WhatsApp (Jon ZImney/95.3 MNC) The South Bend Police Department is asking for help from the public after more than 70 gunshots were fired one one person was struck. It happened around 2:30 a.m. on Monday, June 15, in the area of Broadway and Miami.When officers arrived, they found more than 70 shell casings along the entire block of 1100 Indiana and a vehicle that was struck.Around 5 a.m., officers were called to St. Joseph Regional Medical Center for a walk-in gunshot victim with non-life-threatening injuries.The victim is believed to be connected to these shots fired.The South Bend Police Department Shooting Response Team has taken over this ongoing investigation.Anybody with information is asked to contact Michiana Crime Stoppers at 574-288-STOP or 800-342-STOP or the South Bend Police Department Investigative Bureau at 574-235-9263. Facebook Facebook Previous articleElkhart man, 27, killed in crash in on U.S. 12 in EdwardsburgNext articleSouth Bend Mayor James Mueller announces ban on police choke holds Jon ZimneyJon Zimney is the News and Programming Director for News/Talk 95.3 Michiana’s News Channel and host of the Fries With That podcast. Follow him on Twitter @jzimney. WhatsApp Pinterest Google+ SBPD asking for tips, info after 70 shots fired, 1 person hit early Monday morning Twitter By Jon Zimney – June 15, 2020 1 388 Twitter Pinterest IndianaLocalNews Google+
High street bakery giant Greggs has reported “a strong first half” as consumer demand for its low-calorie and breakfast options grows. It reported total sales were up 6.4% to £398m compared to £374m in 2014 in the 26 weeks to 4 July. Own shop like-for-like sales were up 5.9%, compared to 3.2% in the period last year, and pre-tax profit rose to £25.6m, up from £16.9m last year.The retailer has extended its under-400 calorie Balanced Choice range and has also seen “significant” growth in breakfast sales to help it achieve growth in the first half.The period has also seen 118 shop refits including 12 café conversions and a return to net shop growth, with 44 openings and 30 closures, as it focused on the most profitable areas. As of 4 July, 1,664 shops were trading.Roger Whiteside, chief executive, said: “We have had a strong first half with good growth in sales reflecting improvements in our products and the reaction to our shop investment programme.“Our offer of great-tasting food-on-the-go is being well received by the consumer in market conditions that have remained favourable. In particular we have seen significant growth in breakfast sales, as well as from the extension of our Balanced Choice range of sandwiches and flatbreads with fewer than 400 calories.“With the shop refurbishment programme continuing to progress well and new additions to the product range, including pizza slices, we are confident of delivering a year of good growth slightly ahead of our previous expectations.”
Harvard Business School (HBS) is pleased to announce the launch of a new online series, “Cold Call”, which takes the School’s legendary case method and distills it into podcast form.Twice monthly, host and Chief Marketing and Communications Officer Brian Kenny invites an HBS professor to take listeners behind the scenes of a case he or she has written, probing what inspired the case, exploring how it relates to management practice, and delving into interesting anecdotes that come from researching the case and teaching it in the classroom.“Cold Call” will feature a wide variety of cases covering world-class brands, innovative start-ups, social enterprises, and even entire nations. The series kicked off the week of Sept. 9 — Fashion Week in New York City — with a case on fashion mogul Stella McCartney and how she built a global brand that represents both luxury and sustainability. Read Full Story
A new study by researchers from Harvard T.H. Chan School of Public Health and colleagues describes the pre-clinical development of a therapeutic that could potentially be used to treat type 2 diabetes, fatty liver disease, and other metabolic diseases. The researchers developed an antibody that improves glucose regulation and reduces fatty liver in obese mice by targeting a hormone in adipose (fat) tissue called aP2 (also known as FABP4).The study was published online December 23, 2015 in Science Translational Medicine.“The importance of this study is two-fold: first, demonstrating the importance of aP2 as a critical hormone in abnormal glucose metabolism, and secondly, showing that aP2 can be effectively targeted to treat diabetes and potentially other immunometabolic diseases,” said Gökhan S. Hotamisligil, J.S. Simmons Professor of Genetics and Metabolism and chair of the Department of Genetics and Complex Diseases and the Sabri Ülker Center at Harvard Chan School.The work is the product of a collaboration on immunometabolism between the biopharmaceutical company UCB and a team of researchers led by Hotamisligil and lead author M. Furkan Burak, a former Hotamisligil lab member and currently a resident in internal medicine at Mount Auburn Hospital, Cambridge, Mass. This partnership successfully twins UCB’s world-class expertise in monoclonal antibody discovery with Hotamisligil’s insight and experience in aP2 biology. Read Full Story
The Saint Mary’s class of 2020 will participate in the annual Belles Beginnings orientation program this weekend, as the incoming students will engage in bonding opportunities, listen to speeches on campus safety and foster open discussions with peer mentors.Student body president Emma McCarthy said she hopes first-year and transfer students embrace the social aspect of Belles Beginnings and acquaint themselves with classmates.“The single most important part of orientation is that our first-year students feel that they are a part of our campus community,” McCarthy said. “Whether it be through their first introductions with their roommates, getting to know the other women in their residence halls or meeting their peer mentor groups, there will be no shortage of opportunities for the class of 2020 to get to know each other and begin to build community.”According to McCarthy, Belles Beginnings prepares students to take on the challenges of the upcoming academic year in a new environment.“[New students] are about to begin the most amazing journey of their lives, and I hope they know that the Saint Mary’s community is here to help them every step of the way,” McCarthy said. “There will be hard days, but my hope is that the amazing days, the days that remind them why they chose to be a Belle, will far outnumber the hard ones.”McCarthy said Belles Beginnings will help students feel connected to their new home at Saint Mary’s.“My biggest hope for [new students] is that they know how much their fellow Belles love them and how excited we all are that they are here,” McCarthy said. “I hope first-year students learn that they have been given all of the tools that they need to have a successful first year at Saint Mary’s. Now it is their turn to use their gifts and abilities to make their Saint Mary’s experience what they want it to be.”Student body vice president Mary Joy Dingler said orientation weekend will help students grow in appreciation for the Saint Mary’s community.“I hope the new students learn that they can always count on their fellow Belles and that they really will be okay during their first year at Saint Mary’s,” Dingler said. “Saint Mary’s is such an amazing place, and it fosters such an amazing community and sisterhood.”Belles Beginnings will prepare students for the transformative college experience that lies ahead, according to Dingler.“College is a time to explore and discover more about yourself, and I hope when they take that last walk down the Avenue in 2020 that they’ve grown, learned, loved and most importantly, that they are happy with who they’ve become,” Dingler said. “First years and transfers alike should be welcomed by Saint Mary’s and welcome it back with open arms.”McCarthy said incoming students should become involved in clubs, sports or other extracurricular activities to take advantage of all Saint Mary’s has to offer.“If [students] do not want to stay at Saint Mary’s, then they will not fully engage in the campus community, which is a tragedy for both themselves and the College,” McCarthy said. “We want these women to stay with us throughout their college experience, so welcoming them is our utmost priority.”Dingler said students will feel embraced by a supportive community the second they set foot on campus, so Belles Beginnings will merely strengthen their initial impression of the College.“I hope as [students] move in and get to know the campus, they’ll realize that they have made one of the best decisions of their lives,” Dingler said. “Once a Belle, always a Belle.”Tags: Belles Beginnings, Class of 2020, Freshman Orientation 2016, Saint Mary’s College
Jason Dirden and Nikiya Mathis in ‘Skeleton Crew’Ahron Foster Skeleton Crew Show Closed This production ended its run on June 19, 2016 View Comments It’s a hit! Skeleton Crew, led by Broadway alum Jason Dirden, will transfer off-Broadway this spring. Helmed by Ruben Santiago-Hudson and penned by Dominique Morisseau, the show will begin previews on May 13 and officially open on May 19 at Atlantic Theater Company’s Linda Gross Theater. The play is currently running through February 14 at Atlantic Stage 2.In Morisseau’s third play in her Detroit trilogy, a makeshift family of workers at the last exporting auto plant in the city navigate the possibility of foreclosure. Power dynamics shift and they are pushed to the limits of survival. When the line between blue collar and white collar gets blurred, how far over the lines are they willing to step?Along with Dirden, the production features Wendell B. Franklin, Lynda Gravatt and Nikiya Mathis. Adesola Osakalumi takes on double duty as performer and choreographer.Skeleton Crew will play a limited engagement through June 19 at the Linda Gross Theater. Related Shows
“Being in the field, collecting data,” Breed said. “We have all kinds of plans. We want to do an interpretive trail. Maybe do some fish tagging because there are bass in this little pond.” This is the first time Breed’s class is getting the chance to use the outdoor learning center. The outdoor learning center has a classroom and a garage door to open for students to have class either indoors or outdoors. TOWN OF CHENANGO (WBNG) — Michael Breed’s environmental science class constructed eco-columns from the pond near the district’s outdoor learning center . Breed says his class is going to try to use the center as much as they can. It has heating and air conditioning. Breed says this learning center is allowing his students to see the things they are talking about in class in person. The center was built in February, but due to the pandemic, students were not able to use it until this school year. The center is open for all grades in the district to use. The district has plans to add solar panels in the future.
During a press conference earlier on Wednesday, Koca said Turkey was now in the “peak period”, adding: “We see a downward trend” in new cases.He added 7,428 health workers had been infected, which is around 6.5 percent of the total number of cases.Turkey has taken a series of measures to prevent the spread of the virus including shutting schools, restaurants and other public spaces.There are also all-day weekend curfews in 31 cities including Ankara and Istanbul, with a three-day lockdown set to begin Friday, a public holiday. Turkish officials in recent days have sounded a note of optimism that the situation will improve towards the end of May as the Muslim fasting month of Ramadan also ends.”In the coming period, we can ease the measures in cities where there are less cases,” Koca said in Ankara.The government has also stepped up the number of tests with nearly a million undertaken since the first recorded case in March. Turkey’s official death toll from the novel coronavirus rose to 3,081, the health minister said Wednesday.In a tweet, Fahrettin Koca said 89 more deaths were recorded in the last 24 hours while there were 2,936 new cases.The total number of reported infections is now 117,589, as Turkey remains the worst hit country in the Middle East. Topics :
Share Share Sharing is caring! 46 Views no discussions Tweet Share LocalNews National Food Safety Policy on the cards for Dominica by: – November 29, 2011 Image via: zunia.orgDominica is seeking to rationalize several agencies into a single National Food Safety System.Chief Environmental Health Officer Anthony Scotland says because the country’s food safety program is being managed by various entities, it promotes poor coordination of activities within the sector.He says a workshop sponsored by the Pan American Health Organization (PAHO) which will commence here this morning is seeking to implement a National Food Safety Policy in Dominica.“Dominica food safety programme is managed by a number of entities and agencies across the ministries of health, agriculture, trade, and finance and private sector companies. This fragmented approach promoted poor coordination of activities. No one ministry or agency has the overall responsibility to manage food safety. Thus has resulted in unnecessary duplication of effort and facilities. The main aim of our policy is to rationalize these agencies into one single integrated national food safety system.” Three government ministries, namely health, trade and agriculture are presently utilizing a team approach to initiate the process,” Scotland said.The workshop is aimed at developing a mechanism for inter-sectoral collaboration among government and non-governmental organizations, to define the role of stakeholders in the National Food Safety System and draft a situational analysis documented.It will commence from 9am at the Fort Young Hotel.Dominica Vibes News
Indianapolis, In. — The Indiana State Department of Health (ISDH) will offer health trainings, birth certificates, educational games and other activities at the Indiana State Fair on Monday, Aug. 13, as part of First Responders Day presented by ISDH. On that day, first responders, including firefighters, police officers and EMT personnel, and their families will receive free admission when an ID or badge is presented at the gate.“First responders are on the front lines of keeping Hoosiers safe and healthy, whether they’re fighting the opioid crisis, making sure homes have working smoke detectors or providing emergency medical care,” said State Health Commissioner Kris Box, M.D., FACOG. “We’re proud to partner with the Indiana State Fair to honor these men and women.”ISDH staff will be on hand to provide information and interactive demonstrations to promote good health in Indiana.As part of the ISDH activities, fairgoers will be able to enter a drawing to win a mini Colts helmet signed by Anthony Castonzo, play cornhole and other games, check whether their child is tall enough to transition from a car seat to a booster seat, see demonstrations of the new Liv pregnancy mobile application and get their picture taken in the Liv photo booth.The ISDH Emergency Preparedness Mobile Hospital also will be on display. Besides getting some relief from the heat in this air-conditioned tent, fairgoers will be able to purchase copies of birth or death certificates from the ISDH Vital Records Division. Individuals should bring a driver’s license or other photo identification and a check for $10 to obtain a certificate on the spot. Parents will also be able to register their child’s immunization record with MyVaxIndiana.The mobile hospital tent will also host trainings for both first responders and fairgoers. First responders who would like to earn continuing education credits can attend a naloxone administration training. These 15-minute sessions will occur on the half-hour beginning at 10:30 a.m. and will teach first responders how to correctly administer this life-saving drug to an overdose victim.In addition, every hour on the hour beginning at 11 a.m., ISDH will offer Stop the Bleed training. This 15-minute training teaches individuals how to quickly stop blood loss. No matter how rapid the arrival of professional emergency responders, bystanders will always be first on the scene of a traumatic event. A person who is bleeding can die from blood loss within five minutes, so it is important to quickly stop the bleeding.ISDH, along with first responders and other partners, works daily to protect Hoosiers from disease and educate them about ways to improve their health. ISDH also responds to natural disasters, such as recent flooding, to ensure that Hoosiers are protected from illnesses that can result from such incidents.