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Watch The Magical Grateful Dead Concert That Occurred On This Day In 1977 [Full Video]

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first_img1977 was a golden year in Grateful Dead history. The band had thoroughly settled in with their newest additions, the Godchauxs, and were playing some of the best music of their career. As with most years of their career, the Dead spent most of the year on the road, performing across the country with eager fans following their every beckon call.The group kicked off a major spring tour on April 22nd, before settling into the Passaic, NJ Capitol Theatre for a three night run from 4/25 through 4/27. There was some serious magic in the air for the run’s finale, which saw the Dead open with Chuck Berry’s “Promised Land” and roar through an extended version of “Mississippi Half-Step.” Lengthy versions of “Sugaree,” “Scarlet Begonias / Fire On The Mountain,” “Terrapin Station” and “Morning Dew” highlight this particularly tasty treat.Another treat, of course, is the full video that has been captured by Music Vault and shared for your viewing pleasure. Sit back, relax, and enjoy the show:Setlist: Grateful Dead at Capitol Theatre, Passaic, NJ – 4/27/77Setlist:0:00:00 – Introduction0:01:49 – Promised Land0:05:22 – crowd noise0:07:06 – Mississippi Half-Step Uptown Toodeloo0:15:05 – crowd noise0:19:49 – Looks Like Rain0:27:10 – crowd noise0:29:19 – Sugaree0:40:48 – crowd noise0:43:02 – El Paso0:47:43 – crowd noise0:49:43 – Row Jimmy0:58:42 – crowd noise1:00:40 – New Minglewood Blues1:05:46 – Banter1:07:05 – Loser1:15:36 – crowd noise1:17:27 – The Music Never Stopped1:24:33 – Intermission1:35:44 – Estimated Prophet1:44:04 – crowd noise1:45:53 – Scarlet Begonias / Fire On The Mountain2:07:00 – crowd noise2:08:34 – Ramble On Rose2:15:42 – crowd noise2:18:32 – Samson And Delilah2:25:34 – crowd noise2:29:24 – Terrapin Station2:39:50 – Morning Dew2:52:00 – Banter3:02:46 – Johnny B. Goode[originally published 4/27/16]last_img read more

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Natural flu-fighting protein discovered in human cells

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first_imgHarvard researchers report having discovered a family of naturally occurringantiviral agents in human cells, a finding that may lead to better ways to prevent and treat influenza and other viral infections.In both human and mouse cells the flu-fighting proteinsprevented or slowed most virus particles from infecting cells at theearliest stage in the virus lifecycle. The anti-viral action happenssometime after the virus attaches itself to the cell and before itdelivers its pathogenic cargo.“We’ve uncovered the first-line defense in how our bodies fight theflu virus,” said Stephen Elledge, the Gregor Mendel professor ofgenetics and of medicine at Harvard Medical School (HMS) and a seniorgeneticist at Brigham and Women’s Hospital (BWH). “The protein isthere to stop the flu. Every cell has a constitutive immune responsethat is ready for the virus. If we get rid of that, the virus has aheyday.”“When we knocked the proteins out, we had more virus infection,” saidgeneticist Abraham Brass, an instructor in medicine at HMS and Massachusetts General Hospital (MGH), who led the study first as apostdoctoral fellow with Elledge and then in his ownlab at the Ragon Institute. “When we increased the proteins, we hadmore protection,” Brass said. The native antiviral defenders are also crucial after the cells areinfected, Brass and his co-authors found. In the cells, the proteinsaccounted for more than half of the protective effect of theinterferon immune response. Interferon orchestrates a large componentof the infection-fighting machinery.“Interferons gave the cells even more protection, but not if we tookaway the antiviral proteins,” Brass said. The study is publishedin today’s early on-line edition of the journal Cell.The potent interferon response is what makes people feel so sick whentheir bodies are fighting the flu or when receiving interferons astherapy. “If we can figure out ways to increase levels of thisprotein without interferon, we can potentially increase naturalresistance to some viruses without all the side effects of theinterferons,” Elledge said.In the study, the surprisingly versatile antiviral proteins protectedcells against several devastating human viruses-not only the currentinfluenza A strains including H1N1 and strains going back to the1930s, but also West Nile virus and dengue virus. While IFITM did notprotect against HIV or the hepatitis C virus, experiments suggestedthe protein may defend against others, including yellow fever virus.The researchers do not know how the antiviral proteins deflect thisvariety of viruses, which use different mechanisms of entry into thecell. The protein family, called interferon-inducible transmembraneproteins (IFITM), was first discovered 25 years ago as products ofone of the thousands of genes turned on by interferon. Since then,not much else has been discovered about the IFITM family. Versions ofthe IFITM genes are found in the genomes of many creatures, from fishto chickens to mice to people, suggesting the antiviral mechanism hasbeen working successfully for millions of years in protectingorganisms from viral infections.In Elledge’s lab, Brass began the study as a genetic screen to learnhow the body blocks the flu. The researchers had previously runsimilar screens with hepatitis C virus and with HIV. In the screen,the researchers used small interfering RNA to systematically knockdown one gene at a time by depleting the proteins the genes weretrying to make. Then they examined what effect each blocked gene hadon a cell’s response to influenza A virus.The screen revealed more than 120 genes with potential roles indifferent stages of infection. Four of those genes, when knockeddown, allowed for a robust increase in the infection of cells byinfluenza A virus. Of these four candidate “restriction factors,” theresearch team concentrated on the IFITM3 protein because of its knownlink to interferon and found two closely related proteins in theIFITM family with similar activity.The most distinctive property of the first-line IFITM3 defense is itspreventive action before the virus can fuse with the cell, saidco-author and virologist Michael Farzan, associate professor ofmicrobiology and molecular genetics at HMS and the New EnglandPrimate Research Center. “The virus is unable to make a protein inthe cell to counteract the IFITM proteins, because the cell isalready primed against the virus,” Farzan said. “To find somethingthat hits the flu and hits it so close to the entry stage of theviral life cycle is really interesting and unusual among viralrestriction factors.”The researchers have more questions than answers about how the IFITMrestriction factors actually work, but they are excited about therange of inquiry the discovery opens up. For example, variations inthe protein from person to person may explain differences in people’ssusceptibility to flu and other viral infections, as well as itsseverity, the researchers speculate.And if scientists can understand the mechanism of action, they may beable to design new therapies with even better antiviral actions. Theproteins themselves may be useful for defending against infections inanimals, like birds and pigs, which might prevent the emergence ofnew, potentially more dangerous influenza A strains.In another potential application, if IFITM3 has a role in the chickenembryos or canine cells used to make flu vaccines, inhibiting theproteins may speed up vaccine production, which has been an issuethis year with the manufacture of the H1N1 pandemic vaccine.The research was funded by the Howard Hughes Medical Institute, thePhillip T. and Susan M. Ragon Foundation, the National Institutes ofHealth, New England Regional Center of Excellence for Biodefense,Cancer Research UK the Wellcome Trust, and the Kay Kendall LeukaemiaFoundation. BWH and MGH have filed a U.S. patent application for thistechnology that relates to the identification and use of host factorsto modulate viral replication/growth.last_img read more

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Century-old tortilla chip in a Harvard collection

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first_imgA beetle necklace, Mark Twain’s microscope, a 19th-century slate bearing “messages” from the spirit world, and a 100-year-old Mexican tortilla — given more than 350 years, you can collect some bizarre and fascinating items.Harvard has been collecting things for a long time, probably beginning with the donation of a library by its namesake, John Harvard, upon his death in 1638. Since then, the university has amassed more than 50 collections, not including libraries…Read more herelast_img

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Borghese Winery Owner Dies in Crash

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first_imgSign up for our COVID-19 newsletter to stay up-to-date on the latest coronavirus news throughout New York The 70-year-old owner of the first North Fork winery died when the SUV he was driving was involved in a head-on crash with a truck in Wading River on Monday afternoon.Riverhead Town Police said Maro Borghese was driving his Jeep Grand Cherokee eastbound on Route 25A when he failed to negotiate a curve in the roadway and collided with a westbound box truck at 3:33 p.m.Borghese was taken to Peconic Bay Medical Center, where he was pronounced dead.The victim is the owner of Castello di Borghese Vineyard in Cutchogue, the first winery to open on the East End more than 40 years ago, paving the way for more than 100 others that make up the North Fork Wine Trail today. He bought it in 1999.His passing came days after his 56-year-old wife, Ann Marie Borghese, also died.Riverhead town police are continuing the investigation into the cause of the crash with the assistance of New York State police.last_img read more

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What the ATM of the future will look like

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first_img 32SHARESShareShareSharePrintMailGooglePinterestDiggRedditStumbleuponDeliciousBufferTumblr Commerce has become more high tech — think mobile payments, pin-and-chip credit cards and even fingerprint and retinal scanners — but we still haven’t lost our love for good old cash.And banks aren’t ignoring that love, investing millions in some major upgrades in ATMs. Just last week, the largest consumer bank in the U.S. by assets, Chase Bank JPM, +0.94% announced plans for cash machines that customers can access with their mobile phones, without having to use any type of ATM card.The majority of Chase’s 18,000 ATMs will have this feature by the end of 2016.(The card-free feature is already available on ATMs for BMO Harris Bank, which has rolled the feature out to roughly 900 ATMs it owns, and Wintrust Bank, in Illinois). continue reading »last_img read more

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OpEd: Dean Martin’s Christmas Classics Reign Supreme

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first_imgSign up for our COVID-19 newsletter to stay up-to-date on the latest coronavirus news throughout New York Make way, Mariah Carey. Hit the road, Jose Feliciano. Bye-bye, Bing Crosby.Christmas is Dean Martin’s domain.Yes, winter is coming. But it need not be a season of unremitting gloom and doom. Let’s put aside our political differences and pandemic fears — at least for one day — and celebrate a festive Yuletide Saturnalia with Dean Martin, the King of Cool.And Long Island, which boasts a bevy of Dean Martin impressionists, is wall-to-wall Dino country.As Christmas crooners go, Dino Paul Crocetti evokes the warmth of a hearth fire on a snowy winter’s morn. Listening to his mellifluous Italianate baritone has long been a Christmas tradition in households around the world. From “Let It Snow” to “Marshmallow World” to “Rudolph the Red-nosed Reindeer,” Dean’s wintry melodies embody both the mirth and the majesty of the holiday season.Social distancing has made it difficult for families to congregate this year, but Dino’s rendition of “I’ll Be Home For Christmas,” will warm the cockles of even the most Scrooge-like relative’s heart. Not to mention Dean’s “Silver Bells.” And his melancholy “Blue Christmas” puts the Elvis Presley platter to shame.Throughout his fabled career, Dean Martin was no stranger to outperforming other musical stars. In 1964, he topped the Beatles’ “Heart Days Night” on the music charts with his smash single, “Everybody Loves Somebody Sometime.”In 1977, Dino sang a heartfelt “White Christmas” on his Christmas in California TV special. Afterward, Greg Garrison, Dean’s longtime producer-director, received a telephone call from Irving Berlin, who’d penned the iconic song long ago: “Mr. Garrison, I just want to tell you I just love your (show’s) star, and I want you to know that the White Christmas Dean did on the air was the best version I have ever heard.”So there, Der Bingle!And Dean Martin’s “Silent Night” is a reverential ode to the season’s spirituality.On the cheeky side of Christmas, Dino warbles “Baby It’s Cold Outside,” a saucy take on a snowbound couple’s duet of flirtation and love. Politically correct pundits who rail against this holiday classic are nothing more than modern-day Ebenezers.Manning a one-horse open sleigh, the Dean of Christmas takes us for a frolicsome trek through a winter wonderland in his jaunty version of “Jingle Bells.”At the 75th anniversary celebration of the NBC television network, comedian Bob Newhart poignantly praised Dean as “the most talented man” he’d ever known. Along with his films, which throughout the 1960s were never out of the top ten at the box office, Dean Martin hosted a TV variety show for nearly a decade — making him an American icon.During Apollo 7’s mission in space, Commander Wally Schirra echoed Dean Martin’s bon- homie by holding aloft a sign for all of Earth to see: “Keep those cards and letters coming in, folks.”(It was Dino’s tag line, which he invoked at the end of his hourly variety show every Thursday night.)In truth, Dean Martin was a multi-threat entertainer whose image as a boozing bon vivant belied an artist of considerable range and diversity. Whether starring with John Wayne or Montgomery Clift in classic Hollywood films, recording smooth romantic ballads, or hosting one of television’s greatest programs, Dino Paul Crocetti achieved international stardom by holding true to his inner creative voice.When Howard Hawks needed a highly emotive actor to play the drunken deputy to Duke Wayne’s stolid sheriff in “Rio Bravo,” the last person he envisioned was the singing straight man of a disbanded comedy team. Yet Dino’s nuanced Oscar-caliber performance as the fallen lawman who reclaims his honor — and the respect of his peers — wowed the veteran director.Vincente Minelli, Billy Wilder and George Seaton also found Dean Martin to be a conscientious thespian whose cinematic appeal was equaled by a strong commitment to his craft.Though not a practitioner of the Stanislavski “Method,” Dean brought an uncommon emotional intensity to his roles. This is especially evident in such dramatic films as “Rio Bravo,” “The Young Lions,” “Some Came Running,” “Ada” and “Career.”Dino also delivers a powerful performance in the film adaptation of Lillian Hellman’s play, “Toys in the Attic.”Martin is superb as Captain Vernon Demarest, a debonair, nerves-of-steel airline pilot who must contend with a morose bomber aboard a flight to Rome in “Airport.” This film is as suspenseful today as it was in the movie theaters half a century ago.And in “Mr. Ricco,” his last starring movie role, Dean Martin plays a principled defense attorney who champions civil liberties and upholds the rule of law while solving a bizarre murder mystery.After a cozy Yuletide dinner — serenaded by Dino’s dulcet holiday tunes — kick back and relax with a classic Dean Martin film. Though he passed away on Christmas Day twenty-five years ago, Dean Martin remains evergreen in our hearts.Sign up for Long Island Press’ email newsletters here. Sign up for home delivery of Long Island Press here. Sign up for discounts by becoming a Long Island Press community partner here.last_img read more

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Governor Wolf, Administration Officials Urge Senators to Reject Graham-Cassidy Health Care Reform Proposal

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first_img Healthcare,  Medicaid Expansion,  National Issues,  Press Release,  Public Health,  Seniors Harrisburg, PA – Governor Tom Wolf and members of his administration today urged Sens. Bob Casey and Pat Toomey to reject the seriously flawed Graham-Cassidy health care reform proposal, citing its devastating effects on millions of Pennsylvanians, many of whom have benefited from the Affordable Care Act and Medicaid expansion implemented under Gov. Wolf.“The recent Graham-Cassidy repeal-and-replace health reform “compromise” proposal is anything but a compromise.  This plan includes the same “mean” provisions as the other reforms floated this year, which will result in loss of care for our most vulnerable residents, including seniors, individuals battling addiction, and children and adults with disabilities and pre-existing conditions. We implore you to reject Senator Graham’s and Senator Cassidy’s dangerous proposal that jeopardizes the wellbeing of the 12 million Pennsylvanians we serve and instead focus your efforts on stabilizing the insurance marketplace.”The letter, signed by Gov. Wolf and acting commissioner for the Pennsylvania Insurance Department, Jessica Altman, and acting secretary for the Department of Human Services, Teresa Miller, reiterates that the Graham-Cassidy proposal contains many of the same flawed components of the failed earlier repeal-and-replace attempts by Congress.“Like the other “reform” bills, this proposal establishes a per-capita cap on Medicaid and ends Medicaid expansion, harms older Pennsylvanians by imposing what truly is an age tax, and threatens our most vulnerable by reducing protections for individuals with pre-existing conditions. But these provisions are even more extreme and will cost Pennsylvania severely.“In addition to forcing our seniors and those with chronic illness to pay more for less, this legislation shifts significant financial responsibility on to states. According to Avalere Health, Pennsylvania would lose $15 billion in federal funding by 2027 if Graham-Cassidy is passed. This extreme shift in funding will result in a fiscal crisis beyond what Pennsylvania has experienced to date. We would be tasked with replacing these federal funds or be forced to cut services, reduce provider payments, or eliminate coverage for some of our most vulnerable citizens.”The letter outlines Pennsylvania’s significant progress on providing affordable and accessible health care with the Affordable Care Act, and advises the senators that the only way forward is a bi-partisan approach as presented in a letter to Congressional leaders from Gov. Wolf and a group of bi-partisan governors.“Instead of going down yet another rabbit hole that could lead to devastating outcomes for residents across Pennsylvania, we urge you to do the responsible thing and work with Senators Alexander and Murray to enact the reforms – like mandating cost sharing reductions – that I, along with a group of bi-partisan governors, have proposed. Our proposal would stabilize the market in the short-term and, through bipartisan compromises, ensure the long-term health of individual markets around the country.We have advocated throughout this process for a bipartisan solution that builds off of the progress made with the Affordable Care Act. Once again, we urge you to oppose the Graham-Cassidy proposal and instead stand with Pennsylvania residents in supporting a responsible solution.”Read full text of the letter below. You can also view the letter on Scribd and as a PDF.Dear Senators Casey and Toomey:The recent Graham-Cassidy repeal and replace health reform “compromise” proposal is anything but a compromise. This plan includes the same “mean” provisions as the other reforms floated this year, which will result in loss of care for our most vulnerable residents, including seniors, individuals battling addiction, and children and adults with disabilities and pre-existing conditions. We implore you to reject Senator Graham’s and Senator Cassidy’s dangerous proposal that jeopardizes the wellbeing of the 12 million Pennsylvanians we serve and instead focus your efforts on stabilizing the insurance marketplace.Due to the implementation of the Affordable Care Act (ACA) and Medicaid Expansion, Pennsylvania’s uninsured rate is at a historic low of 5.6 percent. If the Graham-Cassidy proposal is adopted, we know this positive trend will be reversed and the commonwealth’s uninsured rate will skyrocket.  While the Congressional Budget Office (CBO) will not have an opportunity to provide a full picture of how this plan will impact insurance rates, as noted above, many of the provisions in the Graham-Cassidy proposal were previously considered in House and Senate bills. Those bills would have, according to CBO estimates, resulted in anywhere between 23 million and 32 million Americans losing health care coverage by 2026. And, according to the Center for American Progress, the Graham-Cassidy plan will lead to more than one million Pennsylvanians losing health care coverage, taking them back to the days of seeking routine treatment in emergency rooms.Like the other “reform” bills, this proposal establishes a per-capita cap on Medicaid and ends Medicaid expansion, harms older Pennsylvanians by imposing what truly is an age tax, and threatens our most vulnerable by reducing protections for individuals with pre-existing conditions. But these provisions are even more extreme and will cost Pennsylvania severely.In addition to forcing our seniors and those with chronic illness to pay more for less, this legislation shifts significant financial responsibility on to states. According to Avalere Health, Pennsylvania would lose $15 billion in federal funding by 2027 if Graham-Cassidy is passed. This extreme shift in funding will result in a fiscal crisis beyond what Pennsylvania has experienced to date. We would be tasked with replacing these federal funds or be forced to cut services, reduce provider payments, or eliminate coverage for some of our most vulnerable citizens.The most likely outcome would be wrestling with the impossible decision of who should receive health care – a child born with a disability? A young adult struggling with an opioid addiction who needs our help to receive recovery services? A mom fighting cancer? A senior who has worked hard all his life and needs access to quality health care to age with dignity? We do not know the answer and are hopeful that you will take the responsible position of voting “no” to Graham-Cassidy so that no Pennsylvania leader ever has to make a decision about who deserves health care and who can go without.Instead of going down yet another rabbit hole that could lead to devastating outcomes for residents across Pennsylvania, we urge you to do the responsible thing and work with Senators Alexander and Murray to enact the reforms – like appropriating funds for cost-sharing reductions– that I, along with a group of bi-partisan governors, have proposed. Our proposal would stabilize the market in the short-term and, through bipartisan compromises, ensure the long-term health of individual markets around the country.We have advocated throughout this process for a bipartisan solution that builds off of the progress made with the ACA. Once again, we urge you to oppose the Graham-Cassidy proposal and instead stand with Pennsylvania residents in supporting a responsible solution.Sincerely,TOM WOLFGovernorTeresa O. MillerActing Secretary of the Department of Human ServicesJessica K. AltmanActing Insurance CommissionerWold Administration Letter to Senators Casey and Toomey Regarding Graham-Cassidy by Governor Tom Wolf on Scribd Governor Wolf, Administration Officials Urge Senators to Reject Graham-Cassidy Health Care Reform Proposal September 22, 2017center_img SHARE Email Facebook Twitterlast_img read more

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Accounting roundup: IASB, IFRS, Lane Clark & Peacock

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first_imgFurther, staff said preparers were often exempted from applying the requirement in paragraph 11 to apply the requirements of the framework.The project to update the board’s conceptual framework has become something of a political hot potato in recent years.Many UK long-term investors have demanded the IASB reintroduce the concept of prudence into the framework.These investors believe a more conservative bias in accounting could serve as a brake on management exuberance. IASB staff also told the 15 November meeting that, in their assessment, the requirements of the updated framework were in many respects identical to the existing framework.The staff analysis was based on feedback received from 29 preparers.Meanwhile, staff at the IASB have analysed performance measures used in the press releases of 25 companies that report under IFRS standards.They found that performance measures fell into three broad categories: those specified in IFRS, those necessary for compliance with IFRS and non-IFRS information.Within the categories of non-IFRS information, some might simply enhance IFRS financial information, while others might be based on information that does not comply with IFRSs requirements.There is growing use of non-standard information in financial reports to communicate with interested parties.A June 2016 feedback statement published by the IFRS Foundation Trustees found that a minority of respondents made unprompted calls for the IASB to address the use of alternative performance measures.The debate comes as the board gears up to issue a discussion paper on ‘Principles of Disclosure’ in the next few months.That discussion paper could include guidance on the use of performance measures.Eventually, the proposals could mean preparers are required to disclose additional sub-totals such as Earnings Before Interest & Tax (EBIT) based on IFRS-compliant information.In a speech earlier this month, IASB chairman Hans Hoogervorst said: “We will be looking at possibilities of defining commonly used subtotals in the income statement, such as operating EBIT.“We might look at creating more disciplined ways for companies to adjust their earnings for infrequently occurring components of income.“We also need to do more work on electronic reporting, as financial information is increasingly being consumed electronically.”In other news, consultants Lane Clark & Peacock have warned that a drafting change to proposed amendments to the committee’s IFRIC 14 asset-ceiling guidance could adversely affect a large number of preparers.The warning came in a recently posted webcast.According to the LCP experts, revised drafting in paragraph 71 of Agenda Paper 3A for the September IFRS IC meeting could force schemes to recognise an additional liability where trustees have the power to mount a buyout.The warning comes as preparers face a perfect storm of low interest rates and lagging yields.LCP has advised preparers to revisit how a DB pension obligation is allocated within a group of companies.It also suggests sponsors revisit key assumptions such as discount rates, as well as less obvious assumptions such as retirement rates that, taken together, can have a material impact on the size of a pension liability.Lastly, the IASB has posted an update to its workplan following the conclusion of the latest agenda consultation project.In relation to pensions, the board confirmed that it would add a limited-scope feasibility study into post-employment benefits that rely on an asset return.The board confirmed it would not look at other aspects of pensions accounting. Staff at the International Accounting Standards Board (IASB) are expecting the board’s new Conceptual Framework to have little impact on preparers reporting under International Financial Reporting Standards (IFRS).The staff told a 15 November board meeting that this was because “few preparers develop accounting policies by reference to the framework”.Staff explained in a meeting handout that most transactions were covered by existing IFRSs.In addition, IAS 8 guides preparers to alternative sources.last_img read more

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Isolation routine: Jurgen Klopp settles for movies and dance

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first_img Loading… Jurgen Klopp says he has spent his time in self-isolation watching the Taken trilogy and trying to dance like Alex Oxlade-Chamberlain. The Premier League season is currently on hold until April 30 at the earliest due to the coronavirus pandemic. The British government has enforced strident measures to try and halt the spread of the virus, insisting that people must stay at home as much as possible. And while Klopp is desperate for football to return, he has called on the public to be “disciplined” in the wider fight against COVID-19. “I didn’t cut the grass but I tried the dance of Ox!” he told Liverpool’s official website when asked what he has been doing. Liverpool celebration party in corona limboAdvertisement “Not as bad as you probably think! It’s very important in these times that we all show we take this situation seriously, but we are human beings. At the moment we are at home and when you are at home, you cannot do something to help outside. “We are not health workers, we don’t work in a supermarket. You have to keep your own mood up and you have to keep the mood up for other people. “If the boys do anything on Instagram, as long as it’s in a legal frame I’m overly happy about it – it just shows they are still cheeky and all that stuff. I like it, I like it a lot. I like the line-ups they do. All these things are really funny. It’s good. “I watched a few movies – I watched the Taken trilogy again! To be honest, that’s how it is – you do a lot of things you usually don’t do. I’m still in that period. Two weeks is long but it’s not that long.” Read AlsoKlopp says Liverpool spirits are high despite virus lockdown “We said it now often enough and I think everybody knows, football is not the most important thing in the world. One hundred per cent not. In this moment it’s clear what is. FacebookTwitterWhatsAppEmail分享 Promoted Content7 Breathtaking Train Stations Around The GlobeWho Earns More Than Ronaldo?Couples Who Celebrated Their Union In A Unique, Unforgettable WayWhich Country Is The Most Romantic In The World?6 Incredibly Strange Facts About Hurricanes7 Facts About Black Holes That Will Blow Your MindBirds Enjoy Living In A Gallery Space Created For Them8 Superfoods For Growing Hair Back And Stimulating Its GrowthYou’ve Only Seen Such Colorful Hairdos In A Handful Of AnimeGeeky And Hilarious Shower Curtains For Adults7 Ways To Understand Your Girlfriend BetterBest & Worst Celebrity Endorsed Games Ever Madelast_img read more

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October 20, 2017 Police Blotter

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first_imgOctober 20, 2017 Police Blotter102017 Batesville Police Blotter102017 Decatur County EMS Report102017 Decatur County Fire Report102017 Decatur County Jail Report102017 Decatur County Law Reportlast_img

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