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A walk on the wild side

first_imgCan a botanical garden have an alter ego? If so, what would it look and sound like?Peter Del Tredici, retired senior scientist at Harvard’s Arnold Arboretum, and artist Teri Rueb think the Arnold Arboretum’s alter ego sits nearby in Jamaica Plain, just across South Street, in the 24-acre Bussey Brook Meadow.The site looks like a natural forest, thick with trees, shrubs, and undergrowth, but it’s a modern concoction of native and non-native species, of escaped plantings from the surrounding city — the Forest Hills T stop is just across the street — and even fugitive specimens from the Arboretum’s collections.Rueb, a resident artist at the Harvard metaLAB, and Del Tredici, an associate professor at the Harvard Graduate School of Design, share their take on the meadow through a new mobile sound tour, Other Order, developed by Rueb over the last two years and available as an app for iPhone and Android phones.“I consider it as an alter ego of the rest of the Arboretum,” Rueb said of the meadow. “Peter says it’s the Arboretum gone wild.”Set to launch on Saturday, the tour takes advantage of smartphone technology to share with visitors the natural and cultural history of the meadow. Once downloaded from the Apple or Google Play store, the app uses GPS to identify where in the meadow the visitor is, and then narrates the story of that spot, fading in and out as the user moves through the site.The tour goes beyond science, said Rueb, who included music, snippets of cultural history, and even conversations with passersby. And there is plenty of material for repeat visits, with 1½ hours of audio for the 15-minute walk.“It’s really an ‘other’ aesthetic. It’s a very structured environment in a way, with the underlying natural order expressing itself,” said Rueb, a professor at the University at Buffalo, State University of New York, who drew on her experience designing mobile sound tours for other venues.Del Tredici was blunt about the area’s past, calling it “a history of abuse and neglect” and acknowledging that some parts of the land had been used for unofficial and often unwanted activities, as evidenced during a recent stroll by a fire pit surrounded by empty beer cans. Those uses are nonetheless part of the meadow’s cultural history and represent the way that some residents interact with the land, he said.About half of the narration comes from Del Tredici, who described the land as an “urban wild.” The site’s deeper history has it as part of the original Bussey Farm, the bulk of which became the Arnold Arboretum.But Bussey Brook Meadow wasn’t acquired by the Arboretum until 1996, and it has an interesting timeline before then. The meadow has been home to an 8-foot sewer line since 1901; an illegal landfill operated there during the 1950s; and a former MBTA parking lot sits under nearly 20 feet of a fill from a construction project at the T station in the mid-1980s.The wetland that forms the centerpiece of the meadow has been slowly hemmed in by the surrounding neighborhood, raised areas, and the visitors’ footpath, part of which was built on imported fill.Del Tredici’s enthusiasm for the site is apparent, in conversation and through his descriptions on the walking tour. Often, he said, places like Bussey Brook are considered from a builder’s perspective, and tend not to last long — a decade or two, perhaps — before being converted to another use. The Arboretum, however, has shown a strong interest in the meadow’s natural potential.“It’s actually very hard to find places where there’s a long-term commitment to leaving urban wilds as they are,” Del Tredici said.Despite the mix of native and non-native species, Bussey Brook Meadow has developed into a functioning ecosystem, Del Tredici said. It is not only home to wildlife — including deer, fox, and pheasant — it is also the site of one of Boston’s two remaining aboveground streams. In addition, its wetlands absorb stormwater, helping to protect nearby homes from flooding.“The goal of the Other Order app is to change people’s attitudes about a site, to help people see it as a valuable piece of land,” he said.last_img read more

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2017 Election Results: Harvard Overseers and HAA Elected Directors

first_imgHarvard University today announced the results of the annual election of new members to the Board of Overseers.The five newly elected Overseers are:Paul L. Choi, ChicagoA.B. ’86 magna cum laude, J.D. ’89 magna cum laudePartner, Sidley Austin LLPMariano-Florentino (Tino) Cuéllar, San FranciscoA.B. ’93 magna cum laude; J.D. ’97, Yale University; Ph.D. ’00, Stanford UniversityJustice, Supreme Court of CaliforniaDarienne B. Driver, MilwaukeeEd.M. ’06, Ed.D. ’14; B.A. ’00, Spelman College; M.A. ’01, University of MichiganSuperintendent of Schools, Milwaukee Public SchoolsCarla Harris, New York, N.Y.A.B. ’84 magna cum laude, M.B.A. ’87Vice Chair of Global Wealth Management and Managing Director, Morgan StanleyLeslie P. Tolbert, Tucson, Ariz.A.B. ’73 cum laude, Ph.D. ’78Regents’ Professor, Department of Neuroscience, University of ArizonaThe new Overseers were elected for six-year terms. They were chosen from a slate of eight candidates, who were nominated by a Harvard Alumni Association committee as prescribed by the election rules. Degree holders cast 27,725 ballots in the election.The primary function of the Board of Overseers is to encourage the University to maintain the highest attainable standards as a place of learning.Drawing on the diverse experience and expertise of its members, the board exerts broad influence over the University’s strategic direction, provides essential counsel to its leadership on priorities and plans, has the power of consent to certain actions, such as the election of members of the Harvard Corporation, and directs the visitation process by which a broad array of Harvard Schools and departments are periodically reviewed.In addition, the six newly elected HAA Elected Directors are:Martha Abbruzzese Genieser, LondonA.B. ’91; M.A. ’98, Boston UniversityDirector of Philanthropy, Alan Howard Family OfficeSangu Julius Delle, Accra, GhanaA.B. ’10 cum laude, J.D. ’17, M.B.A. ’17 (expected)Chairman and CEO, Golden Palm Investments Corp.; Founder and President, CleanacwaSachin H. Jain, Cerritos, Calif.A.B. ’02 magna cum laude, M.D. ’06, M.B.A. ’07President and CEO, CareMore Health SystemElena Hahn Kiam, New York, N.Y.A.B. ’85 cum laudeCo-owner and Creative Director, Lia Sophia; Marketing Director, Cirrus Healthcare ProductsRonald P. Mitchell, New York, N.Y.A.B. ’92 cum laude, M.B.A. ’97CEO, Virgil Inc.Paola A. Peacock Friedrich, Marblehead, Mass.S.M. ’06, Ed.L.D. ’14; B.A. ’03, Dartmouth CollegeHuman Capital Management Consultant, AchieveMissionThe Elected Directors were each elected for three-year terms. They were chosen from a slate of nine candidates, who were nominated by a Harvard Alumni Association committee as prescribed by the election rules. Harvard degree holders cast 28,541 ballots in the election.last_img read more

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Rodriquez Honored

first_imgSophia Rodriguez, a Hinesville, Georgia, 4-H member, has been awarded the national 2018 4-H Youth in Action Healthy Living Pillar Award. Rodriguez received the award for her effort to promote the emotional well-being of children in military families through her Tie Dye for Troops program.She will be recognized at the National 4-H Council Legacy Awards in Washington, D.C., this month.Created by Rodriguez, the Tie Dye for Troops program has served more than 500 children of military families at Fort Stewart, the largest U.S. Army installation east of the Mississippi River. She will receive a $5,000 college scholarship and serve as spokesperson for national 4-H agriculture programming.The high school senior’s father returned home with post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD) after six years of service in the Army. Rodriguez’s personal and family journey to overcome the challenges of her father’s PTSD inspired her. Through her experience, she came to see emotional wellness as an important part of healthy living.“Because I didn’t know about PTSD, I didn’t understand what my dad was experiencing and I often felt isolated and confused,” said Rodriguez, a fifth-year 4-H member and former Georgia 4-H State Board vice president. “I didn’t know how to talk about it, but after counseling, I learned it is important to express your feelings, and that sometimes it’s OK to not be OK.”Rodriguez’s Tie Dye for Troops program uses a tie-dye craft project, a lesson plan and a comic book that she wrote to facilitate an open dialogue in which youths can explore and express their emotions. Rodriguez and fellow 4-H leaders visit the Fort Stewart School Age Centers each month to teach lessons on the importance of feelings, color and creativity. The Georgia National Guard State Youth Council has also been trained to teach the program.“We begin with asking kids simple questions they can easily answer, such as, ‘Do you like the color green?’ And they tell us whether or not they do and why,” she said. “Then we transition into a lesson on why it’s OK to feel or think certain ways. We also tie-dye pillowcases. The colors can get messy and chaotic, but with time and patience they can make something beautiful.”Rodriguez tells the students to squeeze their pillow whenever they feel alone. “Because we made them together, I wanted it to serve as a reminder that we’re always there for them and that their feelings matter,” she said.Rodriguez said that she loves being a part of something bigger than herself and showing students the importance of taking care of their mental health.“The lack of awareness of mental health and support for military youth is troubling,” she said. “Military children can suffer from a variety of issues that often go undiagnosed. From academic problems to depression, having a parent in the military is challenging, and unfortunately, many students don’t have a place where they feel safe to communicate about those challenges.”Kasey Bozeman, University of Georgia Cooperative Extension 4-H agent in Liberty County, said that Rodriguez goes above and beyond to make this program successful.“Having known Sophia for the past six years, I’ve seen her leadership skills flourish through her 4-H involvement. This is one of many projects she has led that impacted others. I’m incredibly honored and blessed to know her,” Bozeman said.Rodriguez is also a member of Georgia 4-H’s Clovers and Co. performing arts group, a military ambassador and a Health Rocks! ambassador. She also competes in land judging, forestry judging and poultry judging. She plans to attend UGA and hopes to continue her journey with 4-H at the collegiate level.Rodriguez is one of three other 2018 Youth in Action winners: Cassandra Ivie of Utah, Serena Woodard of Oklahoma and Kyra-Lee Harry of New York. To learn more about 4-H Youth in Action and to view the other pillar winners, visit www.4-h.org/youthinaction.(Tenisha Bell of the National 4-H Council co-wrote this article.)last_img read more

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Legal Roundup

first_imgLegal Roundup Legal Roundup: Sister Albert Honored: Sister Peggy Albert, Barry University’s executive vice president, was recently honored with the Spirit of the Founders Award at BU’s School of Law black tie gala. The award is presented annually to the person who most exemplifies the guiding vision of the school’s founders. When Barry University began talks to acquire the University of Orlando School of Law in 1998, it was Albert who was tapped to be the administrative liaison between Orlando and the Miami Shores campus. Under Albert’s administration, the law school obtained ABA approval in 2002. Education Program Gets $5,000: Rosenthal & Levy has donated $5,000 to the Glades Tri-City Family Education Program, that will enable the purchase of playground equipment for the program’s new building located at 981 S.E. 1st St., in Belle Glade. The firm’s senior administrator Ingrid M. Rosenthal was moved to make the contribution after a call for donations by the Palm Beach County Literacy Coalition. “Our law firm serves a great many migrant families. I know how much learning to read and write English changes the lives of these people,” said Gerald A. Rosenthal. The Glades Tri-County Family Education Program has hosted predominately Haitian and Mexican migrant students and their children as they learn to speak, read, and write English. JWLA Sets Judicial Reception: The Jacksonville Women Lawyers will hold its “An Evening of Judicial Jazz” June 2 from 5:30 to 7:30 p.m. at the Hyatt in Jacksonville. Call Nicole Habl at (904) 636-7501 for tickets or sponsorship information. Professionalism Awards Presented: The Palm Beach County Bar Association’s Professionalism Committee recently presented its annual awards. Judge Lucy Chernow Brown received the award in the judicial category, Sidney A. Stubbs, Jr., won the individual award, and the Legal Aid Society of Palm Beach County was honored for its work as an organization. A Community Comes Together for Foster Kids: A community of volunteers came together recently to assist young adults who are aging out of the foster care system. The 11th Judicial Circuit, the Dade County Bar, Legal Aid, Department of Children & Families, CHARLEE, Children’s Home Society, Lawyers for Children America, Educate Tomorrow, University of Miami Children & Youth Law Clinic, the Guardian Ad Litem Program, Suited for Success, and the Florida Association of Criminal Defense Lawyers, Miami Chapter, partnered together to host “It’s Your Life,” a day-long, hands-on, life skills training program to educate these youth and to provide specific services in the areas of money management, education, employment, consumer issues, and housing. The program was held at the University of Miami School of Law. Approximately 75 foster youth attended the program and learned to prepare a personal budget, participated in mock job interviews, completed an educational plan, including applications for college and financial assistance, learned to read and understand a lease, and learned where to buy discounted items for their new homes. UF Alumni Recognized: Four of the University of Florida Levin College of Law’s most distinguished alumni have been selected for induction into the Heritage of Leadership Recognition Society. The class of 2005 inductees include Charles Bennett, a 1934 graduate, who was Florida’s longest serving congressman and the second longest-tenured member of the House when he retired in 1993 after 44 years; Raymond Ehrlich, a 1942 graduate, who practiced law for 35 years before serving on the Florida Supreme Court for a decade, including as chief justice; Richard Ervin, Jr., a 1928 graduate, who was elected four times as attorney general of Florida, serving with five governors from 1949 to 1964; and Chesterfield Smith, a 1948 graduate, who founded one of the largest law firms in the country, Holland & Knight. As chair for almost three decades, he led the way in hiring women and minorities and encouraging pro bono work. In 1973, he served as president of the American Bar Association. Students Visit the Courts: Participants from the Dade County Bar Young Lawyers eMentoring Program recently spent the morning at the U.S. District Court for the Southern District of Florida. The event included a summary judgment hearing before Judge Adalberto Jordan, followed by questions and answers with Judge Jordan; an overview of federal court by Judge Joan A. Lenard and her staff; a tour of the U.S. marshal’s facility; and a portion of a criminal trial before Judge Patricia A. Seitz. The trip concluded with a sentencing in a fraud case by Judge Lenard, followed by a discussion with the two attorneys involved. NSU Law Center Celebrates Pro Bono Work: The Shepard Broad Law Center at Nova Southeastern University recently honored the Class of 2005 for its participation in the Pro Bono Honor Program. Thirteen graduates completed over 300 hours of service; 25 graduates completed 125 to 299 hours of service; and 36 completed from 50 to 124 hours of service — providing, in total, more than 11,600 hours of pro bono service to the community. The goals of the Pro Bono Honor Program are to educate students in the role of public service attorneys, make students aware of critically unmet needs in their communities, assist agencies in trying to meet these needs, and build a tradition of pro bono work that will accompany students into their professional careers. In-depth Training : The Real Property, Probate and Trust Law Section held its two annual certification review courses in April. The Real Estate committee, chaired by Homer Duvall and vice-chaired by Robert Stern, presented the Real Estate Certification Review Course while the Wills, Trusts and Estates Committee, chaired by Jim Herb and vice-chaired by David Armstrong, presented the Wills, Trusts and Estates Certification Review Course. Each course offered “expert level” education and analysis to prepare prospective applicants for the certification exams. The RPPTL Section encourages all real estate, probate, trust and estate planning counsel to attend these seminars next year. For information about joining the section contact Chair Laird Lile at (239) 649-7778. May 15, 2005 Regular Newslast_img read more

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Workplace Insight: Reflecting culture in your workplace

first_img continue reading » Your organization’s culture is the core of the employee experience. While many try to define it on paper, it takes real effort from leadership as well as buy-in from employees to transform your idea of culture into reality. Your physical building, as well as the way your workplace extends into remote settings, is a reflection of your culture, and the decisions you make can support or contradict your messaging. This is the way that you demonstrate your support for your employees and empower them to carry out your mission.Cultural buy-in not only engages employees, it can also function as a powerful recruiting and engagement tool when they share it beyond the workplace. And during this pandemic especially, your culture is what ties your team together and keeps them connected in spite of physical separation.Our recent workplace research with data from more than 1,200 credit union employees, featured in our recent whitepaper and upcoming webinar “A Study of Credit Union Workplaces and the Future of Work,” reveals a disconnect between cultural ideals and how they are reflected in the workplace.Pride in one’s workplace is a reflection of a strong culture that is reflected in the working environment. Yet only 55% of employees are proud of their workplaces, and only 56% feel that their workplace contributes to a sense of community. ShareShareSharePrintMailGooglePinterestDiggRedditStumbleuponDeliciousBufferTumblrlast_img read more

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DR Congo reports fresh Ebola outbreak

first_imgThe eastern epidemic The Ebola epidemic in the country’s east has killed 2,280 people since August 2018, and officials had hoped to be able to proclaim it over on June 25.For it to be officially over, there have to be no new cases reported for 42 days — double the incubation period.The eastern epidemic was just three days away from being declared over on April 10 when a new case was reported. Seven new cases were then recorded, including four deaths, two recoveries and one patient who fled, and the clock was restarted on May 14.The WHO also extended its Public Health Emergency of International Concern designation for the epidemic, which has mainly affected the North Kivu province.Two experimental vaccines have been widely deployed to fight the outbreak, with more than 300,000 people vaccinated across the country.However efforts to contain Ebola in the east have been hindered by attacks on health workers and conflicts in the country’s volatile region, long riven by militia killings and ethnic violence.The eastern Ebola outbreak is the second worst in history, after an epidemic in 2014 killed about 11,000 people — mostly in Guinea, Liberia and Sierra Leone. Topics : Coronavirus, measles The newest Ebola outbreak is the 11th in the Democratic Republic of Congo since the highly contagious hemorrhagic fever was identified in 1976 in Equateur province in the country then known as Zaire.The virus is passed on by contact with the blood, body fluids, secretions or organs of an infected or recently deceased person.The death rate is typically high, ranging up to 90 percent in some outbreaks, according to the WHO.The country is also fighting its own coronavirus outbreak, recording 3,195 infections — 2,896 in the capital Kinshasa — and 72 deaths, according to official figures released Monday.”We are in an ascending period of the curve,” Longondo said, adding that it was still too “risky” to lift measures imposed on March 20 to stem the spread of COVID-19.Under the measures, travel is banned between Kinshasa and the rest of the country.No coronavirus cases have been reported in Equateur province. Mbandaka is 600 kilometers from Kinshasa, but the two cities are connected by the Congo river, with a trip down it taking about a week.DR Congo’s coronavirus front man, virologist Jean-Jacques Muyembe, first identified Ebola in 1976 along with Belgian Peter Piot.”I have devoted all my life and all my career to fighting Ebola,” Muyembe has said.The country is also facing a measles outbreak which has killed more than 6,000 people since early last year, as well as recurring flare-ups of cholera and malaria. “The National Institute of Biomedical Research [INRB] has confirmed to me that samples from Mbandaka tested positive for Ebola,” Longondo told a press conference on Monday.”We will send them the vaccine and medicine very quickly,” he said, adding that he planned to visit the site of the outbreak at the end of the week.The capital of Equateur province, Mbandaka is a transport hub on the Congo River with a population of more than a million.Equateur province was previously hit by an Ebola outbreak between May and July 2018, in which 33 people died and 21 recovered from the disease.center_img DR Congo reported a fresh Ebola outbreak in its northwest on Monday, the latest health emergency for a country already fighting an epidemic of the deadly fever in the east as well as a surging number of coronavirus infections.The 11th Ebola outbreak in the vast central African country’s history comes just weeks before it had hoped to declare the end of the 10th in the east.Health Minister Eteni Longondo said that “four people have already died” from Ebola in a district of the northwestern city of Mbandaka. “This is a province that has already experienced the disease. They know how to respond. They started the response at the local level yesterday (Sunday),” Longondo said.The World Health Organization said it would be sending a team to help support DR Congo response.”To reinforce local leadership, WHO plans to send a team to support scaling up the response,” Dr Matshidiso Moeti, WHO Regional Director for Africa, said in a statement.”Given the proximity of this new outbreak to busy transport routes and vulnerable neighboring countries we must act quickly.”last_img read more

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Why ‘shocked’ Edu called off Arsenal’s transfer pursuit of Everton Soares

first_imgAdvertisement Why ‘shocked’ Edu called off Arsenal’s transfer pursuit of Everton Soares Advertisement Everton impressed for Brazil during this summer’s Copa America (Picture: Getty)Frustrated in their efforts to sign one Ivory Coast international, Arsenal turned their attention to Zaha’s compatriot Nicolas Pepe and broke their transfer record to recruit the 24-year-old from Lille for £72million, beating the likes of Napoli to his services.Before signing Pepe, Arsenal made enquiries, led by newly appointed technical director Edu, for Everton who starred during Brazil’s successful summer Copa America campaign.According to Globo Esporte, however, Gremio value Everton at around €40m and, given they owned the 23-year-old’s image rights, ultimately he could have ended up costing double that amount.Edu is expected to make use of his South American contacts in his new role and is understood to have played a key part in identifying and helping smooth the pathway ahead of Grabriel Martinelli’s move to Arsenal earlier this summer.The 18-year-old winger, who joined from Ituano, has impressed during pre-season and is likely to be included in Emery’s first team squad, especially in light of reports confirming Arsenal’s decision to loan out Eddie Nketiah.More: Arsenal FCArsenal flop Denis Suarez delivers verdict on Thomas Partey and Lucas Torreira movesThomas Partey debut? Ian Wright picks his Arsenal starting XI vs Manchester CityArsene Wenger explains why Mikel Arteta is ‘lucky’ to be managing Arsenal Comment Edu began his role as Arsenal’s director of football last month (Picture: Getty)Arsenal called a halt to their pursuit of Brazil international Everton after they were left stunned by Gremio’s valuation.A pursuit of Champions League qualification last season was undermined by a shambolic defence which conceded 51 goals in the Premier League and capitulated in the Europa League final.Despite the need for defensive reinforcement, Unai Emery identified the need for a direct, ball-carrying winger to reinvigorate his attack.Arsenal pursued Wilfried Zaha aggressively at the start of the summer, failing with an opening £40million bid and were unable to tempt Crystal Palace with the offer of a potential part exchange deal which would have included the likes of Mohamed Elneny and Carl Jenkinson.AdvertisementAdvertisementADVERTISEMENTMore: FootballRio Ferdinand urges Ole Gunnar Solskjaer to drop Manchester United starChelsea defender Fikayo Tomori reveals why he made U-turn over transfer deadline day moveMikel Arteta rates Thomas Partey’s chances of making his Arsenal debut vs Man City Metro Sport ReporterTuesday 6 Aug 2019 10:28 amShare this article via facebookShare this article via twitterShare this article via messengerShare this with Share this article via emailShare this article via flipboardCopy link3.8kShareslast_img read more

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Reggae Reggae Sauce in hot court battle

first_imgNewsRegional Reggae Reggae Sauce in hot court battle by: – November 11, 2011 Sharing is caring! Tweet Share Sharecenter_img 231 Views   one comment Share Roots is back in London being sued for more than £300,000 by a former friend.KINGSTON, Jamaica, -– One week after his triumphant return to Jamaica as a self-made multi-millionaire, Dragons’ Den entrepreneur Levi Roots is back in London being sued for more than £300,000 by a former friend who claims he is the real inventor of the famous Reggae Reggae Sauce.A London court heard yesterday (November 9) claims from Jamaican-born Tony Bailey, 52, that it was his jerk chicken recipe Mr Roots took on Dragons’ Den in 2007, winning a £50,000 investment from Peter Jones and Richard Farleigh.Mr Roots told the Dragons on the show the jerk sauce recipe was his grandmother’s and had been handed down to him.But Mr Bailey claims this is untrue, and now wants a share of the profits made from the sales.Following the show in 2007, Sainsbury’s immediately pledged to sell the sauce in its 600 stores, and it is now on the shelves of supermarkets across the country.Mr Roots, 53, whose real name is Keith Valentine Graham, has since become a millionaire after his popularity soared following his pitch on the hit show.Levi Roots launched the Reggae Reggae Sauce in 2007 after winning an investment on Dragons’ Den.But he is now facing a High Court battle after his former friend filed a lawsuit in March 2010, claiming the sauce was his and he had given it to Mr Roots a year before he took it on Dragons’ Den.Mr Roots and Mr Bailey ran a food stall together for 17 years and both sold jerk chicken sauces at the Notting Hill carnival.Mr Bailey also used to sell jerk sauce in Kingston, Jamaica before he moved to London in 1986.Giving evidence at the High Court today, Mr Bailey, said: ‘I showed him how to make it. Levi took the recipe. I gave it to him in 2006.‘I gave it to him. Levi knows the truth.’He said to Mr Bailey: ‘Levi Roots is doing his own thing with Reggae Reggae Sauce, isn’t he?’Mr Bailey replied: ‘With my sauce. With my Reggae Reggae Sauce. With what I showed him.’He claims he was supposed to go into business with father-of-seven Mr Roots, who lives in Brixton, south London, and a third man, financial adviser Sylvester Williams, but this never happened.He is suing for a third of the profits made from Reggae Reggae Sauce.Mr Bailey added: ‘He [Levi] told me he changed it up [the sauce]. He said to me it’s not my one anymore.’Mr Vanhegan added: ‘Every proud Jamaican believes he has his own special method of how to make jerk chicken.‘Everyone has their own special way of making it, but the general basic ingredients are the same, aren’t they?’Mr Bailey replied: ‘Many people make it differently.’Caribbean 360 Newslast_img read more

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Coronavirus: Richarlison imitates Ronaldo’s haircut during self-isolation

first_img Alongside his controversial cut, Richarlison wrote: “In quarantine, we are like….”Advertisement Ronaldo, now 43, had the last laugh on his crop critics back in 2002 as he and Brazil lifted the World Cup for the second time in eight years. And Richarlison tagged the ex-Real Madrid and Barcelona icon in his post. And if his career proves as half as successful as his fellow countryman then he will surely become an all-time Everton great – or command a huge transfer fee. Ex-Watford striker Richarlison has found a novel way to entertain himself while in self-isolation, by mimicking his hero Read Also: Pogba makes coronavirus fund-raising pledge He already has six goals in 19 internationals, whereas Ronaldo finished with 62 in 98. And aside from spells with Spain’s biggest two clubs, Ronaldo also shone for PSV, Inter and AC Milan. Richarlison looks as if he’s cut out to be a hairo, too… FacebookTwitterWhatsAppEmail分享 Promoted ContentA Hurricane Can Be As Powerful As 10 Atomic Bombs14 Hilarious Comics Made By Women You Need To Follow Right NowWhich Country Is The Most Romantic In The World?8 Weird Facts About Coffee That Will Surprise YouBest & Worst Celebrity Endorsed Games Ever Made7 Thailand’s Most Exquisite Architectural Wonders7 Non-Obvious Things That Damage Your Phone6 Ridiculous Health Myths That Are Actually True8 Superfoods For Growing Hair Back And Stimulating Its Growth6 Incredibly Strange Facts About HurricanesWhat Is A Black Hole In Simple Terms?7 Most Asntonishing Train Stations In The World Richarlison must be top of the flop crops – after copying Ronaldo’s infamous 2002 World Cup haircut. The comb-alone striker and team-mates are self-isolating after Everton locked down to combat coronavirus fears. Everton striker Richarlison shows off his tribute to Brazii legend Ronaldo (right) But Richarlison offered some light relief to the more serious matters to worry about by being up front about his admiration for Brazil legend Ronaldo. The 22-year-old showed off his new “style” in an Instagram story – with the back half of his hair shaved off. And although Richarlison was wearing a LeBron James LA Lakers vest, he was sporting a hoop-less hair-do… judging by the reaction Ronaldo got to the same snip 18 years ago. Loading… last_img read more

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Arsenal beat Napoli to Gabriel

first_img Sky Sport Italia are reporting this evening that Gabriel will accept the Arsenal offer. That is partly because Napoli see him as a replacement for Koulibaly, so won’t make the move until he has been sold. The Senegal international is targeted by Manchester City, but the bid is at most €65m, nowhere near the €80m asking price. With the situation as it is, Koulibaly is increasingly likely to remain at the Stadio San Paolo. FacebookTwitterWhatsAppEmail分享 Promoted ContentThe Very Last Bitcoin Will Be Mined Around 2140. Read More14 Hilarious Comics Made By Women You Need To Follow Right Now6 Extreme Facts About HurricanesBirds Enjoy Living In A Gallery Space Created For ThemWho Is The Most Powerful Woman On Earth?Best & Worst Celebrity Endorsed Games Ever MadeYou’ve Only Seen Such Colorful Hairdos In A Handful Of Anime7 Mind-Boggling Facts About Black HolesWhat Happens To Your Brain When You Play Too Much Video Games?Top 7 Best Car Manufacturers Of All Time10 Risky Jobs Some Women Do10 Most Evil Female Characters In Disney Movies Loading… center_img Arsenal will sign Lille defender Gabriel because Napoli cannot move for him unless Kalidou Koulibaly is sold first. The Brazilian is available for €28m and Lille President Gerard Lopez confirmed this week he will be leaving, although the destination has not yet been chosen. That is because Arsenal have matched Napoli’s offer, with the same personal terms too, so the decision is up to the centre-back. read also:Lille president Lopez confirms Gabriel is leavingAdvertisementlast_img read more

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