Innscor Africa Limited (INN.zw) listed on the Zimbabwe Stock Exchange under the Industrial holding sector has released it’s 2020 annual report.For more information about Innscor Africa Limited (INN.zw) reports, abridged reports, interim earnings results and earnings presentations, visit the Innscor Africa Limited (INN.zw) company page on AfricanFinancials.Document: Innscor Africa Limited (INN.zw) 2020 annual report.Company ProfileInnscor Africa Limited manufactures and markets fast-moving and durable consumer products in Zimbabwe and exports to international markets. The company is primarily involved in maize milling and the production of stock feeds, edible oils, baker’s fat and pork products; as well as poultry, table eggs and day-old chicks. A subsidiary division manufactures and markets a range of plastic carry bags, televisions, refrigerators and other general household appliances and consumables such as rice, dairy, candles and beverages. Innscor Africa Limited was founded in 1987 and its operations comprise National Foods Holding Limited, Colcom Holdings Limited, Irvine’s Zimbabwe (Private) Limited, Bakeries, Appliance Manufacturing, Natpak (Private) Limited, Profeeds (Private) Limited and Probrands (Private) Limited. Innscor Africa Limited is listed on the Zimbabwe Stock Exchange
Supermarket chain Morrisons has raised more than £3 million in just 11 months for CLIC Sargent, the children and young people’s cancer charity.The £3,040,000 raised is more than they have ever raised for a charity partner in a year. And the partnership is continuing until 2020.The partnership, which includes £1.9m in employee fundraising, has been bolstered by a number of cause related marketing promotions with companies including McVitie’s and Seabrook crisps. The Morrisons Foundation, the independent charity set up by Morrisons, has also provided match-funding to inspire and boost employees’ fundraising activities.Morrisons staff hold a bake sale for CLIC SargentOn February 4, Morrisons will hold its biggest fundraising event for CLIC Sargent when it marks World Cancer Day. Band Against Cancer™ wristbands are available in all stores now, and a nationwide fundraising day will be held across the company on the day itself.[youtube]https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=zeikajFHpWI[/youtube] AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to TwitterTwitterShare to FacebookFacebookShare to LinkedInLinkedInShare to EmailEmailShare to WhatsAppWhatsAppShare to MessengerMessengerShare to MoreAddThis19 WATCH: Morrisons and CLIC Sargent’s Christmas filmMorrisons and CLIC Sargent produced a short Christmas film to raise awareness about the work that is done with children with cancer.The film shows 12 children singing ‘Jingle Bells’ before it becomes clear that they have all received treatment for cancer.The children are seen ringing the End of Treatment Bell – which marks the point at which chemotherapy, radiotherapy or other treatment finishes. The bell is rung in many children’s cancer wards throughout the UK to mark this important moment.[youtube]https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=wo5qBHHONI0[/youtube] Advertisement 146 total views, 2 views today AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to TwitterTwitterShare to FacebookFacebookShare to LinkedInLinkedInShare to EmailEmailShare to WhatsAppWhatsAppShare to MessengerMessengerShare to MoreAddThis19 Howard Lake | 23 January 2018 | News Morrisons raises £3m for CLIC Sargent in 11 months Tagged with: corporate Research / statistics 145 total views, 1 views today Impact of fundraisingNoah Bailey-Moloney promotes Morrisons three-year partnership with CLIC SargentKate Lee, Chief Executive of CLIC Sargent, said: “Thanks to Morrisons, we have handed out hundreds of thousands of pounds in grants to ease the financial burden cancer brings and developed a brand new grant for those in extreme financial hardship. We have also recruited two brand new nurse educators – an entirely new role within the NHS – to provide specialist cancer care training outside of the primary cancer hospitals.”David Scott, Head of Corporate Services at Morrisons, added: “The generosity of our customers means that we are on track to achieving our ambitious targets, and we hope they will continue to support the cause as we enter the second year of our partnership.” About Howard Lake Howard Lake is a digital fundraising entrepreneur. Publisher of UK Fundraising, the world’s first web resource for professional fundraisers, since 1994. Trainer and consultant in digital fundraising. Founder of Fundraising Camp and co-founder of GoodJobs.org.uk. Researching massive growth in giving.
Paige Megyesi is a theatre and journalism double major at Texas Christian University, class of 2019. She is from a small town in eastern Texas, but Fort Worth feels like home. With the little free time she has, she loves to spend her time relaxing in Sherley Hall with her residents and fellow staff members. Paige Megyesihttps://www.tcu360.com/author/paige-megyesi/ $400 million to help improve Fort Worth over the next 5 years printStudents signing in as the speakers get ready to present at Money Week Event.TCU’s One Million Reasons held a forum Monday to help students understand the importance of vetting charities before they give money or time.The financial literacy program hosted a speaker from the Community Foundation of North Texas, which acts as a liaison between donors and non-profits. Dr. Ron Pitcock, assistant dean of the John V, Roach Honors College who teaches a class on philanthropy, also spoke.Students learned what to look for when trying to determine if a charity is legitimate, as well as the language charities use to woo donors. To combat the challenge of finding legitimate charities, Pitcock suggested using sites such as Guidestar or Charity Navigator to check a charity’s status.These sites have information about nearly all charities including financial informations, IRS forms and its ratings of each charity. The information is used to help donors decide if the charity should receive their donations.“We work so hard to hold a budget and focus on financial wellness,” said Rachael Capua, assistant director of the Sophomore & Junior Year Experience. “But knowing what we’re doing when we are investing in non-profits or the most recent Bitcoin kaufen PayPal investment, is important because giving back is such a big part of what we do and what we encourage.”The event also had a speaker from the Community Foundation of North Texas, a company who is a liaison between people who want to donate and non-profits.“How powerful it is to get people together who are passionate about the same cause,” said Community Foundation representative Jessica Siegel.Pitcock said donors need to be careful because scams can be profitable.“It shocks me that a nonprofit that is doing nothing can raise $120 million,” said Pitcock. “That’s staggering. That shouldn’t happen.”Pitcock said there are both good non-profits and scams in Fort Worth.“You have a lot of non-profits right here in Fort Worth that aren’t good,” said Pitcock. “They’re doing a bad job and all their doing is raising money and they help no one.” Welcome TCU Class of 2025 Paige Megyesi Linkedin Facebook + posts Paige Megyesihttps://www.tcu360.com/author/paige-megyesi/ Linkedin Facebook TCU student lobbies Texas congressional delegation for foreign aid Previous articleTCU steps up efforts to promote financial literacy with new additions to Money WeekNext articleTCU School of Music celebrates 40th Jazz Festival Paige Megyesi RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR ReddIt Primary election shows surge in voters for Democratic candidates Primary election results signal changes for the Democratic Party Twitter Paige Megyesihttps://www.tcu360.com/author/paige-megyesi/ ReddIt World Oceans Day shines spotlight on marine plastic pollution Paige Megyesihttps://www.tcu360.com/author/paige-megyesi/ Twitter TCU places second in the National Student Advertising Competition, the highest in school history
February 22, 2006 – Updated on January 20, 2016 New crackdown launched against the independent press News CubaAmericas to go further RSF and Fundamedios welcome US asylum ruling in favor of Cuban journalist Serafin Moran Santiago Reporters Without Borders has express concern that a renewed crackdown has been unleashed against the independent press and that independent journalists are suffering harassment.Since the “black spring” of 2003, those journalists who are still working are subjected to constant pressure from the Cuban authorities. The Cuban Commission for Human Rights and National Reconciliation (CCDHRN) has condemned this new wave of political repression since the start of 2006 that has taken the form of violence and threats towards the independent press.“This series of persecutory measures taken against dissident journalists could very well auger a new ‘black spring’”, the press freedom organisation said.“Nevertheless, no crackdown however far-reaching can ever completely end the existence of an independent press in Cuba,” it added, wondering, “Why do the authorities refuse to see that reality. Also why do they refuse to allow journalists to emigrate if they wish to, like Jorge Olivera, whom they would like to see leave? This attitude is both unfair and nonsensical,” it concluded.Locked up during the March 2003 crackdown and released for health reasons on 6 December 2004, Jorge Olivera Castillo was summoned to appear on 21 February 2006, before a municipal people’s court in Havana where judges informed him that he was banned from leaving the capital. Olivera, his wife and two children, have had a legal visa for the United States since October 2002, but the authorities unfairly refuse to allow them the right to leave.Moreover, he is now forced to work for a work centre chosen for him by the court. He also has to appear before the state organisation which defines the country’s ideological line. If he fails to follow the orders he is given by the municipal people’s court, he will automatically be returned to prison. He is nevertheless determined to continue his work as a journalist, as he confirmed to Reporters Without Borders after the hearing. Elsewhere, on 13 February, the independent journalist Roberto Santana Rodríguez was summoned to the police station in Marianao in the capital. After waiting for two hours he was seen by an officer, Moisés, who showed him a file containing various articles he had written. This file could be used by the authorities against the journalist, putting him at risk of imprisonment. New press freedom predators elected to UN Human Rights Council Organisation The president of a Committee for the Defence of the Revolution (CDR), Armando Rivero, threatened Oscar Sanchez Madán in Havana on 17 February for having quoted his name on his programme on Miami-based Radio Martí. The journalist was previously physically attacked by paramilitaries on 21 and 23 January.On 19 February, Gilberto Manuel González Delgado, head of the Notilibre news agency in Havana, had his home searched by a state security officer and two members of the CDR. A type-writer and articles were seized. He was threatened with being charged under the 88 Law on the “protection of Cuba’s independence and economy”, if he continued to do his job. He would face a 20-year prison term.The Cuban authorities on 20 February 2006 banned the sale of foreign newspapers such as Hola!, Mecánica popular, Muy interesante and El País on the grounds that they are “ideologically dangerous”. Follow the news on Cuba Reporters Without Borders is very concerned at the resurgence of a harsh crackdown against the independent press since the start of 2006. Some journalists have suffered repeated harassment and are sometimes denied the right to leave, as in the case of Jorge Olivera Castillo (photo). The attitude of the authorities is both unfair and senseless. May 6, 2020 Find out more News News RSF_en Cuba and its Decree Law 370: annihilating freedom of expression on the Internet News October 15, 2020 Find out more Help by sharing this information CubaAmericas Receive email alerts October 12, 2018 Find out more
Email Predictions on the future of learning discussed at Limerick Lifelong Learning Festival Limerick Ladies National Football League opener to be streamed live Vanishing Ireland podcast documenting interviews with people over 70’s, looking for volunteers to share their stories WATCH: “Everyone is fighting so hard to get on” – Pat Ryan on competitive camogie squads Print Previous articleHitchers reunite for gruelling tourNext articleWinning recipe Alan Jacqueshttp://www.limerickpost.ie Sign up for the weekly Limerick Post newsletter Sign Up NewsLocal NewsLitter finesBy Alan Jacques – May 23, 2015 807 Facebook Twitter Advertisement RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR Limerick’s National Camogie League double header to be streamed live WhatsApp Linkedin ALMOST 800 litter fines were issued by Limerick City and County Council last year taking in a revenue of €36,575. Under the Litter Pollution Acts 1997-2009 an on-the-spot fine of €150 can be issued for any breaches of these Acts, or a fine of €4,000 may be imposed if legal proceedings are initiated. Of the 794 litter fines issued in 2014 only 341 were paid. The local authority initiated 48 prosecutions for non-payment and 30 convictions were secured. Meanwhile, despite several campaigns to combat dog fouling, only two litter fines were issued by Limerick City and County Council last year in relation to dog owners not cleaning up after their pets. Neither were paid and legal proceedings were not initiated. TAGSlimerickLimerick City and County Councillitter finesLitter Pollution Act Limerick Artist ‘Willzee’ releases new Music Video – “A Dream of Peace”
Facebook Email Previous articleCalls for closure of Foynes direct provision centreNext articlePutting the focus on 163 homeless children Alan Jacqueshttp://www.limerickpost.ie Print Linkedin Liam Galvin, Fine Gael. Photo: Cian ReinhardtMORE ‘chicken houses’ have been built in West Limerick over the past five years than social houses.That was the claim of Fine Gael councillor Liam Galvin at this month’s meeting of the Newcastle West Municipal District.Sign up for the weekly Limerick Post newsletter Sign Up The Abbeyfeale man urged the council executive to “put a plan in place” to deal with the urgent need for housing in rural Ireland. He called for a briefing to be organised on the issue as a “priority” with both the Housing and Planning departments.“It is about time we built housing in small towns and villages. We need to get round the table and deal with this disaster. We are getting people on the phone in tears every day,” Cllr Galvin commented at last Wednesday’s local authority meeting.“We need to get a plan in place to give people the opportunity to get a chance in life. They have the right to live in the parishes they grew up in. This is not a lot to ask.“Unless someone drives this, it won’t happen. We need the infrastructure and we need to get people up off their backsides so we can find out where we can build houses. See where there is the capacity and infrastructure to build, but let’s just get on with it.“We’ve taken our eye off the ball. We are the lead agency in providing housing for the district. I don’t think we have built one house in the last few years. We are a million miles away from it,” he claimed.Director of Services for Newcastle West, Gordon Daly, promised that he would facilitate a meeting between councillors and the Planning and Housing departments early in the new year.Cllr Galvin urged Mr Daly to prioritise rural County Limerick for housing.“More chicken houses have been built in the district than we’ve built social houses in the last five years. That’s a frightening statistic,” the Fine Gael man replied. Twitter WhatsApp Advertisement NewsHousingPoliticsMore ‘chicken houses’ than social houses built in West LimerickBy Alan Jacques – December 21, 2019 312
News UpdatesKarnataka HC Issues Notice On PIL Seeking Monetary Relief To Archakas And Temple Servants During Lockdown [Read Petition] Mustafa Plumber20 May 2020 6:25 AMShare This – xThe Karnataka High Court on Tuesday issued notice to the state government on a public interest litigation filed seeking directions to provide adequate monetary relief to the Archaks and Temple Servants serving in nearly 35,000, category ‘C’ Temples that are managed by the state. The petition filed by advocate Shreehari Kutsa and K S N Dixit an archak states that the Archakas…Your free access to Live Law has expiredTo read the article, get a premium account.Your Subscription Supports Independent JournalismSubscription starts from ₹ 599+GST (For 6 Months)View PlansPremium account gives you:Unlimited access to Live Law Archives, Weekly/Monthly Digest, Exclusive Notifications, Comments.Reading experience of Ad Free Version, Petition Copies, Judgement/Order Copies.Subscribe NowAlready a subscriber?LoginThe Karnataka High Court on Tuesday issued notice to the state government on a public interest litigation filed seeking directions to provide adequate monetary relief to the Archaks and Temple Servants serving in nearly 35,000, category ‘C’ Temples that are managed by the state. The petition filed by advocate Shreehari Kutsa and K S N Dixit an archak states that the Archakas & Temple Servants in the notified Hindu temples are managed by the Government of Karnataka, through the Karnataka Hindu Religious and Charitable Endowments Department (HRCE) under the provisions of Karnataka Hindu Religious and Charitable Endowments Act. The department has notified 35,500 temples in the state of Karnataka, which are graded/categorized into ‘A’, ‘B’ and ‘C’ for administrative purposes. The Archakas who are responsible for the day-to-day preservation, running and upkeep of the religious institution. It is also said that department is providing salary to the Archakas and temple servants belonging to Category ‘A’ and Category ‘B’ Temples, no salary or emolument is being paid to the Archakas and temple servants in 99% of the temples that fall under ‘C’ Category, thereby violating the clear provisions of the Section 12 of the KHRCE Act read with Rule 8(3) of the KHRCE Rules. The only support given by the Government to the Archakas in ‘C’ Category Temples is the tasdik or Annuity/Varshasana of Rs.48,000 per annum per temple paid towards compensation pursuant to acquisition of the lands endowed to the temple. The Respondent has fixed the sum of Rs.48,000/- irrespective of the actual number of Archakas or temple servants the temple employs, irrespective of the area/size of lands owned, irrespective of size of the temple, irrespective of rituals and traditions involved in each temple and without any regard to host of other attendant facts surrounding each separate temple. As a result, the Archakas and servants of ‘C’ Category temples are almost entirely dependent on the ‘Dakshina’ (tatte-kāsu or token offerings in Aarti plate) that is given by the devotees as a matter of their belief and to help the poor Archakas. The Archakas of the ‘C’ Category temples are thus left on a hand-to-mouth situation without the requisite support from the Government. The petiton states that “In this situation of COVID-19 pandemic, as the public is prohibited from moving around and social distancing norms mandate that religious institutions being closed for public, the footfalls in the temples is absolutely NIL resulting in the Archakas of the ‘C’ Grade temples being deprived of even the Dakshina/offering by devotees. Similarly, the condition of temple servants is even worse, as they have almost nothing assured for their livelihood and due to non-payment byArchakas, the temple servants are leaving their job and the Archaka is thus left with no assistance in view of negligence by the employers viz., Respondents. The Respondents ought to have taken cognizance of the situation and alleviate their plight.” The Department, having undertaken the management of Temples, has a statutory duty towards ensuring subsistence of the notified temples and consequently a responsibility towards the Archakas and temple servants. The bench while posting the matter for further hearing on May 27 said “The government will have to consider giving some monetary relief to archakas and temple servants in the Category C temples as the temple are likely to remain closed for some more time due to the lockdown.Click Here To Download Petition[Read Petition] Next Story
News UpdatesDelhi Court Rejects Zee Media’s Plea Against Non-Summoning Of Mahua Moitra In Criminal Defamation Case As Time Barred Akshita Saxena3 Dec 2020 9:20 AMShare This – xA Sessions Court in Delhi today dismissed Zee Media’s plea challenging a Magistrate’s order dated September 25, 2019, refusing to summon MP Mahua Moitra in a criminal defamation case, as time barred. The Additional Sessions Judge at the Rouse Avenue Court, Geetanjali Goel refused to allow the channel’s application for coronation of delay of 81 days in filing the review petition. The…Your free access to Live Law has expiredTo read the article, get a premium account.Your Subscription Supports Independent JournalismSubscription starts from ₹ 599+GST (For 6 Months)View PlansPremium account gives you:Unlimited access to Live Law Archives, Weekly/Monthly Digest, Exclusive Notifications, Comments.Reading experience of Ad Free Version, Petition Copies, Judgement/Order Copies.Subscribe NowAlready a subscriber?LoginA Sessions Court in Delhi today dismissed Zee Media’s plea challenging a Magistrate’s order dated September 25, 2019, refusing to summon MP Mahua Moitra in a criminal defamation case, as time barred. The Additional Sessions Judge at the Rouse Avenue Court, Geetanjali Goel refused to allow the channel’s application for coronation of delay of 81 days in filing the review petition. The Judge said, “It is no doubt the settled law that the words “sufficient cause” in Section 5 of the Limitation Act should be given a liberal interpretation and the court should seek to do substantial justice but the law is also that the party has to show sufficient cause for delay to be condoned and the words contained in the statute cannot be given a go by and where the petitioner fails to show any sufficient cause for delay in filing the revision petition, the Court cannot only on the basis of a precocious plea of not being aware of the order of the Court which is also not substantiated and is rather contrary to the record, allow an application for condonation of delay. … but in the instant case, it cannot be said that the explanation for delay is proper or sufficient or that the delay had been satisfactorily or reasonably explained.” Reliance was placed on Delhi Development Authority v. RS Jindal and Anr. 2007 (99) DRJ 90, where it was held that “Delay in filing of an appeal has to be satisfactorily or reasonably explained…unless it is a case of gross negligence, the Courts are liberal in condoning delays where proper explanation and cause for the delay has been set out.” The channel had filed a criminal defamation against the AITC leader for referring to it as “uneducated” and “budbak” (stupid). The channel claimed that whereas company had only read the short order that she had been summoned, it obtained the detailed summoning order only during the COVID-19 period and after going through the same, found out that the Court had not summoned her. Accordingly, the Company’s authorized representative filed the present revision petition with a ‘bonafide’ delay of 81 days. It was claimed that irreparable harm would be caused if the delay was not condoned in terms of Section 5 of the Limitation Act. The application was opposed by Moitra who argued that there was inordinate and willful delay on the part of the Petitioner who had actively participated in the proceedings before the Trial Court after passing of the impugned order. She submitted that the application for condonation of delay is without merits as the delay of 81 days in filing the petition was wholly unexplained, and even otherwise it would appear that the delay in filing the petition was in fact more than 200 days. She further averred that the revision petition was an after-thought in as much as the same had been filed only after she preferred a writ petition under Article 226 of the Constitution, challenging the summoning order before the Delhi High Court. The Court opined that the reasons for delay in the Company’s application were “entirely bereft of any particulars”. It noted, “It is not stated when the Authorized Representative obtained the detailed summoning order and found out that the Court had not summoned the accused/ respondent No.2 for certain defamatory words.” Further, it was not the case of the petitioner that the order was not available or that copy of the order was not supplied when applied for and in fact, copy of the order would have always been available on the website of the Trial Court. The Court also observed that “It is not even stated what was the occasion for the Authorized Representative to obtain the detailed summoning order during the COVID times which would in any case be after middle of March, 2020 whereas the order had been passed on 25.09.2019 making it six months or more after the passing of the impugned order.” In this backdrop the Court reiterated the principle laid down by the Apex Court in Esha Bhattacharjee v. Managing Committee of Raghunathpur Nafar Academy & Ors., (2013) 12 SCC 649, viz.: “An application for condonation of delay should be drafted with careful concern and not in a half hazard manner harboring the notion that the courts are required to condone delay on the bedrock of the principle that adjudication of a lis on merits is seminal to justice dispensation system.” However, in the present case, the Court observed that no explanation is forthcoming for any day’s delay whatsoever except for a general explanation which is sought to be put forth without being supported by any details. In view of the above, the Court held that the application for condonation of delay in filing the revision petition filed under Section 5 of the Limitation Act on behalf of the petitioner is without merit and is dismissed. It added, “In view of the dismissal of the application for condonation of delay, the revision petition would not survive and the same is also accordingly dismissed.” Case Title: Zee Media Corporation Ltd. v. State & Anr. Appearance: Advocates Vijay Aggarwal, Yugant Sharma and Samprikta Ghosal (for Petitioner); APP Manoj Garg (for State); Senior Advocate Vikas Pahwa with Advocates Adit S Pujari, Chaitanya Sundriyal, Syed Arham Masud, and Raavi Sharma (for Respondent) Click Here To Download Order [Read Order]Next Story