The U.S. Coast Guard is searching for the master of a freight ship reported overboard approximately 60 miles east of Wake Island Sunday.Watchstanders at the Coast Guard Joint Rescue Coordination Center were notified at approximately 6 p.m. Saturday, regarding a 49-year-old male Polish national who was reported overboard from the 622-foot freighter Toscana.The master was last seen at approximately 8 p.m. Friday. Twelve hours passed before the ship realized the crewmember was missing.An HC-130 Hercules airplane crew from Coast Guard Air Station Barbers Point was launched Saturday and is staging out of Wake Island to conduct the searches.The ship retraced its route to search for the missing crewmember, but has continued on to its next port of call in Yokohama, Japan due to fuel limitations.The Coast Guard is searching for additional vessels in the area that could assist in the search.The Coast Guard regularly coordinates with DoD, commercial vessels that are part of the AMVER program and international partners to conduct searches in the Pacific where extreme distances often limit the resources immediately available to respond. The 14th Coast Guard District area of responsibility encompasses more than 12.2 million square miles of the Central and South Pacific.Press Release USCG Searches for Toscana’s Crewmember Back to overview,Home naval-today USCG Searches for Toscana’s Crewmember View post tag: Crewmember View post tag: USCG View post tag: News by topic Share this article December 29, 2014 View post tag: Searches View post tag: Toscana View post tag: Maritime
A VISITING FELLOW at Oxford and world renowned expert on tropical diseases has been forced to pull out of attending a conference in America over fears that he may have Ebola. Dr Piero Olliaro, a visiting fellow at Lincoln College and senior figure at the World Health Organisation Special Programme Research and Training in Tropical Diseases, was supposed to present his papers on river blindness and malaria, but was told that if entered the country he would be confined to his hotel room for the duration of his visit. He was forced to pull out of the conference af- ter it emerged he was in Ebola-ravaged Guinea two weeks ago looking for suitable areas to test new Ebola medicine. The organisers of the conference, due to be held in New Orleans, emailed Dr Olliaro, “We see no utility in you travelling to New Orleans simply to be confined to your room.” Eleven other doctors have also been prevented from attending due to Louisiana’s strict dis- ease prevention laws, which state that anybody who has been in Sierra Leone, Liberia or Guinea over the past three weeks should not attend the conference. The conference, organised by the American Society of Tropical Medicine, is stilled planned to go ahead, with Bill Gates lined up as keynote speaker. The Society has spoken out strongly against the decision to prevent Dr Olliaro and other medics from taking part, issuing a statement saying, “The Society does not agree with the policy as outlined by Louisiana… The State of Louisiana’s policies are outside of the scientific understanding of Ebola transmission.” Dr Olliaro himself accepted, if unwillingly, the decision of the authorities, conceding, “I can’t say it was totally unexpected.” He did however profess that the decision was not in the public interest, saying, “One of the things they will be discussing is Ebola, but they are excluding Ebola experts.” Student reaction to the decision has been mixed. Liam Eagle, a student at Univ strongly disagreed with Louisiana’s policy, commenting, “It’s a classic example of scaremongering without the basis of science, which is only going to be to the detriment of poor and powerless. The effect of this decision is to hold back research that has the potential to save millions of lives, all because a few people have been caught up in the baseless fear about Ebola.” However, some students disagree. Lucjan Kaliniecki, a Human Scientist at St Catz, supported the decision, saying, “It’s perfectly reasonable. Of course there is such a thing as being too careful, but assuming he’s within the 21 day incubation period then voluntary quarantine is recommended. From the sounds of it, if no one’s losing their shit and spraying disinfectant on their dogs, I don’t see anything wrong with adhering to simple advice.”
dawn foods (Evesham, Worcestershire) is promising a breakthrough for bakers with the launch of its ’just-add-water’ Choux Pastry Mix. Once baked, it can then be filled with fresh cream or Dawn New England Frosting and finished with Dawn Spread ’n’ Gloss to make classic éclairs and choux buns.The choux pastry can also be drizzled with melted chocolate for tempting profiterole dishes or can be used to make more complex and eye-catching products, such as chouquettes or Paris brest, using a variety of finishing techniques.Dawn Foods’ marketing director Maggie Dagostino says: “Dawn’s Choux Pastry Mix means that our customers can now offer a range of great-tasting choux pastry products easily. We have produced a completely new product solution that will help to increase sales and profitability for our customers.”
Price Measurement Change (%)Commodity prices – to tradeUK bread wheat – delivered, Liverpool 192.50 £/tonne 0milling wheat (May contract)Canadian No1 CWRS (Fob St Lawrence) 248.00 £/tonne -0.17Sugar (refined, granulated) 821.60 £/tonne 0Commodity prices – international futuresWheat (LIFFE, May contract) 148.50 £/tonne -1.00Coffee, Arabica (NYBOT, May contract) 132.90 £/tonne +13.64Coffee, Robusta (LIFFE, May contract) 2,211 £/tonne +21.89Footnote: Prices in £ sterling, except where stated.Sources: Cereals; HGCA. Statistics correct as of 2/6/2008; wheat futures corrrect as of 2/6/2008. Other commodities: UK Statistics Authority. Statistics correct as of 12/4/2008.Coffee futures: LIFFE and NYBOT exchanges; coffee futures correct as of 5/6/2008.
Load remaining images It’s hard to know how to feel after last night’s Hampton 70: A Celebration of Col. Bruce Hampton show at the Fox Theatre in Atlanta. For nearly four hours, different combinations of world-class musicians graced the Fox stage with the Colonel, performing joyous renditions of classic rock and blues covers along with seminal Bruce Hampton material to a packed house (and countless more via live stream) in honor of the Colonel’s 70th birthday. It was a joyous celebration; a highly potent, awe-inspiring display of musicianship; a moving show of respect and admiration for one of the most influential performers of his generation.Stranger Than Fiction: The Cosmic Curtain Call Of Col. Bruce HamptonEven before Hampton collapsed during the show’s encore, this was a performance of epic proportions, a night of music that would be talked about for years to come. Many of the jam scene’s most talented and respected players–including John Bell, Dave Schools, Jon Fishman, Warren Haynes, Karl Denson, Jimmy Herring, Chuck Leavell, John Popper, Derek Trucks, Susan Tedeschi, Brandon “TAZ” Niederauer and so many more–came out to pay their respects to a the jam scene elder statesman.From the almost overwhelming musical star power featured throughout the night, to the stranger-than-fiction manner in which the evening ended, Hampton 70 instantly became one of the most meaningful, beautiful, tragic, stupefying rock concerts that has ever occurred. Until the end of time, people will talk about the night that Colonel Bruce Hampton gathered the best and the brightest for one final, incredible performance, and left it all on the stage. An iconic occurrence on the timeline of music history. A truly legendary send-off.Listen to a full audience audio recording of the show below:Hampton 70 – 5/1/17 – Full Audio[Audio: Daniel Kopp]You can check out the full artist lineup and setlist from Hampton 70: A Celeration of Col. Bruce Hampton below (provided from soundcheck, so not totally accurate), as well as a beautiful gallery of photos from the surreal event courtesy of photographer Dave Vann.SETLIST: Hampton 70: A Celebration Of Col. Bruce Hampton | Fox Theatre | Atlanta, GA | 5/1/17Intro“There Was A Time” (Jon Waterhouse, Bruce Hampton, Tyler Neal, Darren Stanley, Carter Herring, Johnny Knapp, Matt Slocum, Ike S.)“Sing About It” (Oliver Wood, Darick Campbell, Duane Trucks, Emil Werstler, Matt Slocum)“Postcards From Hell” (Oliver Wood, Darick Campbell, Duane Trucks, Kevin, Emil Werstler, Matt Slocum)“Feeling Good” (Oliver Wood, Darick Campbell, Duane Trucks, Kevin Scott, Emil Werstler, Matt Slocum)“Oh Pretty Woman” (Jake Peavy, Brandon “Taz” Niederauer, Duane Trucks, Kevin, Ike Stubblefield, Denny Walley, Horns, Yonrico Scott)“Shake Your Hips” (Jake Peavy & Taz, Duane Trucks, Kevin Scott, Ike Stubblefield, Denny Walley, Horns, Yonrico Scott)“Workin’ on a Building” (Vince Herman, Drew Emmitt, Jeff Mosier, John Popper, Duane, Kevin Scott, Emil Werstler, Matt Slocum)“Black Bottom” (Vince Herman, Drew Emmitt, Jeff Mosier, John Popper, Duane Trucks, Kevin Scott, Emil Wrestler, Matt Slocum)“She Caught the Katy” (Vince Herman, Drew Emmitt, Jeff Mosier, John Popper, Duane Trucks, Kevin, Emil Wrestler, Matt Slocum, Jeff Sipe, Horns, Jon Fishman)“When You Come Back Next Time You Gotta Stay” (Kevin Lead) (Kevin Kinney, Hardy Morris, Todd Snider, Peter Buck, Dave Schools, Duane, Emil, Slocum, Tinsley,)“Stupid Preoccupations” (Hardy Lead) (Kevin Kinney, Hardy Morris, Todd Snider, Peter Buck, Dave Schools, Duane, Kevin, Emil, Slocum, Tinsley, Schools)“Play a Train Song” (Todd Snider lead) (Kevin Kinney, Hardy Morris, Todd Snider, Peter Buck, Dave Schools, Duane, Kevin, Emil, Slocum, Tinsley, Schools)“Rip This Joint” (Peter Buck lead)/Karl Denson solos (Warren Haynes, Chuck Leavell, Peter Buck, Dave Schools, Jon Fishman, Karl Denson)“Compared to What” (Sipe & Fish) Karl D solos (Warren Haynes, Chuck Leavell, Peter Buck, Dave Schools, Jon Fishman, Karl Denson)“Good Morning Lil Schoolgirl” (Tinsley (Sipe & Fish) Karl D solos (Warren Haynes, Chuck Leavell, Peter Buck, Dave Schools, Jon Fishman, Karl Denson)“More Trouble Everyday” (Fish & Trucks) HORNS (Warren Haynes, Chuck Leavell, Peter Buck, Dave Schools, Jon Fishman, Karl Denson)“Jessica” (Fish & Trucks) (Warren Haynes, Chuck Leavell, Peter Buck, Dave Schools, Jon Fishman, Karl Denson)“Time is Free” (John Bell, Jimmy Herring, Duane Trucks, Dave Schools, Matt Slocum, Chuck Leavell, Jeff Sipe)“Throndossa” (JB, Jimmy, Duane, Schools, Slocum, Chuck Leavell, Jeff Sipe)“Smokestack Lightning” (JB, Jimmy, Duane, Schools, Slocum) (Chuck Leavell) (Derek and Susan) (Falcon)“Don’t Cry No More” (JB, Jimmy, Duane, Schools, Slocum) (Chuck Leavell) (Derek and Susan) (Falcon) (Horns)“Yield Not to Temptation” (Bruce Hampton, JB, Jimmy, Duane, Schools, Slocum) (Bruce) (Derek and Susan) (Horns) (Falcon)“Fixin to Die” (Bruce Hampton, JB, Jimmy, Duane, Schools, Slocum) (Bruce) (Derek and Susan)( Fishman)“Don’t Go in the Room” (Bruce Hampton, Duane, Kevin, Emil, Slocum, Fishman)“Space is the Place” (Bruce Hampton, Duane, Kevin, Emil, Slocum, Warren, Fishman) (Horns) (Maybe Fishman)I’m So Glad (Bruce, Duane, Kevin, Emil, Slocum, Warren, Fishman, Horns)ENCORE:“Col.Bruce’s Military Ensemble” – EVERYONE (led by Sipe)“Turn On Your Lovelight” – EVERYONE, (sung by Oliver Wood, Susan Tedeschi, Bruce Hampton, TAZ, John Popper solos)[Cover photo by Dave Vann]Hampton 70: Col Bruce Hampton 70th Birthday Celebration | Fox Theatre | Atlanta, GA | 5/1/17
Not just a humanities cat Phillips Brooks House program brings dogs to rehab center to interact with residents Big dogs on campus Prior research has focused on the attachment of adults to pets and the consequences of an animal’s death. The MGH team is the first to examine mental health responses in children. Their analysis is based on a sample of 6,260 children from the Avon Longitudinal Study of Parents and Children (ALSPAC), in Bristol, England. This population-based sample is replete with data collected from mothers and children that enabled researchers to track the experience of pet ownership and pet loss from a child’s early age up to eight years. “Thanks to this cohort, we were able to analyze the mental and emotional health of children after examining their experiences with pet death over an extended period,” said Erin Dunn, with the MGH Center for Genomic Medicine and Department of Psychiatry, and senior author of the study. “And we observed that the association between exposure to a pet’s death and psychopathology symptoms in childhood occurred regardless of the child’s socio-economic status or hardships they had already endured in their young lives.”Researchers also learned that the relationship between pet death and increased psychopathology was more pronounced in male than female children — a finding that surprised them in light of prior research — and that the strength of the association was independent of when the pet’s death occurred during childhood, and how many times or how recently it occurred. According to Dunn, this latter finding speaks to “the durability of the bond with pets that is formed at a very early age, and how it can affect children across their development.”The MGH study stressed the importance of parents, caregivers and pediatricians recognizing and taking seriously the short- and long-term psychological reactions of children to the death of a pet — reactions which can mimic a child’s response to the loss of other important family members. “Adults need to pay attention to whether those feelings are deeper and more profound and if they’re lasting longer than might have been expected,” says Crawford. “They could be signs of complicated grief and having someone to talk to in a sympathetic or therapeutic way may be extremely helpful for a child who is grieving.”Lead author Crawford is a genetic counselor previously with the Center for Genomic Medicine, MGH, now at Women & Infants Hospital of Rhode Island. Senior author Dunn is assistant professor with the Psychiatric and Neurodevelopmental Genetics Unit, in the Center for Genomics Medicine, and the Department of Psychiatry. Co-author Yiwen Zhu is a data analyst in the Center for Genomic Medicine. Related Meet Remy, Harvard’s rambling resident feline, and his family The death of a family pet can trigger a sense of grief in children that is profound and prolonged, and can potentially lead to subsequent mental health issues, according to a new study by researchers at Massachusetts General Hospital (MGH). In a paper appearing in European Child & Adolescent Psychiatry, the team found that the strong emotional attachment of youngsters to pets might result in measurable psychological distress that can serve as an indicator of depression in children and adolescents for as long as three years or more after the loss of a beloved pet.“One of the first major losses a child will encounter is likely to be the death of a pet, and the impact can be traumatic, especially when that pet feels like a member of the family,” said Katherine Crawford, previously with the Center for Genomic Medicine at MGH, and lead author of the study. “We found this experience of pet death is often associated with elevated mental health symptoms in children, and that parents and physicians need to recognize and take those symptoms seriously, not simply brush them off.”Roughly half of households in developed countries own at least one pet. And as the MGH investigators reported, the bonds that children form with pets can resemble secure human relationships in terms of providing affection, protection and reassurance. Previous studies have shown that children often turn to pets for comfort and to voice their fears and emotional experiences. While the increased empathy, self-esteem and social competence that often flow from this interaction is clearly beneficial, the downside is the exposure of children to the death of a pet which, the MGH study found, occurs with 63 percent of children with pets during their first seven years of life. “Having someone to talk to in a sympathetic or therapeutic way may be extremely helpful for a child who is grieving.” — Katherine Crawford, lead author The simple joy of pets
Meet five all stars who left a lasting impact on the outdoor scene in 2008.Lady in the WaterKATIE SPOTZInstead of celebrating her college graduation with parties and a carefree summer, Katie Spotz became the first person to swim the entire 352-mile Allegheny River. The month-long swim through upstate New York and Pennsylvania benefited Blue Planet Run Foundation, a charity that works throughout the world to help communities gain access to clean drinking water.Spotz has already proven she is up for an adventure. In 2006 she biked across the U.S. to benefit the American Lung Association in memory of her grandmother.“I’m always looking for new ways to challenge myself,” she says. “I love the mental challenge of any endurance sport.”For her latest endeavor, which started on July 22 and ended on August 21, Spotz took inspiration from Martin Strel, who swam 2,360 miles of the Mississippi River in 2002.Spotz had to walk the Allegheny’s first 27 miles, because the water was too shallow. For the next 325 miles, she swam for six to eight hours a day. The first three weeks were relatively peaceful, but during the last 70 miles she had to contend with a lot of boat traffic and minimal currents, which slowed her pace. She also scuffled with downed trees and shallow sections that banged up her knees.“My wetsuit was pretty rugged by the end of the month,” she says.Her friend James Hendershott followed her for safety and support in an inflatable kayak that was big enough to hold gear and food. Nights were spent camping on the Allegheny banks.Before setting off on the epic swim, the longest distance Spotz had previously swum was four miles. Despite a lack of experience and no training, her body adjusted quickly. She attributes her success to mental perseverance, something that is required to be able to stare into cloudy water eight hours a day for a month.“The first week there were some major endorphin highs and energy-depleting lows, but after that, my body easily adjusted,” she says. “I have this kind of animal drive. When I want something, I don’t see anything else. It’s a peaceful and fulfilling thing to know that your body can endure. People are not aware of what their bodies are capable of because life is so easy. I don’t think I am special. Anyone can do these things if their mind accepts the challenge.”To follow up the Allegheny, Spotz has an even bigger body of water in her sights. Next year she plans to row across the Atlantic Ocean as another benefit for Blue Planet. With a spirit for endurance and a heart for charity, it seems there is little to stand in her way.“It’s mind-boggling that 1.1 billion people right now don’t have access to clean drinking water,” says Spotz. “That’s the most basic human need.”Cycling SaviorWILL FRISCHKORNWith the lack of Lance and the shame of Landis, Americans had little to be excited about heading into this year’s Tour de France. But in stage 3, the red, white, and blue was given a day of exciting headlines thanks to Will Frischkorn, a 27-year-old utility rider on the outspoken, daily-tested anti-doping squad Garmin-Chipotle. Frischkorn, who grew up in Charleston, W.Va., and trained extensively as a high school student in Charlottesville, Va., was in 122nd place going into stage 3. But by the end of the day he was in third, the result of a gutsy performance that earned worldwide buzz and found him leading for more than 200 kilometers before just being edged out at the end by veteran French rider Samuel Dumoulin. Frischkorn, a strong all-around support rider, ended up helping two of his teammates finish in the Tour top 20. But for one day, he stood on the podium and was donned the day’s Most Aggressive Rider.“The Tour is the dream, and to be a part of a team that played an active role in the race was really exciting,” he says.Man on the RunMICHAEL WARDIANMichael Wardian spent the year dominating the professional ultra-running scene. The Arlington, Va.-based runner won three USATF titles, including the 50-mile Trail Championship and the 50K and 100K Road Championship titles. At the 50K in Crystal Mountain, Wash., he set a championship record with a 2:55:05. His performance at the 100K in Madison, Wis., earned him a spot on the World Team and a chance to compete for the U.S. at the 100K World Championships in Italy this month.The amazing thing about Wardian is not only his consistent winning (he hasn’t lost an ultra that he’s entered in over a year), but also his tireless running ethic. In addition to competing in a total of six ultras this year, he also ran 13 marathons—including two on consecutive days in March. He won the National Marathon in Washington, D.C., with a 2:24:59, and then he hopped on a plane to Tennessee and ran the Knoxville Marathon in 2:29:50, placing third after leading for 24 miles. This year in total he ran over 50 races of varying distance. Critics wonder how fast Wardian could be if he actually tried to take some proper recovery time, but he is more interested in just testing his limits.“I like to see how far I can push myself and see what I can accomplish,” he says. “People think it’s crazy, but now they’re not trying to curb what I’m doing as much because I’ve had good results. What works for me doesn’t work for everyone.”Wardian also likes an unconventional challenge. He previously held the fastest time for a marathon on a treadmill, and last year he set the record for running a marathon with a stroller—a feat he shares with his son, who was along for the ride at just 10 months old. Wardian’s only big disappointment this year came when he was trying to recapture the treadmill record. He was on a 2:18 pace for 22 miles, but he ended up in the hospital with exhaustion before he could finish.“I wasn’t taking in enough fluids,” he says. “You have to take your body seriously, so it was a good learning experience.”Next year Wardian, who works full-time as a ship broker for Potomac Marine International, will look to win the Marathon des Sables, the 150-mile stage race through the Sahara Desert, and the Comrades 54-mile ultra-marathon in South Africa. He’ll also be looking to defend his USATF championship titles. One thing that might decrease his race traveling is the birth of his second child this December.“I promised my wife I would scale it back,” he says. “But I like to show people that you can compete on an elite level with a full-time job and a family.”Best of the BarkleyBRIAN ROBINSONThe Barkley Marathon is ultrarunning’s underground nightmare. Heading into 2008, only six runners in 21 years had finished the 100-mile course that bushwhacks through the rugged mountains of Tennessee’s Frozen Head State Park. The 100-miler consists of five 20-mile loops and a total elevation change over 100,000 feet. Sections of the course are so steep that runners often have to pull themselves up by trees. Other sections are overgrown with thorn bushes. Then there’s the quirky sadism of race director Gary Cantrell, who makes runners tear pages from books left along the course to prove they’ve covered all 20 miles. Last year Cantrell put one of the books at the opening of a rattlesnake den. These collective obstacles get the best of some of the world’s toughest ultrarunners; many don’t make it past the first loop.But this year Brian Robinson became the seventh person to finish the Barkley. He also set a new course record—finishing in 55 hours and 42 minutes.The third time was the charm for Robinson. During his first Barkley attempt two years ago, he ran in the 60-mile “fun run” category and finished seven minutes past the cut-off time. Last year he was the only racer to start a fifth and final loop, but sleep deprivation forced him to call it quits.“I couldn’t move fast enough to stay awake,” he recalls. “I got into zombie stumble mode and had to quit a quarter of the way into the loop.”But this year Robinson learned from his mistakes and came into the race with a new strategy—sleep. He forced himself to take two hour-and-a-half naps, even when he wasn’t tired. The rest made him more efficient on the rugged course.“The sleep strategy was key, because I was able to go faster in the later loops,” Robinson says. “The time I lost was paid back with interest.”Six years ago Robinson left a high-paying job in Silicon Valley to have more time to pursue his endurance passion. In 2001 he became the first person to finish the Triple Crown of hiking, which included completing the Appalachian Trail, Pacific Crest Trail, and the Continental Divide Trail, a total of 7,400 miles, all in one year. He now seeks out some of the toughest ultra-marathons and endurance challenges.“I basically took a plan B life—left a high-stress job and walked away from a big paycheck,” he says. “I’m satisfying the wanderlust in me. I’m taking the path less traveled, and it’s making all the difference.”Paddling ProdigyLAUREN BURRESSAt just 12 years old, Lauren Burress already has her sights on the Olympics. This year the whitewater wunderkind from east Tennessee won the Freestyle and Slalom Kayaking Junior Nationals.Burress was drawn to freestyle paddling at age 6. She was on a whitewater rafting trip with her mom on the Elkhorn River in Kentucky, and her dad was paddling nearby with friends in play boats. During a break, Burress ran over to the kayakers and jumped into one of the boats with her dad’s friend—experiencing her first surfing hole. By age 8 she was running the Big South Fork River in Tennessee, and at 9 she participated in her first Teva Mountain Games.“We would get a lot of heat from people for letting her paddle the Big South Fork at such a young age,” says Lauren’s mom, Kathleen. “But we always had big groups of experienced people with us, and she easily progressed.”Not yet a teenager, she is already competing on the professional level. She recently finished second in the pro women’s category of a paddling comp in Glenwood Springs, Colo.“It’s a sport where you can be yourself,” says Burress, when asked what she likes about paddling. “I like that you can still progress at any level from beginner to expert.”In one competition this year, she was too good for her age. Her performance at the Slalom and Freestyle Junior Nationals qualified Burress to compete at the World Cup in Europe. But four days before she was supposed to get on a plane, she was notified that she had to be 15 to compete in the junior division.Burress, who just moved to paddle full-time in Colorado, will focus on pro categories next year, because—strangely—they don’t have a minimum age requirement like junior categories. She’s looking to compete in the U.S. Team Trials at Glenwood Springs in May. While it’s currently being debated whether freestyle paddling will be an Olympic event in London in 2012, Burress is keeping her fingers crossed.“I really want to be an Olympic medalist,” she says. “Hopefully freestyle will get in and that will work out.”
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Rahardjo allegedly bribed a Bakamla official with Rp 3.5 billion to win a bid for the procurement of a Backbone Coastal Surveillance System to advance the board’s maritime monitoring, called the Bakamla Integrated Information System.The total contract value for the project is reported to be around Rp 170 billion.Rahardjo purportedly gave the bribe to a Bakamla staff member, Ali Fahmi, through middleman Hardy Stefanus.He was also required to pay Rp 60 billion in restitution as he only used about Rp 70 billion of the total Rp 134 billion disbursed by the Bakamla for the procurement project.Rahardjo was charged under articles 2 and 18 of Law No. 31/1999, as amended by Law No. 20/2001 on corruption eradication, kompas.com reported. (Vny) Topics : Corruption Eradication Commission (KPK) prosecutors have demanded a seven-year prison sentence for Rahardjo Pratjihno, the president director of telecommunications contractor PT CMI Teknologi, for his alleged involvement in the Maritime Security Board (Bakamla) bribery case.They also demand that he pay a fine of Rp 600 million (US$40,356).“[We] ask judges at the Central Jakarta Corruption Court to declare Rahardjo Pratjihno guilty of corruption,” the prosecutors said during a hearing on Friday.
The home at 7 Grange Place, Moggill.A FAMILY looking to downsize purchased this immaculate home with city views for $720,000.It was bought from a couple looking to buy acreage out west, with their own children about to leave the nest.Kym Saunders, of LJ Hooker — Brisbane West, said the buyers loved the location of the property, which was close to major schools, amenities, parks and transport.“She (the owner) loved the immaculate condition of the home … it was very much loved,” she said. The four-bedroom, elevated home at 7 Grange Place, Moggill, received three offers and was sold after negotiations between the parties. Inside the home at 7 Grange Place, Moggill.More from newsDigital inspection tool proves a property boon for REA website3 Apr 2020The Camira homestead where kids roamed free28 May 2019It was on the market for about a month. Features include a huge master bedroom with a large walk-in wardrobe and an ensuite with double-sized shower.The house has a designer kitchen, a games room, powder room, spacious study and alfresco entertaining area.With high ceilings, the home sits within a 700sq m fully fenced block. The home at 7 Grange Place, Moggill.Overall, Ms Saunders said the market was performing strongly, with the majority of buyers coming from the local area.She said they were also getting calls from interstate buyers.“Cities like Sydney have become ridiculously expensive and buyers are looking to Brisbane for value for money,” she said.The suburb of Moggill is popular with families.The majority of households contain professional couples with children.