in the field, and interact with public and private sector leaders to inform policymaking. The fellows will be actively engaged in water law reform in the public interest and will hone their leadership, communication, advocacy, and research skills. The overarching objective is to create a matchless educational and mentoring experience that will prepare the fellows to become leaders in the field. “Fellows will get training from the most experienced people in the field, and then bring diverse voices and creative energy to the region’s most pressing natural resource challenges,” said Sarah Krakoff, Moses Lasky Professor of Law.The Colorado River provides water and electricity for people throughout the region, including residents of Denver, Salt Lake City, Los Angeles, Phoenix, Tucson, Las Vegas and Albuquerque. It also irrigates over 3 million acres of crops and pasture; provides abundant recreational opportunities for rafting, fishing, boating and hiking; and serves as habitat for a multitude of fish and wildlife species, including several endangered native fish. Increasingly, demand is outstripping supply for this important natural resource. “In Colorado and beyond, there is a rising need for thoughtful policy initiatives at all levels of government to manage water usage throughout the Colorado River Basin,” Krakoff said. “The GWC sees an opportunity to help address this unmet need, and similar ones throughout western watersheds, while training the next generation of outstanding and diverse leaders in water law.” The GWC Fellows Program is supported by David Bonderman, a lawyer, executive, and significant supporter of conservation initiatives, who contributed a matching grant of $420,000. Additional financial support came from an anonymous donor and the Water Funder Initiative, a collaborative effort to identify and activate promising water solutions through strategic philanthropic investments in the United States, starting in the West.How to applyThe GWC is seeking two exceptional lawyers early in their careers for the fellows program. The job description, requirements and application instructions are available online. The position is open until filled, and full consideration will be given to applications received by Friday, April 10. For more information on the GWC Fellows Program, contact Shaun LaBarre at [email protected] or (303) 492-1286.Categories:Deadlines & AnnouncementsCampus Community Share Share via TwitterShare via FacebookShare via LinkedInShare via E-mail
Home Huawei CFO sues Canada over detention AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to LinkedInLinkedInLinkedInShare to TwitterTwitterTwitterShare to FacebookFacebookFacebookShare to MoreAddThisMore 04 MAR 2019 Previous ArticleFrom 4YFN to MWC: TravelPerkNext Article4YFN Interview – EveryWoah Español Author FCC mulls expanded Huawei, ZTE bans El fundador de Huawei propugna una transición hacia el software Tags Chris joined the Mobile World Live team in November 2016 having previously worked at a number of UK media outlets including Trinity Mirror, The Press Association and UK telecoms publication Mobile News. After spending 10 years in journalism, he moved… Read more Huawei CFO Meng Wanzhou (pictured) filed a legal case against the Canadian government, border agency and police, claiming her detention and related processes violated constitutional rights, Reuters reported.The executive, who is also the daughter of Huawei founder Ren Zhengfei and deputy chair at the vendor, was arrested on 1 December 2018 in Canada on request of the US, which wants her extradited on claims she broke trade sanctions when working with another company.After being held for ten days, Meng was granted bail and is due to appear in court again on Wednesday (6 March) when a date is expected to be set for an extradition hearing.Among the grievances filed by Meng’s legal representatives are accusations the issue of an arrest warrant was deliberately delayed and she was unlawfully interrogated prior to her arrest.AccusationsThe extradition request relates to US allegations Meng misled international banks about Iran-linked transactions involving a company called Skycom Tech. The US also believes Skycom Tech is controlled by Huawei.Huawei strenuously denies Skycom Tech was anything but a business partner and insists the two are completely independent of each other. The Chinese vendor also denies breaking any trade sanctions.The proceedings against Meng are part of a wider souring of relations between the US and China over trade and perceived security issues with some of the latter’s companies.China’s foreign ministry has regularly called for extradition proceedings against Meng to be dropped by the US and for Canada to release her. Subscribe to our daily newsletter Back Blog: How is chip shortage affecting US? Chris Donkin Related China USHuawei
Santa making his way to the Northwest – children advised to get to bed…Santa making his way to the Northwest – children advised to get to bed…
By News Highland – December 24, 2017 Renewed calls for full-time Garda in Kilmacrennan Google+ Twitter Facebook Google+ Publicans in Republic watching closely as North reopens further WhatsApp Santa and his sled have got the reindeer working flat out as they accelerate out of the North Pole on their journey around the world.He’s already delivered presents in other countries and different time-zones and now he’s hovering over Australia.Santa has checked his list, and says it won’t be long before he’s heading to Europe, so children need to get ready for an early night.Audio Playerhttp://www.highlandradio.com/wp-content/uploads/2017/12/NEWSTALK1534485.wav00:0000:0000:00Use Up/Down Arrow keys to increase or decrease volume. Facebook Arranmore progress and potential flagged as population grows News RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR Pinterest Santa making his way to the Northwest – children advised to get to bed early WhatsApp Important message for people attending LUH’s INR clinic Loganair’s new Derry – Liverpool air service takes off from CODA Pinterest Community Enhancement Programme open for applications Twitter Previous articleFears over crime surge in NewtownstewartNext articleThe Moon is an Orange Triangle – Series 3 Ep 2 News Highland
International Catalan Institute Peace in Progress AwardInternational Catalan Institute Peace in Progress Award
International Catalan Institute Peace in Progress Award Workshop for Hungarian and Polish Medievalists → Pocket Share 0 +1 May 27, 2015 Published by branka XIV International Compostela Prize for Picture Books 2021 Leave a Reply Cancel ReplyYou must be logged in to post a comment. Tällberg-SNF-Eliasson Global Leadership Prize 2021 ← Daniel Pearl Fellowship for Professional Journalists Tweet Reddit Deadline: 30 June 2015Open to: individuals, public or private non-profit organizations or institutions from around the worldPrizes: honorary distinction, public recognition and EUR 4,000 rewardDescriptionThe International Catalan Institute for Peace (ICIP), created by the Parliament of Catalonia in 2007, is a public organization, with the characteristics of an institution, but independent of the Government and private entities, and with its own legal personality. ICIP aims to promote a culture of peace in Catalonia and around the world, to facilitate the peaceful resolution and transformation of conflicts, and to ensure that Catalonia plays an active role as an agent of peace. To make this possible, the Institute works towards human security, disarmament, the prevention and peaceful solution of conflicts and social tensions, the strengthening and establishment of peace and coexistence, peace-building and the defense of human rights.EligibilityEligible for this Award are those individuals, public or private non-profit organizations or institutions from around the world that throughout their actions and career have made an outstanding contribution to the construction and promotion of peace.PrizesThe ICIP Peace in Progress Award 2015 consists of an honorary distinction, public recognition, a sculpture created by Adolfo Pérez Esquivel, Nobel Peace Prize winner, and a EUR 4,000 reward.How to apply?Fill in the online application form;Present a copy of the agreement of the governing body of the organization that is presenting a nomination, approving the presentation of the nomination;Attach a profile or biography of the proposed individual, organization or institution;Present a declaration of the nominee expressing agreement to participate in the competition for the ICIP Award;If necessary, one may submit letters of support in favor of the individual, organization or institution proposed.For any questions contact ICIP team at [email protected] more information, please visit the official web-site. Similar Stories Call for Entries: Pro Carton Young Designers Award 2021 LinkedIn 0
New development schemes boost solar across IndiaThe Ministry of Defence, India Railways and the state government of Maharashtra have unveiled new policies and plans that will boost solar development throughout the country over the next five years. January 6, 2015 Peter Carvill Installations Manufacturing Markets Markets & Policy Share India has unveiled a number of new solar development schemes that set to underline the country’s commitment to the renewables sector. The reported developments are being undertaken by the state government of Maharashtra, the Ministry of Defence and India Railways, and will see new policies and developments being implemented over the next five years. In Maharashtra, the state government is set to develop its own integrated renewable policy. As reported on Prepsure and Business Standard, the government has convened experts from various sectors to draft a policy by January 15. That policy will then be open for feedback and debate for fifteen days. It is expected to receive parliamentary assent by February 15. Energy Minister Chandrashekhar Bawankule told Business Standard that the state had until now lacked a definite policy for the renewable energy sector. He added, “Though we, to some extent, derive power from solar and wind energy, the sector remains unstable in the absence of a policy. This needs to be changed. For compiling a policy draft, we have brought in experts from various sectors and sought their participation in the making of the new policy. Nuclear scientist Anil Kakodkar, Prakash Godbole from finance sector and Arvind Karandikar, who has in-depth knowledge of global solar industry, are some of the people who will be included in the committee.” According to the Business Standard report, the governments of Rajasthan and Chhattigarh have also been asked to consult, given the advanced nature of their own policies. Other contributors to the report will include the Maharashtra Energy Development Agency. On a national level, over 300 MW of grid and off-grid solar PV power projects are to be developed by 2019, according to a report in The Hindu. These projects will be set up by defence establishments operating under the Ministry of Defence and the Ministry of Home Affairs. The schemes will use only locally-made cells and modules. And finally, Indian Railways has unveiled plans to provide 10 MW of solar capacity at 200 railways stations, 26 buildings and 2000 level crossings. This will increase its current installations by roughly 50%. The company is also building a solar policy of procuring another 1,000 MW of power over the next half-decade under viability gap funding support as well as schemes from the Ministry of New and Renewable Energy. The company announced other plans recently to install a 30 kW solar plant on the rooftop of Rail Bhawan in New Delhi, which should be capably of generating around 45,000 kWh per year.Popular content The Hydrogen Stream: 20 MW green hydrogen plant in Finland, two Australian projects move forward Sergio Matalucci 20 April 2021 pv-magazine.com Storegga, Shell and Harbour Energy want to set up a 20 MW blue hydrogen production facility in the U.K. Australia’s Origin Energy wants to build a hy… Enabling aluminum in batteries Mark Hutchins 27 April 2021 pv-magazine.com Scientists in South Korea and the UK demonstrated a new cathode material for an aluminum-ion battery, which achieved impressive results in both speci… ITRPV: Large formats are here to stay Mark Hutchins 29 April 2021 pv-magazine.com The 2021 edition of the International Technology Roadmap for Photovoltaics (ITRPV) was published today by German engineering association VDMA. 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Yet sometimes, even when best practice is applied – and without particul… The Hydrogen Stream: 20 MW green hydrogen plant in Finland, two Australian projects move forward Sergio Matalucci 20 April 2021 pv-magazine.com Storegga, Shell and Harbour Energy want to set up a 20 MW blue hydrogen production facility in the U.K. Australia’s Origin Energy wants to build a hy… Enabling aluminum in batteries Mark Hutchins 27 April 2021 pv-magazine.com Scientists in South Korea and the UK demonstrated a new cathode material for an aluminum-ion battery, which achieved impressive results in both speci… ITRPV: Large formats are here to stay Mark Hutchins 29 April 2021 pv-magazine.com The 2021 edition of the International Technology Roadmap for Photovoltaics (ITRPV) was published today by German engineering association VDMA. The re… Solar park built on rough wooden structures comes online in France Gwénaëlle Deboutte 26 April 2021 pv-magazine.com French company Céléwatt energized its 250 kW ground-mounted array, built with mounting structures made of raw oak wood.April 26, 2021 Gwénaëlle Debo… Spanish developer plans 1 GW solar plant coupled to 80 MW of storage, 100 MW electrolyzer Pilar Sánchez Molina 22 April 2021 pv-magazine.com Soto Solar has submitted the project proposal to the Ecological Transition and the Demographic Challenge (Miteco). The solar plant could start produc… We all trust the PV performance ratio test Dario Brivio, Partner 20 April 2021 pv-magazine.com The performance ratio test is at the core of the handover from EPC to owner. Yet sometimes, even when best practice is applied – and without particul… The Hydrogen Stream: 20 MW green hydrogen plant in Finland, two Australian projects move forward Sergio Matalucci 20 April 2021 pv-magazine.com Storegga, Shell and Harbour Energy want to set up a 20 MW blue hydrogen production facility in the U.K. Australia’s Origin Energy wants to build a hy… 123456Share pv magazine The pv magazine editorial team includes specialists in equipment supply, manufacturing, policy, markets, balance of systems, and EPC.More articles from pv magazine Related content Lack of policy hampers energy storage in Cyprus Ilias Tsagas 29 April 2021 pv-magazine.com Although the government last month started offering purchase incentives for residential batteries, a net metering regime… Solar park built on rough wooden structures comes online in France Gwénaëlle Deboutte 26 April 2021 pv-magazine.com French company Céléwatt energized its 250 kW ground-mounted array, built with mounting structures made of raw oak wood.… Germany installed 548.6 MW of PV in March Sandra Enkhardt 30 April 2021 pv-magazine.com In the first three months of 2021, newly installed solar capacity reached 1.42 GW.April 30, 2021 Sandra EnkhardtMarket… California to host 1 GW of compressed air storage Tim Sylvia 30 April 2021 pv-magazine.com Two projects in California will fill part of the 1,600 MW of long-duration energy storage that state regulators have said is needed by 2026. 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Optimization algorithm for vertical agrivoltaics Emiliano Bellini 30 April 2021 pv-magazine.com Developed by Swedish scientists, the proposed algorithm is said to calculate a project’s ideal design by combining clima… Lack of policy hampers energy storage in Cyprus Ilias Tsagas 29 April 2021 pv-magazine.com Although the government last month started offering purchase incentives for residential batteries, a net metering regime… Solar park built on rough wooden structures comes online in France Gwénaëlle Deboutte 26 April 2021 pv-magazine.com French company Céléwatt energized its 250 kW ground-mounted array, built with mounting structures made of raw oak wood.… Germany installed 548.6 MW of PV in March Sandra Enkhardt 30 April 2021 pv-magazine.com In the first three months of 2021, newly installed solar capacity reached 1.42 GW.April 30, 2021 Sandra EnkhardtMarket… California to host 1 GW of compressed air storage Tim Sylvia 30 April 2021 pv-magazine.com Two projects in California will fill part of the 1,600 MW of long-duration energy storage that state regulators have said is needed by 2026. NTPC tenders 600 MW of wind-solar projects across India Uma Gupta 29 April 2021 pv-magazine.com EPC service providers have until May 31 to bid for Interstate Transmission System-connected solar capacity anywhere in India. Optimization algorithm for vertical agrivoltaics Emiliano Bellini 30 April 2021 pv-magazine.com Developed by Swedish scientists, the proposed algorithm is said to calculate a project’s ideal design by combining clima… Lack of policy hampers energy storage in Cyprus Ilias Tsagas 29 April 2021 pv-magazine.com Although the government last month started offering purchase incentives for residential batteries, a net metering regime… 123456Elsewhere on pv magazine… MIBEL alcanzó nuevamente los precios más bajos de Europa mientras subieron en el resto de mercados eléctricos pv magazine 23 March 2021 pv-magazine.es En la tercera semana de marzo los precios de la mayoría de mercados eléctricos europeos subieron, mientras que MIBEL mar… Tasmanian Labor installs solar at the top of its campaign promises Blake Matich 8 April 2021 pv-magazine-australia.com Tasmania (TAS) is going to the polls on May 1, and the opposition Labor Party has put forth a $20 million plan to fund l… India closing in on 7 GW of rooftop solar pv magazine 13 April 2021 pv-magazine-australia.com India’s cumulative installed capacity of rooftop solar stood at 6,792 MW as of December 31, 2020, with 1,352 MW having b… Spotlight on Australian solar Bella Peacock 21 April 2021 pv-magazine-australia.com Calculating the average sunlight hours data from the Bureau of Meteorology from January toDecember 2020, Darwin was cro… Q&A: EEW’s $500 million Gladstone solar to hydrogen project is just the start Blake Matich 18 March 2021 pv-magazine-australia.com pv magazine Australia: Australia is the testing ground for a lot of different aspects of the future green hydrogen market. Cracking the case for solid state batteries pv magazine 29 April 2021 pv-magazine-australia.com Scientists in the UK used the latest imaging techniques to visualize and understand the process of dendrite formation an… iAbout these recommendations Leave a Reply Cancel replyPlease be mindful of our community standards.Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *CommentName * Email * Website Save my name, email, and website in this browser for the next time I comment. By submitting this form you agree to pv magazine using your data for the purposes of publishing your comment.Your personal data will only be disclosed or otherwise transmitted to third parties for the purposes of spam filtering or if this is necessary for technical maintenance of the website. 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For more information please see our Data Protection Policy. Subscribe to our global magazine SubscribeOur events and webinars Reducing solar project risk for extreme weather 20 April 2021 pv-magazine.com Discussion participantsDaniel H.S. Chang, VP of Business Development | RETCGreg Beardsworth, Sr. Director of Product M… Grid code compliance in megawatt projects 27 April 2021 pv-magazine.com Discussion participantsEhsan Nadeem Khan, Grid Code Compliance Engineer, meteocontrolModeratorsMarian Willuhn, Editor… iAbout these recommendations pv magazine print PV feed in, certified pv magazine 7 April 2021 pv-magazine.com As more renewable energy capacity is built, commissioned, and connected, grid stability concerns are driving rapid regulatory changes. 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We’ll send you our regular newsletter and include you in our monthly giveaways. PLUS, you’ll receive our exclusive Rider Fitness digital edition with 15 exercises for more effective riding. SIGN UP Subscribe to the Horse Sport newsletter and get an exclusive bonus digital edition! More from Horse Sport:Christilot Boylen Retires From Team SportAfter an exemplary career as one of Canada’s top Dressage riders, seven-time Olympian Christilot Boylen has announced her retirement from team competition.2020 Royal Agricultural Winter Fair CancelledFor only the second time in its history, The Royal Agricultural Winter Fair has been cancelled but plans are being made for some virtual competitions.Royal Agricultural Winter Fair Statement on 2020 EventAs the Province of Ontario starts to reopen, The Royal’s Board and staff will adhere to all recommendations put forward by government and health officials.Government Financial Assistance for Ontario FarmersOntario Equestrian has recently released this update of several financial assistance packages available, including those for farm business. Horse Sport Enews Equestrian Canada (EC) is pleased to announce the dates for the 2019 Para-Dressage Video Competition Series, which allows athletes to experience competition conditions in the comfort of their home stable and on a familiar horse.New for 2019, all competitors must hold a current EC Sport Licence for the Bronze level or higher to enter the Para-Dressage Video Competition. This can be renewed or purchased online through MyEC. In order to renew your EC Sport Licence, you must first renew with your Provincial/Territorial Sport Organization (PTSO). In some cases, it may take a few business days for your PTSO to process your renewal before your EC renewal can be completed.The 2019 competition entry deadlines are:Feb. 15, 2019March 15, 2019April 15, 2019May 15, 2019Oct. 15, 2019Nov. 15, 2019Online Video PortalThe 2019 Para-Dressage Video Competition Series features an online portal that allows athletes to upload video entries for online review and evaluation from an EC certified para-dressage judge. The portal features the ability to pause, rewind and play the submitted video while simultaneously reviewing the judge’s remarks. This resource provides a great opportunity for riders to implement a judge’s feedback and develop their skills in a competition environment.Important details to note:All riders with physical and/or intellectual impairments are welcome to compete in the Para-Dressage Video Competition Series. Classes are available for both classified and unclassified riders.o Gold level para-dressage classes are open to classified riders who have experience competing in EC Gold level competitions.o International para-equestrian dressage classes are open to international classified riders. Classified riders must compete within their grade.The para-dressage tests are available at www.equestrian.ca/sport/para-dressage/tests.Please read the video competition rules and entry instructions carefully before submitting your entry, as this document contains important information.o For example, only videos uploaded through YouTube will be permitted. No other formats are accepted.Entries for each competition close at 11:59 p.m. ET. Please ensure that you create your video with sufficient time for submission, as all closing dates and times are final and cannot be extended.Athletes must be current EC Sport Licence Holders at the Bronze level or higher to participate. Don’t forget to renew your memberships before April 1, 2019 to avoid late fees.The Para-Dressage Video Competition Series provides riders of all levels and abilities with the opportunity to compete in a progressive and structured environment. Participants are judged by EC certified para-dressage judges against similar riders across Canada, and are eligible to place and win great prizes.Video competitions encourage riders to develop effective riding skills, and are a fantastic way to ensure that all riders nationwide have the chance to compete. Competition is an integral part of athlete development, and offers a sense of empowerment and accomplishment to all those that participate.To download class information and to enter online, please visit www.equestrian.ca/sport/para-dressage/programs.For additional information, please contact:Jamie-Ann GoodfellowPara-Dressage [email protected] x 146 Tags: Equestrian Canada, Para-Dressage Video Competition Series, Email*
Two Navy pilots recovered after fighter crashes near Key WestTwo Navy pilots recovered after fighter crashes near Key West
Barbie Wilson Photography(KEY WEST, Fla.) — Two U.S. Navy aviators were recovered from the waters off of Key West, Florida, after their F/A-18 fighter jet crashed during a training flight. Both pilots are receiving medical attention and their status is unknown, an official said.The two-seater F/A-18F was on approach to Boca Chica Field at Naval Air Station Key West when it went down in shallow water about a mile from the runway, a Navy spokesman said.“The mishap occurred at approximately 4:30 p.m. EDT,” said Cmdr. Dave Hecht, a spokesman for Naval Air Forces Atlantic. “Search and rescue were alerted at 4:37 p.m. and were on the scene by 4:40 p.m.”“Search and rescue efforts recovered the pilot and the weapons system officer, who were aboard the aircraft,” said Hecht.“They were brought to Boca Chica and taken by ambulance to Lower Keys Medical Center in Key West,” he added.Hecht said the status of both pilots is unknown.The crash was first reported by eyewitnesses who described a helicopter hovering above a jet lying in the waters off of Key West. Copyright © 2018, ABC Radio. All rights reserved.