Equity Bank Limited (EQTY.ke) listed on the Nairobi Securities Exchange under the Banking sector has released it’s 2010 annual report.For more information about Equity Bank Limited (EQTY.ke) reports, abridged reports, interim earnings results and earnings presentations, visit the Equity Bank Limited (EQTY.ke) company page on AfricanFinancials.Document: Equity Bank Limited (EQTY.ke) 2010 annual report.Company ProfileEquity Bank Limited is a financial services institution in Kenya providing banking products and services for the personal, commercial and corporate sectors. The company offers a full-service offering ranging from transactional accounts and digital banking to school fees collection, custody investment and group accounts, trade finance, asset finance and microfinance loans. Equity Bank (Kenya) Limited is a subsidiary of Equity Group Holdings Limited and its head office is in Nairobi, Kenya. Equity Bank Limited is listed on the Nairobi Securities Exchange
Year: ShareFacebookTwitterPinterestWhatsappMailOrhttps://www.archdaily.com/952849/marina-lancheros-beach-house-giovanni-schettini-arquitectos Clipboard Photographs: Renzo Rebagliati Manufacturers Brands with products used in this architecture project Photographs ArchDaily Projects Peru Manufacturers: AutoDesk, Trimble “COPY” Marina Lancheros Beach House / Giovanni Schettini ArquitectosSave this projectSaveMarina Lancheros Beach House / Giovanni Schettini Arquitectos Architects: Giovanni Schettini Arquitectos Area Area of this architecture project Houses Area: 1100 m² Year Completion year of this architecture project “COPY” 2019 Lead Architect: CopyHouses•Ancón, Peru ShareFacebookTwitterPinterestWhatsappMailOrhttps://www.archdaily.com/952849/marina-lancheros-beach-house-giovanni-schettini-arquitectos Clipboard Engineering:PrismaLandscape:Sallqa JardinesConsultants:Trazzo IluminacionCollaborators:Baum StudioCity:AncónCountry:PeruMore SpecsLess SpecsSave this picture!© Renzo RebagliatiRecommended ProductsDoorsLibartVertical Retracting Doors – Panora ViewResidential ApplicationsULMA Architectural SolutionsAir Facade Panels in Fonsanta RestaurationWoodGustafsWood Veneered Wall & Ceiling PanelsWindowsOTTOSTUMM | MOGSWindow Systems – BronzoFinestra B40Text description provided by the architects. This project is located on a Nautical Condominium of Lima North – Peru. The owners of the house choose a very challenging site to built it, on a foot of a cliff in front of the Pacific Ocean!!Save this picture!© Renzo RebagliatiSave this picture!First LevelSave this picture!© Renzo RebagliatiThe main requirement was to have all the spaces with a view, that’s why it was design on 6 levels from the street above to the pier in the sea. All this levels where connected in between by stairs, elevator and a cable car. The stairs and the elevator to communicate the interior spaces and the cable car to get to the pier from the main terrace.Save this picture!© Renzo RebagliatiThe first thing you see, on the first floor, as soon as you get into the house is an open space (patio) with a perfect view of what you will going to experience on this place. As soon as you start descending more open spaces welcome the visitor surrounded of green all around. On the second level there’s a library and a game room. On the third, the private area composed by the main room, two secondary rooms and a family room just for the owners.Save this picture!© Renzo RebagliatiThe third level is only for social with a big indoor dinning-living-bar with 3.80m height, opened through a perfect scenery of all Ancon Bay. This image is remarkable, there’s no other view like this! The terrace ceiling continues from the inside all through the outside helping the view perspective. Outside there’s an endless pool with a jacuzzi at a side. Save this picture!© Renzo RebagliatiFrom this floor you can access the pier with a cable car or stone stairs. This is a complete experience also; it feels like being in the Mediterranean, the concept of the condominium by the way! There’s another level just for guests below the social one. All these spatial and surroundings feelings were complemented with the material used inside, white natural pigments for walls and ceilings clear travertine and shihuahuaco wood (Peruvian amazon wood).Save this picture!© Renzo RebagliatiProject gallerySee allShow lessEscola Estadual Jardim Romano / H+F ArquitetosSelected ProjectsA Brief History of Brutalism at the BarbicanLecture Series Share Marina Lancheros Beach House / Giovanni Schettini Arquitectos CopyAbout this officeGiovanni Schettini ArquitectosOfficeFollowProductConcrete#TagsProjectsBuilt ProjectsSelected ProjectsResidential ArchitectureHousesAncónPeruPublished on December 11, 2020Cite: “Marina Lancheros Beach House / Giovanni Schettini Arquitectos” 11 Dec 2020. ArchDaily. Accessed 10 Jun 2021.
Howard Lake | 26 October 2007 | News The Complete Guide to Fundraising AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to TwitterTwitterShare to FacebookFacebookShare to LinkedInLinkedInShare to EmailEmailShare to WhatsAppWhatsAppShare to MessengerMessengerShare to MoreAddThis 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. 24 total views, 2 views today AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to TwitterTwitterShare to FacebookFacebookShare to LinkedInLinkedInShare to EmailEmailShare to WhatsAppWhatsAppShare to MessengerMessengerShare to MoreAddThis
AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to TwitterTwitterShare to FacebookFacebookShare to LinkedInLinkedInShare to EmailEmailShare to WhatsAppWhatsAppShare to MessengerMessengerShare to MoreAddThis Tagged with: IWITOT Isla Munro, Managing Director of The Dragonfly Agency said:“We’ve loved attending amazing SOFII events over the years, so to be able to sponsor this special supporter experience IWITOT is a real honour and privilege! Everyone in the charity sector is doing a superb job to adapt and keep spirits high during these crazy times we find ourselves in, and SOFII is no exception to this. We know this IWITOT event will be well received and bursting with energy and ideas – roll on 9 December.” IWITOT returns next week with supporter experience special Melanie May | 3 December 2020 | News About Melanie May Melanie May is a journalist and copywriter specialising in writing both for and about the charity and marketing services sectors since 2001. She can be reached via www.thepurplepim.com. 116 total views, 1 views today AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to TwitterTwitterShare to FacebookFacebookShare to LinkedInLinkedInShare to EmailEmailShare to WhatsAppWhatsAppShare to MessengerMessengerShare to MoreAddThis A special edition IWITOT will take place next week, focused on the supporter experience.The 9 December will see 12 speakers take to the virtual stage between 2pm – 5pm for an afternoon of talks. Each one will have seven minutes to inspire the audience with an example of a great supporter experience that they wish they’d thought of themselves.The live Zoom webinar is being hosted by Camille St-Omer Donaldson of British Red Cross and Joe Burnett of SOFII, and will also feature live interviews and question and answer sessions with the speakers themselves.Tickets start at £10 and discounts of up to 50% off are available to teams who want to send five or more fundraisers. A special promo code to enter at checkout is available for this from [email protected] virtual conference will also be available online for one month post-event.Confirmed speakers include:Shabby Amini – Independent Fundraising ConsultantJulia Ammon – BlesmaCatherine Deakin – Changing FacesLianne Howard-Dace – Independent Fundraising ConsultantNisha Motwani – Financial OmbudsmanSimone Owens – PA Research Foundation, AustraliaAnnie Perez – ActionAidAmy Petterson – RAF AssociationLesley Pinder – British Red CrossNatasha Rosenthall – DTV GlobalUla Saiegh – The Asthma UK & British Lung Foundation PartnershipBethany Smith – MS Queensland, AustraliaSOFII is presenting the special edition IWITOT in partnership with the Chartered Institute of Fundraising, and with headline sponsor The Dragonfly Agency.Ken Burnett, SOFII Trustee has said:“SOFII is thrilled to be able to welcome fundraisers back to IWITOT for one last event in 2020. It has been a tough year for the sector, and we could not be happier that this edition champions the charities that are giving their donors a great supporter experience.“Over the years IWITOT has come to mean fast-paced, sparkly, concise creative lessons from fresh speakers. It means an afternoon of electric, contagious passion, plus tons of learning for fundraisers from great causes large and small. And best of all, if you attend, you’re sure to pick up an idea or two that could help raise more funds for your own organisation.” Advertisement
Society of Petroleum Engineers logo The University of Texas of the Permian Basin student chapter of the Society of Petroleum Engineers is hosting a symposium titled “Optimize the Unconventional” from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Friday at the Center for Energy and Economic Diversity, 1310 North Farm to Market Road 1788.This one day event will include more than a dozen Permian Basin oil and gas operators who will make technical presentations covering many aspects of petroleum engineering, a news release said.Unconventional is a loose term widely used in the oil industry to refer to hydrocarbons (oil/natural gas) recovered from source rocks and very tight reservoir rocks, the release said.The presentations made during the symposium represent state-of-the-art techniques when it comes to unconventional reservoirs operations. Students will have an opportunity to link what they learn here at UTPB with what is carried out in the field, the release said. To register, click HERE. Local NewsBusiness Twitter Society of Petroleum Engineers to host symposium Pinterest Previous articleCouple charged with endangering childNext articleOPD searching for hit and run suspect admin WhatsApp Pinterest Facebook Facebook WhatsApp Twitter By admin – February 27, 2018
An email sent shortly after 3pm GMT by the Modern Languages Faculty Year Abroad Team has asked all Year Abroad students, whether they are living in Paris or not, to reply to the email to confirm that they are safe.This follows the terrorist attacks in various locations around Paris last night in which at least 128 people have been killed and an estimated 300 injured.The email states, “Following the appalling terrorist attacks in Paris last night, we are writing to everyone on their Year Abroad, to ask you to contact us immediately on receipt of this message (simply by using reply) to let us know both your own whereabouts and of anyone you know who may be in Paris now. We are obviously concerned about the safety of all our students, which is why we are asking everyone to contact us. We wish particularly to be reassured that those in Paris are safe and have not been directly affected. Those of you in Paris will no doubt have already contacted your families, but it is important for both the Faculty and for your Colleges to hear from you.”It goes on to say “We will also be happy to assist you with any questions or worries you may have. At present we do not consider that there is any reason to consider leaving France, as the French authorities appear to be taking all appropriate steps to ensure public safety, but we will keep you informed should there be any change.”Year Abroad students in France are also being advised to read the official guidelines of the French (http://www.interieur.gouv.fr) and the British (https://www.gov.uk/foreign-travel-advice/france) governments.It has since also been confirmed that a recent graduate of the London School of Economics has been killed in the attacks.A march is expected to take place in Oxford from 5pm today “to show support for the victims of Paris, their families and their friends”, beginning outside the Radcliffe Camera. The Facebook event, entitled “Peaceful march for Paris” invites attendees to “bring candles, banners, and whatever you think is appropriate.”A further march of support has been planned for 2pm tomorrow, also meeting outside the Radcliffe Camera.A short service of prayer and reflection at Christ Church Cathedral has been organised for 8:30pm this evening, in light of the events in Paris.If you are seeking advice or have been affected by the attacks, you can call the UK Foreign Office on 020 7008 0000. The equivalent French contact number is 0800 406005.
Approximately 20 people took part in a fight at the junction of Broad Street and Magdalen Street this morning for reasons which remain unknown. A man in his thirties was taken to hospital with serious injuries after the fight occurred, and part of Broad Street was closed during the following hours of this morning.The man told the police he had been attacked by a younger man with dark skin and a beard, but there has since been no sign of the police finding this individual. This incident, reported as a crime, escalated into a large brawl around 3am. The seriously injured man was taken to the John Radcliffe Hospital immediately afterwards, although his injuries were not life-threatening according to the police.The section of Broad Street where the events took place had to be kept closed until 11.30am, when staff were able to open the shops in the area. Among these shops were Boswell’s department store, the Varsity Shop, Fudge Kitchen and Cath Kidston. Michael Penfold, working on Boswell’s web team, told Cherwell, “We didn’t get a good look really – a good portion of Broad Street was sectioned off with police tape, and there was what I assume was someone from the forensics team pottering around taking photos of the crime scene itself.“The street itself looked completely normal with the exception of course of a lack of people, and a few of those yellow crime scene markers outside the store next door to the Fudge store or Cath Kidston. Boswell’s then opened around about 11:00 / 11:30am this morning.”The manager of the Varsity Shop, Laura Greenaway, described the scene in the same terms, highlighting the fact that curiosity was the main reaction to the events. “Broad Street was basically cornered off,” she said. “We were allowed in at half eleven and opened after that. My friend had told me about the incident before I arrived at the shop, and I just wondered what exactly had happened.”After being made accessible to the public again, Broad Street remained almost empty for the rest of this Good Friday. One Trinity College porter told Cherwell, “Not one person has mentioned it all day, it’s been very quiet” despite being very close to the location in which the brawl took place.
FacebookTwitterCopy LinkEmail Dave Stafford for www.theindianalawyer.com The Indiana Department of Correction has again lost a suit in which it argues to keep secret the drugs it would use in a lethal injection. The judge in the case extraordinarily outlined how the DOC, the governor’s office, and the Indiana General Assembly appeared to directly undermine her order that the department disclose the drugs it might use in a potential execution.Marion Circuit Judge Sheryl Lynch on Thursday reaffirmed her prior ruling that the DOC must make public more information on the means it would use if an execution was ordered. But she also found unconstitutional on multiple grounds a law whose origins and motives were immediately questioned when it was slipped into legislation in the waning hours of the 2017 General Assembly session.The so-called Secrecy Statute declared confidential the drugs or chemicals DOC had on hand for a possible execution. It also effectively placed a gag order on anyone in the chain of custody of those drugs, including pharmacists. Lynch found the law, tacked onto the state budget bill and passed without Statehouse debate, clearly violated First Amendment freedom of speech protections along with many other federal and state constitutional protections.The judge’s order issued Thursday denied a DOC motion to modify her earlier order of summary judgment for Plaintiff A. Katherine Toomey. A Washington, D.C. attorney, Toomey had successfully sued the DOC, winning an order from Lynch that the department make public the drugs or chemicals that might be used if it was ordered to carry out an execution.But Lynch’s order also shed light on machinations between the DOC, Gov. Eric Holcomb’s office, and the General Assembly that resulted in the last-minute language adopted as law that apparently was in direct in response to her ruling.“Following the Court’s Ruling on Motion for Summary Judgment and during the five months the Department’s appeal was pending, the (DOC’s) Director of Legislative Services e-mailed the Governor’s Deputy Chief of Staff of Legislative Affairs. The e-mail attached the full text of the Secrecy Statute. On April 18, 2017, the Department’s deputy commissioner e-mailed the Governor’s legislative chief, saying, ‘[Name redacted] – I spoke with [name of Department’s legislative services director redacted] about this. I believe these [sic] version is substantially similar to the earlier draft, and should be helpful in resolving the Toomey case, and serve the other purposes …,” Lynch wrote in her order Thursday.“In passing the Statute while Toomey’s case was pending with the Indiana Court of Appeals and the Indiana Supreme Court, the General Assembly unconstitutionally took away the judicial power,” Lynch ruled. “The General Assembly does not have the authority to determine the outcome of pending litigation. As applied to this case, the General Assembly’s passage of the Statute overstepped its authority and violated the Indiana Constitution’s Separation of Powers by disturbing a pending case and upsetting this Court’s judgment.”Spokespeople from the governor’s office, the DOC and the Indiana Attorney General’s office, which represents DOC and the state in this litigation, did not immediately reply to messages seeking comment.Toomey, with representation from Indianapolis firm Plews Shadley Racher & Braun, began requesting information from DOC in May 2015 regarding the drugs it was holding should the state order an execution. There are currently 12 men who have been sentenced to death on Indiana’s Death Row, as well as one woman who’s housed in Ohio. No executions are currently scheduled, and several condemned inmates’ death sentences have been overturned on appeal.But DOC has vehemently fought requests and court orders to provide the information. The department appears to have instead relied on a strategy of passing a law that might nullify Lynch’s order.story continues belowBut the judge wrote that the Secrecy Statute, which was included as an amendment to the state budget bill — posted at 2 a.m. on April 21, 2017, in the session’s final hours — wasn’t just an unconstitutional violation of separation of powers. It also violated the state’s prohibition against special laws.“The Statute’s retroactivity clause violates the prohibition against special laws because it impermissibly applies to only one lawsuit by a single individual,” Lynch wrote. “According to the Department’s own records, Toomey is the only person who, at the time the Statute was conceived and ultimately enacted, had ever requested access to public records regarding the State’s lethal-injection drugs.”Lynch also ruled the statute violated the Indiana Constitution’s prohibition against single-subject legislation, and perhaps most significantly, First Amendment protections for anyone who chose to make public the means by which DOC might carry out an execution.“The broad language of the Statute is overreaching and violates the First Amendment of the U.S. Constitution and article 1, section 9 of the Indiana Constitution by censoring the speech of those individuals and entities … and their officers, employees and contractors and anyone else with knowledge of the identities of suppliers of execution drugs.“When a statute or court order prohibits the free flow of information and ideas, it is subject to a prior-restraint analysis. The Statute is an unconstitutional prior restraint. It forbids any speaker from responding to any request for confidential identifying information, even about themselves. This applies not only to the Department but anyone, even the outsourcing facility, wholesale distributor, pharmacy, or pharmacist themselves, as well as their officers, employees, contractors, and anyone they contract with.“This expansive prohibition on the right to speak on a matter of public importance is forbidden by the First Amendment. … Indiana may not constitutionally suppress all speech and information sharing on matters of public importance,” Lynch wrote.Plaintiffs’ attorneys say pharmaceutical companies and distributors are loath to have their products or names associated with executions. Many have forbidden their products from being used to carry out lethal injections.Against this backdrop, the Indiana Supreme Court ruled in February that the DOC did not need to go through a public rule-making process to develop an execution protocol. The DOC has not publicly identified the method of execution it would use if it was ordered to carry out the death penalty.Lynch’s Thursday order also set a hearing for Dec. 12 on the plaintiffs’ request for attorney fees that the state may have to pay the plaintiffs in this case. The judge stayed her order of Oct. 24, which ordered DOC to disclose information, until after the issue of attorney fees is decided.
As a continuation of the celebration of Heritage Week at Saint Mary’s College, students met for tea in Riedinger House, the residence for official friends of the College who visit campus. Tea was offered at 2 p.m. and 4 p.m. Tuesday. The event was restricted to 25 students per session, said Kara O’Leary, director of Alumnae Relations. Students were provided with fresh fruit and cookies, as well as soft drinks, tea and water. At the sessions, students had the opportunity to learn about Saint Mary’s College history, particularly about the Alumnae Association and Riedinger House. The event was part of Saint Mary’s College Heritage Week, which celebrates the history and founding of the College. O’Leary detailed the history of the creation of the Alumnae Association. “During the early days of the Association, the alumnae worked closely with the sisters, and then every two years [came] to visit with old friends and to watch the progress of the current students,” she said. O’Leary said the Association was the oldest Catholic women’s alumnae group in the United States. The group is the seventh oldest alumnae association for women’s colleges in the United States. The Alumnae Association began in June 1879 as a way for graduates of the College, then called Saint Mary’s Academy, to reunite. “The stated purpose was, ‘to preserve the bond of affection existing between our alma mater and her children,’” O’Leary said. Since that time, the Alumnae Association expanded and now includes more than 18,500 members with 60 different clubs, O’Leary said. O’Leary also said the Riedinger House played an interesting role in College history. “The house was built in 1939, and it was the practice house for Home Economics majors,” she said. Students lived in the house for a semester to learn how to manage a budget, plan meals, buy food, cook, keep house and entertain guests, O’Leary said. O’Leary said the house was named after Adaline Crowley Riedinger, the first alumna to have her daughter graduate from Saint Mary’s College. “The Riedinger family donated the major portion of the funds for the construction of the house,” she said. According to O’Leary, the interior of the house was designed on 7/8th scale in order to save money during construction. The house cost around $21,000 to build, with $4,500 used for equipment such as the refrigerator, sewing machine and stove. The house now houses official guests of the College when they visit campus. Sophomore Meghan Feasel gave students a tour of the house. Events continue throughout the week including the Heritage tour and tour of the convent at noon and 2 p.m. and Moreau Dinner held in the Nobel Family Dining Hall from 4:30 p.m. to 7:30 pm. Wednesday. The Heritage Dinner will be held in Stapleton Lounge in Le Mans Hall from 6:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m. Thursday, and s’mores and a meet-and-greet with the Sisters of the Holy Cross will take place at 2 p.m. in the Lillie O’Grady Room Friday. Heritage week will conclude with the All School Formal on Saturday.