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Their half hour show will use cell phone forensics, GPS tracking, DNA evidence and other tactics to tackle relationship disputes and plan to bring their legal expertise and guidance to couples in crisis each episode.Restrictions in place for Trump’s visit to San DiegoRestrictions in place for Trump’s visit to San DiegoUpdated: Thursday, March 8 2018 10:57 PM EST2018 03 09 03:57:58 GMTPresident Trump will visit San Diego next week to get a first hand look at the border wall prototypes.President Trump will visit San Diego next week to get a first hand look at the border wall prototypes.Mission Valley Mess: Gas leak plugged, repairs continueMission Valley Mess: Gas leak plugged, repairs continueUpdated: Thursday, March 8 2018 10:28 PM EST2018 03 09 03:28:38 GMTThe gas leak in Mission Valley has been plugged and the resulting traffic nightmare is over for San Diegans. But getting things back to normal for area residents and businesses was ongoing as of Thursday evening.The gas leak in Mission Valley has been plugged and the resulting traffic nightmare is over for San Diegans. But getting things back to normal for area residents and businesses was ongoing as of Thursday evening.Jahi Turner Murder Trial: Tieray Jones takes the standJahi Turner Murder Trial: Tieray Jones takes the standUpdated: Thursday, March 8 2018 10:03 PM EST2018 03 09 03:03:07 GMTTieray Jones on Thursday continued to testify in his trial on charges of murdering his 2 year old stepson, Jahi Turner, who disappeared in 2002.Tieray Jones on Thursday continued to testify in his trial on charges of murdering his 2 year old stepson, Jahi Turner, who disappeared in 2002.San Diego State wins 7th straight, beats Fresno State in MWCSan Diego State wins 7th straight,
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beats Fresno State in MWCUpdated: Thursday, March 8 2018 10:01 PM EST2018 03 09 03:01:45 GMTTrey Kell scored 16 points and San Diego State won its seventh straight game with a 64 52 victory over Fresno State on Thursday in a Mountain West Conference Tournament quarterfinal.Trey Kell scored 16 points and San Diego State won its seventh straight game with a 64 52 victory over Fresno State on Thursday in a Mountain West Conference Tournament quarterfinal.Bad knees didn’t stop her from walking 24,901 milesBad knees didn’t stop her from walking 24,901 milesUpdated: Thursday, March 8 2018 9:26 PM EST2018 03 09 02:26:44 GMTAt the age of 78, an East County woman has just accomplished an amazing feat with her feet. In Thursday’s Zevely Zone, Jeff visits Lakeside to meet the globe trotting great grandmother.At the age of 78, an East County woman has just accomplished an amazing feat with her feet. In Thursday’s Zevely Zone, Jeff visits Lakeside to meet the globe trotting great grandmother.Crews make repairs after gas line break in Mission ValleyCrews make repairs after gas line break in Mission ValleyUpdated: Thursday, March 8 2018 8:19 PM EST2018 03 09 01:19:47 GMTSan Diego Gas and Electric crews have plugged the massive natural gas line leak that shut down Fashion Valley Mall, forced thousands from their homes and snarled traffic in Mission Valley and around the county Wednesday.San Diego Gas and Electric crews have plugged the massive natural gas line leak that shut down Fashion Valley Mall, forced thousands from their homes and snarled traffic in Mission Valley and around the county Wednesday.High Water Bills: Council and customers put water department in the hot seatHigh Water Bills: Council and customers put water department in the hot seatUpdated: Thursday, March 8 2018 8:18 PM EST2018 03 09 01:18:19 GMTCouncilman David Alvarez on Thursday held a public hearing with the Public Utilities Department to give customers affected by skyrocketing water bills an update.Councilman David Alvarez on Thursday held a public hearing with the Public Utilities Department to give customers affected by skyrocketing water bills an update.Olympian High School student arrested after social media threatOlympian High School student arrested after social media threatUpdated: Thursday,
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ISHPEMING, MI Alton F. Conrad III, age 86 Ishpeming resident passed away Friday January 12, 2018 at the Marquette County Medical Care Facility while in the loving care of family, staff at MCMCF, and Lake Superior Hospice.

Alton was born October 2, 1931 in Denver, CO to Alton F. and Madge (Test) Conrad Jr. Alton was a self employed auctioneer and antique dealer owning and operating the Red Kettle for many years. He was an avid antique collector.

Corky enjoyed fishing, hunting, woodworking and playing cribbage in the Ishpeming cribbage league. He was a member of Sons of Union Veterans of the Civil War, Teal Lake Masonic Lodge 202 and Sons of the American Revolution.

Alton is survived by his loving wife Judy M. (Wallin) Conrad, whom he married on December 30, 1987, 6 children: Sandra (Thomas) Belt of Marquette, Madge Hupp of Ishpeming, Nannette (Wendell) Braley of Illinois, Toni (Kevin) Terzaghi of Michigamme, Al (Beth) Conrad IV of Garden, MI and John (Kathy) Conrad of Marquette, MI, 2 step sons Dana (Allison) Hietikko of L and Bryan (Debbie) Hietikko of Marshall, MI, a brother Jack (Nancy) Conrad of Ozan, AR, 19 grandchildren, numerous great grandchildren, great great grandchildren, nieces and nephews.

Alton was preceded in death by his parents, a brother Walter Conrad and a granddaughter Caitlin Belt.

Alton family will greet relatives and friends from 12:30pm 2:00pm, Saturday, January 20, 2018 at the Bjork and Zhulkie Funeral Home in Ishpeming where a memorial service will be held at 2:00pm with Paul Olson officiating.

Teal Lake Masonic Lodge 202 will offer its memorial service at 1:00 pm and the Sons of Union Veterans Albert and James Lyon Camp No. 266 of the UP will conduct its memorial prior to the memorial service at 2:00 pm.
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and Canadian theatres.

Conjuring soared past forecasts with $41.5 million US in domestic ticket sales in its first three days, the highest take among four new films, according to studio estimates. The strong performance from Conjuring knocked two time champion Despicable Me 2 to second place with $25.1 million.

Animated film Turbo, the story of a racing snail, landed in the No. 3 slot with $21.5 million from Friday through Sunday. floundered in seventh with $12.8 million.

The Conjuring, produced for just under $20 million, stars Vera Farmiga and Patrick Wilson as a couple who investigate paranormal activity inside a Rhode Island farmhouse. The movie followed the successful path of other inexpensive horror films such as and Purge that grabbed big sales in their opening weekends this year.

so overperformed anybody wildest expectations, said Jeff Goldstein, Warner Bros executive vice president for domestic distribution. originally thought if we open in the mid 20s, that a strong result and we be very happy with that. audiences kept coming for the animated Despicable 2, one of the summer biggest hits, which brought its global total through Sunday to $585 million, distributor Universal Pictures said. The film features the voice of Steve Carell as Gru, leader of the singing and dancing yellow minions.

Continued interest in Despicable stalled the debut of Turbo, which features the voice of Ryan Reynolds as a snail that acquires super fast powers after a freak accident.

The movie, produced by Shrek creator DreamWorks Animation , turned in one of the studio lowest recent debuts. Its Friday to Sunday sales came in below last year box office disappointment, the holiday themed of the Guardians. and Canadian) theatres, plus $22.6 million from international openings, which only covered about one quarter of all international markets. DreamWorks spent roughly $135 million to make the film.

in a very competitive marketplace but we have a ton of summer play time left, so we see, said Chris Aronson, president of domestic distribution for 20th Century Fox, the studio that released Turbo, speaking to the film opening numbers and its prospects.

Aronson said Turbo had strong openings internationally, and an A plus Cinemascore rating from moviegoers under age 25, which he said very well for its playability, or future box office prospects. was nearly as expensive as Turbo, costing Universal Pictures about $130 million. The movie features Turbo star Reynolds and Jeff Bridges as lawmen in the Rest in Peace Department who come back from the dead to fight crime. added $6.8 million in international markets for a global total of $19.6 million through Sunday. did not find the size audience it needed and Universal is disappointed in the weekend result, said Nikki Rocco, president for domestic distribution at Universal Pictures.

Rocco said it was offset by fabulous year for Universal, which has now hit $1 billion at the box office for the year thus far, the earliest date the studio has ever reached that level.

Rounding out the top of the charts, the Adam Sandler comedy Grown Ups 2 took the No. 4 slot, pulling in $20 million during its second weekend.

Newcomer Red 2, an action comedy aimed at older adults, landed in fifth place with 18.5 million, which studio officials said was in line with their expectations. The film stars Bruce Willis as a retired CIA agent who reunites a group of operatives to track down a missing nuclear device.
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a black cloud hanging over the city of Timmins after the deaths of two people from Fort Albany First Nation over the weekend.

That according to Jonathon Solomon, Grand Chief of Mushkegowuk Council, who was speaking at an emergency summit on illegal drugs and alcohol Tuesday morning.

He did acknowledge the people he represents are what going to happen if they come in contact with police. There also a lot of anger and a lot of questions in regards to the whole situation. province Special Investigations Unit (SIU) is looking into both incidents.

In the first, 21 year old Joey Knapaysweet was struck after of the officers discharged a firearm during an incidente at Gillies Lake Saturday morning.

In the second, Agnes Sutherland died in hospital after spending time in police custody on Saturday. She was later arrested at a shelter and brought to a cell at the police station.

The Timmins Police Service has declined to provide additional details about the incident during the SIU investigation. Neither is the SIU, which will eventually release reports about the findings of both investigations.

A vigil was held at Gillies Lake Tuesday afternoon for Knapaysweet.

Peetabeck Health Services in Fort Albany is offering counselling, a sacred fire and a sweat lodge ceremony.

Glen Sutherland, Agnes Sutherland son, expects to use some of those services when he returns home.

Ceremonies are reason why we strong today. said the family is planning a funeral for the 62 year old woman in her home of Fort Albany. Glen Sutherland has requested an autopsy for his mom, and is also looking at hiring a lawyer.

Glen Sutherland spent some time with his mother before she died in hospital Sunday night.

could hardly look at us. She could barely open her eyes. She looked exhausted, pretty much. I had never seen my mom like that before, he said.

Glen Sutherland said his mother wanted to return to Fort Albany die. said he frustrated doctors allowed a unstable woman to make choices about her health without consulting family first. His mother reportedly denied dialysis treatments over the weekend.

was tired of being on the machine, he said.

Glen Sutherland said his mother was wheelchair bound and had been living in Timmins since her kidneys failed five years ago. He said his mother suffered from mental illness and undiagnosed post traumatic stress disorder as a survivor of St. Anne residential school.

been trying to get her help by a psychiatrist, said Sutherland. was hoping to help her with her mental state, but they keep telling me, we can help her if she doesn want to help herself. said his mother frequent trips to the emergency room were a for help. said he doesn understand why doctors and police officers, who knew his mother by name, weren able to see the signs and get her help.
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I know I going straight to hell for this but submit Bad Santa as my favourite Christmas movie and not just because it is transgressively hilarious and a work of unbridled bad taste ( plain wrong, sums up my friend Bill Brioux, a fellow admirer of the film).

In fact, on closer review, it has all the elements of a classic Christmas film most notably a bitter lost soul in need of redemption, and a poor unfortunate whose predicament touches the previously untouchable heart of said misanthrope.

It transcends classics because it offers a true fixer upper of human wreckage to root for. It A Wonderful Life George Bailey was never anything less than a nice guy, albeit one defeated by his setbacks in life. And A Christmas Carol Scrooge? There are plenty of media outlets now who hire him to editorialize against raising the minimum wage. His jaundiced lack of empathy toward those least fortunate is utterly unremarkable today, a box you tick off in the voting booth.

But Billy Bob Thornton part time Santa Willie T. Stokes THAT is a character that has had anything resembling the milk of human kindness utterly flushed from him with a vodka enema.

For those who haven seen it (no one who has needs reminding), Bad Santa is the tale of a criminally minded St. Nick, whose annual yuletide scam is to team up with his short statured buddy Marcus (Tony Cox) to land a gig at a mall. There, they case the place for an eventual burglary, acquiring cash to live the rest of the year.

Except that Willie alcoholism and out of control sex life has made him a liability in Marcus eyes, and, as Santa begins soiling himself to the horror of the mall manager (John Ritter, in his last role), a double cross forms in the minds of Marcus and his wife.

Willie salvation (though he doesn know it) lies with Thurman Merman (Brett Kelly),
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a chubby, bullied and apparently delusional kid who lives alone in a mansion with his dementia stricken grandma (Cloris Leachman) while his dad serves time in jail for embezzlement. Thurman seems to truly believe Willie is Santa.

Eager to take advantage, Willie moves in, with Sue (a fetching Lauren Graham), a woman with a sexual Santa fetish, there to empty the Merman liquor cabinet and have mad Santa sex in the hot tub.

Have I mentioned I going to hell?

Terry Zwigoff, the director of Bad Santa, may be best known for his amazing doc portrayal of the underground artist Robert Crumb and his pathologically dysfunctional family, and he something of an outsider artist in his own right. His Ghost World (with Thora Birch, Steve Buscemi and a young Scarlett Johansson) was a terrific adaptation of the graphic novel about alienated teens.

But even the R rated version of Bad Santa that played theatres didn satisfy his vision. There was an unrated version on video for those who couldn get enough of the mom on Gilmore Girls shouting, me, Santa! for all its scabrousness, I really did find Bad Santa a feel good movie. Like George Bailey, Willie tries to commit suicide when he hits rock bottom, and finds a reason to live. The ending is as happy as possible under the circumstances. And it a terrific way to remember two now passed comic pros Ritter and Bernie Mac (who played the mall detective Gin,
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obsessed with taking Willie down).

timberland snow boots women A mother’s relentless pursuit to find her daughter’s killer

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FULTON COUNTY, Ga. Situated between two gravestones inside Lincoln Cemetery in Atlanta is a bright green patch of grass no gravestone, no name, no date.

“I’m just not ready to see her name on a headstone with an end date. I’m just not. I’m not ready to do that,” Katara Hamm said, with tears streaming down her face, about her daughter’s grave site.

“Headstones just make it so final like, that’s it; that’s over. I’m just not ready to see her name on a headstone. It’s hard enough for me to have to come to her grave and just. you know that’s your child under there and you can’t do anything about it.”

In the shadow of downtown Atlanta, a secret is tucked inside a quiet Fulton County community.

Just behind the front door of her grandparents’ College Park, Ga., home in an easygoing neighborhood hanging on the edge of a wooded backdrop, 17 year old Randisha Love was murdered.

Hamm, 40, found her daughter when she came home, shot five times in the face and torso on Tuesday, Jan. 12, 2016. Without closure, answers and an arrest, it’s a sight she is haunted by every single day.

The ending to Love’s story remains a mystery for police since nothing was taken; she was not sexually assaulted; there were no signs of forced entry no obvious motive for her murder.

“This pain is an explainable pain that I feel every day and I just can’t even explain the way I feel because I’m just so hurt; and I’m angry because they felt the need to take my daughter’s life and there’s no reason that they could tell me why they did it. And I will never understand it. Never. Never.

In her mom’s phone, as “Pookie,” Love said: “Im on the bus.”

“Ok love you the have a great day,” followed by dozens of heart, crown and kissing emojis.

“Love you too.”

More colorful emojis close out their conversation.

Love taught her mom how to use emojis, she giggled. It was almost like a secret language between them adding that extra touch of love and hugs and kisses. Hamm looked forward to getting those text messages from her teenage daughter each day.

But, now, every day that her phone remains silent, sans pings to indicate she’s received a new text message, is a day that her heart breaks a little more.

That day in 2016 that started with heart emoji filled text messages, would end in a way that would shatter her mother’s world and baffle detectives.

Love was the second oldest of four children and her mother’s only daughter. She and her family had just moved with her grandparents in College Park that meant a new school, new neighbors and new friends for Love and her two of her three brothers one was already in college. She was a junior at Westlake High School.

But one staple in her life was ROTC. She could not wait to join the military, especially because she knew it would save her mom money for college.

“She was like, ‘Well, when I join the Air Force, I’m going to go because they say it will help me pay for my college as well as for my younger brother. So, mom, you won’t have to worry about what you just went through with my brother, with sending him to college.’ She said, ‘Don’t worry, I got you.’ And those words will forever stick with me because I know that all she wanted to do was help people,” Hamm said. They talked for a few minutes and shared a giggle or two.

“We were laughing with each other, and I’m happy it was a laughing conversation. I had bought her a burger or something to eat when she got out of school the next day, but my son ate it and she was like, ‘I’m gonna get him,’ and that’s what we were laughed about. because he would always eat her stuff.”

The call ended with, “Love you, mommy.”

“I love you too,” Hamm remembered saying into her phone.

But, Hamm could have had no idea that that would be the last time she would ever talk to her daughter.

She called Love, but with no answer.

It wasn’t too strange for her daughter not to answer, however, because she had been known to listen to her music with ear buds in and would not hear her phone ring, Hamm said.
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With exclusive access to Steve Jobs, during a time described as the era of Silicon Valley, Doug collection of masterfully crafted images documented a niche of American entrepreneurs who were on a mission to change the world. From the creators of the smartphone to the visionaries behind making the internet accessible to everyone, this era altered the course of humanity evolution.

Doug anthropological study fostered a profound understanding into the daunting, magical, and excessive human beings who were critical in altering our perceptions of reality through the development of their tech dreams. Doug eye highlights the fortitude of what is achievable when a group of individuals share a collective mission. The result is an unforgettable exhibition of photos that will be studied by generations to follow.

About Doug Menuez

Doug Menuez is a craftsman of human observance. His photographs evoke a wide spectrum of emotions with more than 30 years of creating art through his documentation of cultures worldwide.

Doug commissions range from Hollywood faces such as Charlize Theron and Robert Redford to Mother Tereza and Presidents Clinton and Bush Sr. Mr. Menuez work has been praised by industry and peers alike with honorable mentions and awards via The Cannes Festival, The Epson Creativity Award and the international photography awards. His commercial clients include Apple, IBM, Goldman Sachs, Chevron, Emirates Airlines Forbes

About Fearless Genius: The Exhibition

The exhibition of Fearless Genius opened in Moscow at the Photobiennale in March 2012 and has been continuously traveling worldwide with exhibits in China, Spain, France, the UK, and most recently at the Computer History Museum in Silicon Valley, which set a record for attendance. “We are beyond pleased to now host Fearless Genius at HG Contemporary. A documentation of history that changed the world today and forever, with huge implications on the art world as well,” says HG Contemporary owner Philippe Hoerle Guggenheim.

About Fearles Genius: The ExhibitionDoug Menuez is a craftsman of human observance. His photographs evoke a wide spectrum of emotions with more than 30 years of creating art through his documentation of cultures worldwide.

About HG Contemporary

Hoerle Guggenheim Contemporary is a breakthrough gallery founded by Philippe Hoerle Guggenheim in 2014. The gallery has built a reputation for unearthing distinct artists and producing shows that embrace groundbreaking aesthetics and concepts. HG Contemporary has produced exhibitions featuring RETNA, Tim Bengel, Stuart McAlpine Miller, Jason Dussault, Massimo Agostinelli, Olga Tobreluts among many others.
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hope they see the shirts and they cringe, she says of the officials who run Elgin Middlesex Detention Centre (EMDC). was under their care and control. He was supposed to be safe. Pigeau, 32, died at EMDC Jan. 7, the sixth inmate to die at the troubled provincial jail in London in the past seven months, the 13th in the past nine years.

Violence, drugs, poisonous labour relations, overcrowding, gangs, inadequate health care, lack of supervision, staff shortages and an increase in inmates arriving with mental illness and serious addictions, have all plagued EMDC over the past nine years.

James Pigeau was well known to correctional officers and inmates alike for complaining about the conditions at EMDC, an advocate in some eyes but an irritant in others.

The London man claimed to have been beaten by correctional officers last summer, and later by a gang of inmates.

He wrote letters and provided information to The London Free Press, the CBC Fifth Estate and London lawyer Kevin Egan, who represents hundreds of inmates in legal actions against the province.

Police told his family there were no signs of struggle in his death, and that cocaine was found in his cell, Janice Pigeau says.

Sources say they suspect he died of a fentanyl overdose, a drug he swore to many he never touch.

can get over the possibility that Jamie was silenced. I know it sounds dramatic, but that the way I feel. There something not right, Janice Pigeau says.

In an interview in their large home in a rural part of south London, Pigeau describes her son as big marshmallow, but he put on the tough exterior. 7, of a drug overdose.

Jamie was the baby in a family of five boys and three children.

just seems with the other seven, every brick they put in place stayed put, Pigeau says. was almost like Jamie couldn put one brick on top of the other. Jamie was 11, his best friend drowned playing in the Thames River by the Hunt dam, she says. Jamie wasn there to help him and lived with guilt forever.

became a compulsive runaway and every time the police brought him home, he be so angry. don need anybody, he say. can take care of myself, let me go. on, he was diagnosed with attention deficit hyperactivity disorder. Although he got treatment, he also got into trouble.

Pigeau finished high school but by then was racking up a record for stealing cars and driving infractions. His escalating crimes got him a stint in the Joyceville federal prison, where he learned enough about woodworking to build his parents a grandfather clock and display cabinet that stand in the front foyer of their home.

Then he met Adam Kargus, a Sarnia resident, at EMDC. Kargus was a tattoo artist, in jail in 2013 for using stolen IDs to buy cellphones.

Kargus started teaching Pigeau how to make his sketches come to life. The two men lived in Unit 6 Right, until another Sarnia man, Anthony George, pressured Kargus to move to the adjacent unit, 6 Left.

Pigeau told The Free Press he witnessed, in the yard, George assaulting Kargus while correctional officers shrugged it off as rough housing. Backed by other inmates, Kargus asked to be transferred back to his old unit, but the managers refused.

The night, Oct. 31, 2013, that George beat Kargus to death, inmates on both units heard the brutal, hour long attack and called for help, Pigeau said.

No one came.

After the attack, Pigeau was sent to St. Lawrence Valley Correctional and Treatment Centre, a facility for men with serious mental illness and where he says he was diagnosed with post traumatic stress disorder (PTSD).

When he was released in the summer of 2014, he came back home to London on parole.

he would have night terrors, his mother says.

could hear him screaming, somebody help? . . . And that was so hard because it not a nightmare where you can cuddle your child. With night terrors, you kind of have to back away so you don get hurt. That was so hard. was home for more than two years, the longest stay at home since he was 13. He worked with a friend, clearing snow in the winter and landscaping in the summer.

He was getting help from a PTSD clinic, but was also put on an array of drugs. Pigeau brings out her son pill dispensary, 17 pills in four different times slots each day.

swear he rattled when he walked, she says. think they were playing with his system. There be times he couldn sleep. There be times he couldn wake up. There be times he wasn hungry and there be times he eat and eat and eat. it took was one winter of little snow and little work to make her son too restless, He began using cocaine and heroin. He stole from his mom and his brothers.

just seemed the more he tried to get better, it seemed he had more night terrors, Pigeau said.

In April, he was charged with armed robbery and driving offences.

The letters he wrote from EMDC since last spring were full of apologies but full of plans and hope as well, Pigeau says.
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Utah laid a blueprint for how a Division I lacrosse program at a big time school can become a reality.

For the Utes, a big piece was David Neeleman, the founder of four commercial airlines in the United States, who’s donation was integral to Utah elevating to NCAA Division I. From our September issue cover story: “The beauty in Utah’s path is not simply the creation of a new Division I program, it’s also the creation of a blueprint for how other Division I programs can come into being. That blueprint is not simply ‘Throw money at the problem and everything will happen.’ It requires a multi faceted strategy and a boots on the ground leader.”

Will UConn be the next school to follow the blueprint? A major donor to the institution interrupted a speech he was giving at a news conference to make a quick pitch for DI men’s lacrosse. The video, posted on Facebook, was shared by The Growth Blog Twitter account, which does an excellent job tracking the explosion of the sport into new areas.

In the full video below, Peter Werth talks about entrepreneurship and his $22.5 million donation. It is the second biggest gift in UConn history. Werth founded ChemWerth Inc., a company that supplies and develops generic active pharmaceutical ingredients.

Scroll to 26:30 for the lacrosse portion.

“Someone’s gotta go down to Fairfield County to some of these rich people and come up with about $10 to $15 million to get a men’s lacrosse program. ” he said. “within three years you’ll have a national championship.”

UConn has a women’s lacrosse program, and starting in 2018 will be part of the newly formed American Athletic Conference. The men compete in the MCLA, and there was NCAA men’s lacrosse there until the early ’80s. It’s consistently one of those schools suspected and desired.

Back in 2013, IL Publisher Terry Foy wrote an excellent piece on the subject, “Why did they add men’s lacrosse?” that is worth revisiting in this discussion.

No matter what, folks talking about the prospect of men’s DI at brand name schools is exciting. And remember, UConn’s Rentschler Field will host the NCAA Championship Weekend in 2021 and ’22.
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very very proud. We been making it for a decade now. It just such a ratings winner and I can understand why, Linda starts by speaking about to Improve appearing in the top 20 television programmes in Ireland 2016 list, which was released earlier this month.

Some of Linda thoughts on the reasons for to Improves success include the show architect presenter Dermot Bannon.

has an incredibly attractive personality and charm on the telly and in person too. I love who he is and he helps to give the show that winning factor. Dermot one of those people that in reality you not seeing a different person on telly to the person you know and meet in the office or for a coffee, she said.

The series returns with seven exciting new projects and Dermot challenge will be to deliver dream homes with maximum at minimum cost. From suburban semi detached in Templeogue to bungalow bliss in Moate and Sutton, the architect will endeavour to match his vision to the ambitons of the home owners.

Talking about the length of time it takes to film the series due to the nature of the content involving the real construction and re building of people homes. IFTN asked Linda about the other factors that go into creating the programmes content.

are very careful that in every single episode the stories are told well and that the people involved are really interesting characters. As we have a long enough time in which to film the series, but not necessarily a huge budget. We can cover many stories throughout the duration of filming, which we always do.

a house or putting on a huge extension can be a couple hundred thousand of your money and that is a very big moment in a person life. It real situations and it very gratifying to be allowed in to people lives and to see that process with them and be involved with it. asked Linda what aspects of to Improve does she find catches the engagement of an audience and what makes it a great programme.

programme can be hugely engaging and it is all about the storytelling. You telling a story about a particular couple, their architect, their builder, their engineer, their house, their dreams and the drama that happens along the way before they can achieve that end goal.

there that gorgeous makeover element of it as well, a makeover alone doesn make a great programme it the story that makes a great programme. Television have been involved with making various home design programmes over the years. “We’d be very interested in them from doing shows like ‘Desperate Houses’,
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‘Househunters’ and ‘About the House’ with Duncan Stuart. Home and living type of shows have always been a part of our slate and we love them,” said Linda.

Along with a range of local contractors and crews, the show will feature self builders and have a go clients, keen to save money by bringing Dermot designs to life all by themselves.

A diverse range of hopeful clients with high expectations and a new addition of QS(Quantity Surveyor), Lisa O who will be responsible for keeping budgets in check and balancing Dermot designerly ambitions.

Dermot clients in the new series include a couple who ploughed over 20 years of savings into a dilapidated cottage in Malahide; a fiesty sprout farmer taking on a self build at the seaside village of Rush and a young couple keen to rescue the legacy of an old farmhouse in rural Kildalkey, Co. Meath.

In the opening episode of the new series we meet Robbie and Julie from Darndale in North Dublin who have saved for over 20 years to buy the house of their dreams a 1940s cottage in the picturesque north Dublin suburb of Malahide.

With a budget of Dermot clients plan to gut the cottage, doubling its size with a spacious new two storey extension to the rear, but the remediation costs are so high. Dermot can only deliver a single storey. Expect last minute changes, construction dilemmas, frayed tempers, cunning plans, last minute rescues and impressive reveals.
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