ShareFacebookTwitterPinterestWhatsappMailOrhttps://www.archdaily.com/905523/sihoru-100a-associates Clipboard ShareFacebookTwitterPinterestWhatsappMailOrhttps://www.archdaily.com/905523/sihoru-100a-associates Clipboard “COPY” SIHORU / 100A associatesSave this projectSaveSIHORU / 100A associatesSave this picture!© Jae-yoon Kim+ 18Curated by María Francisca González Share SIHORU / 100A associates CopyAbout this office100A associatesOfficeFollowProductsWoodGlassConcrete#TagsProjectsBuilt ProjectsSelected ProjectsResidential ArchitectureHousesJeju-siSouth KoreaPublished on November 09, 2018Cite: “SIHORU / 100A associates” 09 Nov 2018. ArchDaily. Accessed 11 Jun 2021.
Home Indiana Agriculture News Ag Groups Support GMO Labeling Bill” Ag Groups Support GMO Labeling Bill” By Gary Truitt – Apr 29, 2015 Battle Resistance With the Soy Checkoff ‘Take Action’ Program SHARE Feeder Cattle GFQ21 (AUG 21) 151.18 2.78 Corn ZCN21 (JUL 21) 684.50 -14.50 How Indiana Crops are Faring Versus Other States Soybean ZSN21 (JUL 21) 1508.50 -35.50 Facebook Twitter Lean Hogs HEM21 (JUN 21) 122.68 0.22 Previous articlePurdue Researchers Publish New Guidelines For Nitrogen Application In IndianaNext articleIndiana Planters Rolling But Problems Persist Gary Truitt RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR All quotes are delayed snapshots Agri-Pulse reports close to 400 ag and food companies in the Coalition for Safe and Affordable Food sent a letter to House lawmakers Tuesday to support the Safe and Accurate Food Labeling Act – introduced by Representatives Mike Pompeo and G.K. Butterfield last month. This legislation would establish a voluntary, national labeling law for genetically modified foods and products. The legislation also would require FDA to evaluate all genetically engineered foods before they enter the market. This would pre-empt state mandatory laws for GMO labeling.The groups say the bill will ensure food labeling in the U.S. is uniform and based on science. The coalition urges Congress to pass the bill this year to ensure people across the nation continue to have access to consistent science-based standards for food labeling. Name Sym Last Change SHARE Live Cattle LEM21 (JUN 21) 118.70 1.13 Facebook Twitter Minor Changes in June WASDE Report Wheat ZWN21 (JUL 21) 680.75 -3.00 STAY CONNECTED5,545FansLike3,961FollowersFollow187SubscribersSubscribe
Facebook Twitter Monsanto Shareholders to Vote on Bayer Acquisition By Hoosier Ag Today – Nov 3, 2016 SHARE Home Indiana Agriculture News Monsanto Shareholders to Vote on Bayer Acquisition SHARE Monsanto shareholders are set to vote next month on Bayer’s acquisition of the company. In a news release this week, Monsanto announced that shareholders will vote December 13th on the $66 billion agreement. In September, Monsanto agreed to the acquisition terms proposed by Bayer, which will purchase Monsanto at a share price of $128 per share. When announcing the deal, the companies said it would add a half billion dollars to their collective bottom lines over the next three years.The special meeting of shareowners next month will be held at Monsanto global R&D headquarters in Chesterfield, Missouri.Source: NAFB News Service Facebook Twitter Previous articleFarmers Fleeing HSUS Ag Advisory CouncilsNext articleWOTUS Goes to Court Hoosier Ag Today
News April 28, 2021 Find out more Reporters Without Borders (RSF) urges the Mexican authorities to lose no time in identifying those responsible for website editor Leobardo Vázquez’s murder yesterday in the eastern state of Veracruz and to provide his family with protection. to go further Reporter murdered in northwestern Mexico’s Sonora state Reports Follow the news on Mexico NSO Group hasn’t kept its promises on human rights, RSF and other NGOs say MexicoAmericas Condemning abuses Violence Organisation March 22, 2018 Mexico: Another journalist murdered in Veracruz Aged 42, Leobardo Vázquez was gunned down last night outside his home in Gutiérrez Zamora, a municipality in the northern part of the state, which is regarded as the western hemisphere’s most dangerous region for journalists.Until last year, he worked for La Opinion de Poza Rica, a local newspaper, but he was currently the editor of Enlace Informativo Regional, a Facebook page providing news about the region.Ana Laura Pérez, the head of the Veracruz State Commission for the Attention and Protection of Journalists (CEAPP), said Vázquez had not contacted the commission to report receiving threats. But colleagues of Vázquez said he had been threatened by local officials and had been about to file a complaint and seek protection.“With three journalists murdered in Mexico so far this year, the situation is becoming untenable for the Mexican media, especially those in Veracruz,” said Emmanuel Colombié, the head of RSF’s Latin America bureau. “The local police and judicial authorities must quickly identify those responsible for Leobardo Vázquez’s murder and provide his family with protection.”In a report published in February 2017, entitled “Veracruz: journalists and the state of fear,” RSF examines the critical situation of journalism in Veracruz and the flaws in Mexico’s mechanisms for protecting journalists in danger, and offers detailed recommendations for improving the situation.Vázquez was the third journalist to be murdered this year in Mexico, following Pamika Montenegro and Carlos Domínguez Rodríguez.The producer of El Sillón, a satirical news channel on YouTube in which she made fun of local politicians, Montenegro was shot by two unidentified gunmen in a restaurant in Acapulco, in the southwestern state of Guerrero, on 5 February. Domínguez was stabbed to death in the centre of Nuevo Laredo, in the northeastern state of Tamaulipas, on 13 January.Mexico is ranked 147th out of 180 countries in RSF’s 2017 World Press Freedom Index. News MexicoAmericas Condemning abuses Violence May 13, 2021 Find out more May 5, 2021 Find out more Help by sharing this information 2011-2020: A study of journalist murders in Latin America confirms the importance of strengthening protection policies News Receive email alerts RSF_en
Herbeauty7 Most Startling Movie Moments We Didn’t Realize Were InsensitiveHerbeautyHerbeautyHerbeautyThis Trend Looks Kind Of Cool!HerbeautyHerbeautyHerbeautyCostume That Makes Actresses Beneath Practically UnrecognizableHerbeautyHerbeautyHerbeauty6 Lies You Should Stop Telling Yourself Right NowHerbeautyHerbeautyHerbeautyHow To Lose Weight & Burn Fat While You SleepHerbeautyHerbeautyHerbeauty5 Things To Avoid If You Want To Have Whiter TeethHerbeautyHerbeauty STAFF REPORT Pasadena’s ‘626 Day’ Aims to Celebrate City, Boost Local Economy Name (required) Mail (required) (not be published) Website EVENTS & ENTERTAINMENT | FOOD & DRINK | THE ARTS | REAL ESTATE | HOME & GARDEN | WELLNESS | SOCIAL SCENE | GETAWAYS | PARENTS & KIDS Science and Technology Caltech’s Merkin Institute Funds 21 Studies to Better Understand, Combat COVID-19 By BRIAN DAY Published on Monday, August 3, 2020 | 3:40 pm Home of the Week: Unique Pasadena Home Located on Madeline Drive, Pasadena STAFF REPORT First Heatwave Expected Next Week Subscribe An army of Caltech scientists are working on 21 separate research projects to increase understanding of the novel coronavirus and how to detect, prevent and fight it thanks to funding from the recently established Merkin Institute for Translational Research, Caltech announced Monday.While no researchers were specifically studying the novel coronavirus prior to the onset of the pandemic, “many groups had highly relevant expertise and new ideas about how to help fight the virus and its effects,” the university said in a written statement. To that end, the Merkin Institute offered grants to fund the new research projects on the potentially deadly virus that has rapidly encircled the globe.“Caltech faculty bring their unique experience, technologies, and innovative capacity to this complex problem,” Merkin Institute Director and Bren Professor of Molecular Biology Barbara Wold said. “We want to enable them to move boldly and rapidly.”More than 50 project proposals were considered before the Merkin Institute, with support of Caltech President Thomas F. Rosenbaum, Provost David A. Tirrell and the Merkin Institute’s executive committee, selected 21 to move forward.“Reflecting the interdisciplinary nature of the COVID-19 pandemic, the funded investigators come from five of Caltech’s six divisions,” according to the Caltech statement. “Many of the grants support projects that meet urgent needs, while others focus on longer-term impact. High-risk, high-reward projects were encouraged with the expectation that some will come to fruition as planned, some will not, and others will change greatly as our understanding of the new disease unfolds.”The initial round of funding covers six months of research, according to the university. After that, additional funding will be offered for the most promising projects, as well as for new research endeavors to better understand the SARS-CoV-2 virus and the illness it causes, known a COVID-19.Among the grant recipients are Caltech Assistant Professor of Computational Biology and Heritage Medical Research Institute Investigator Matt Thompson, who is looking for new approached to monitor gene expression profiles and potentially find ways to inhibit so-called “cytokine storms,” which are “severe immune reactions that can occur as a result of coronavirus infection,” according to Caltech.Another team led by Caltech professors Pamela Bjorkman and André Hoelz is looking toward proteins and protein complexes that interact with the novel coronavirus in hopes of discovering treatments, the university said.Caltech Professor of Applied and Computational Mathematics and Bioengineering Niles Pierce is among faculty members working on finding new ways to test for the virus.“He is modifying technology that he created to amplify and analyze genetic material so that it can be used for a simple and inexpensive home test for COVID-19 infection,” the statement said.“Meanwhile, Robert Grubbs, Victor and Elizabeth Atkins Professor of Chemistry and Nobel laureate, is using his grant to develop spray-on antiviral coatings for use on plastics and surfaces we encounter daily,” the statement added. Another project is studying the psychological and neurological impacts of stress and isolation.The Merkin Institute for Translational Research was established last year through a gift from Dr. Richard Merkin, a Caltech trustee and founder of the Heritage Provider Network, according to the Caltech statement. It works to support “all steps in the translational process, from basic discovery through to clinical application.”Merkin said he whole-heartedly approved of the important new research.“Combating the most pressing health care emergency of the 21st century requires a cross section of translational data and physical science efforts,” Merkin said. “I’m thrilled that the Institute is able to identify and execute on so many promising translational projects.” Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked * Top of the News Get our daily Pasadena newspaper in your email box. Free.Get all the latest Pasadena news, more than 10 fresh stories daily, 7 days a week at 7 a.m. CITY NEWS SERVICE/STAFF REPORT Pasadena Will Allow Vaccinated People to Go Without Masks in Most Settings Starting on Tuesday Community News More Cool Stuff Make a comment Business News faithfernandez More » ShareTweetShare on Google+Pin on PinterestSend with WhatsApp,Virtual Schools PasadenaHomes Solve Community/Gov/Pub SafetyCitizen Service CenterPASADENA EVENTS & ACTIVITIES CALENDARClick here for Movie Showtimes 80 recommended0 commentsShareShareTweetSharePin it Community News
Share Save Demand Propels Home Prices Upward 2 days ago Governmental Measures Target Expanded Access to Affordable Housing 2 days ago Governmental Measures Target Expanded Access to Affordable Housing 2 days ago Mike Albanese is a reporter for DS News and MReport. He is a University of Alabama graduate with a degree in journalism and a minor in communications. He has worked for publications—both print and online—covering numerous beats. A Connecticut native, Albanese currently resides in Lewisville. According to Unison’s 2019 Home Affordability Report, it now takes 14 years for those making a median income to save for a 20% down payment on a median-price homes, meaning many prospective millennial homebuyers won’t achieve homeownership until their 40s.The report states that the monthly payment needed to support a home purchase with a down payment of 20% grew by 12% between 2017 and 2018, far outpacing the growth of income during that period of 6%.Unison found that it takes prospective homebuyers in Los Angeles an average of 43 years to save the necessary 20% for a down payment on a median-priced home. Prospective homebuyers in Detroit, Michigan, have to wait just seven years, the shortest in the nation, to save the necessary 20%.Along the West Coast, metros such as San Francisco, California (40 years), San Diego, California (31 years), San Jose, California (31 years), and Honolulu, Hawaii (40 years) had among the nation’s longest waits.San Francisco had the highest average monthly payment at $5,052, followed by San Jose’s $3,187. The average monthly payment in Los Angeles was $3,048. A San Francisco resident would need an average income of $202,094 to pay the necessary 20% down payment.Detroit had the lowest average monthly payment of $251, and was followed by Milwaukee, Wisconsin ($635), and Wichita, Kansas ($639.)Homeowners in Phoenix, Arizona, have seen the median income increased 7% year-over-year, while there monthly payments have grown 20% over that same period. Richmond, Virginia, has seen median incomes fall 5% since last year as monthly house payments have grown 7%. Homes in Phoenix are also among those that have seen their home values increase the most year-over-year, boosting a 13% increase. Miami, Florida, has the highest home value increase in the nation at 19%.Nashville, Tennessee, leads the nation with its annual income increasing 17% since 2018, which out paces monthly payment growth by 4%—the nation’s largest gap.Despite the affordability issues nationwide, the report found that median home values increased 6% nationwide between 2017-2018. Affordability 2019-06-20 Mike Albanese The Struggles of Saving for a Home Tagged with: Affordability Data Provider Black Knight to Acquire Top of Mind 2 days ago Previous: The Industry Pulse: Updates on LoanCare, Continuity, and More Next: Finicity Partners with LendingQB Print This Post The Best Markets For Residential Property Investors 2 days ago June 20, 2019 1,039 Views Data Provider Black Knight to Acquire Top of Mind 2 days ago Home / Daily Dose / The Struggles of Saving for a Home The Best Markets For Residential Property Investors 2 days ago Related Articles in Daily Dose, Featured, News Demand Propels Home Prices Upward 2 days ago The Week Ahead: Nearing the Forbearance Exit 2 days ago Servicers Navigate the Post-Pandemic World 2 days ago Sign up for DS News Daily About Author: Mike Albanese Servicers Navigate the Post-Pandemic World 2 days ago Subscribe
iStock/Thinkstock(NEW YORK) — Over 1,300 flights were canceled on this post-Thanksgiving Monday as a dangerous snowstorm tore through the Midwest before heading to the Northeast as rain.Airlines were forced to cancel over 1,200 flights on Sunday as snow blanketed parts of the Midwest on the busiest travel weekend of the year.Airlines are now overloaded as the cancellations bleed into Monday — and heavy rain is hitting Northeast airports, making matters worse.There were 1,331 flight cancellations as of Monday afternoon, with Chicago’s O’Hare International Airport feeling the brunt of the impact with 1,084 cancellations. “What are you gonna do? It’s the weather,” traveler David Erickson told ABC News as he waited at O’Hare Sunday. “You just gotta deal with what they give you and they can’t really control the weather.”Erickson said the most “frustrating” part is to “wait in line and there’s no clear answer as to what’s next, because the next flight’s cancelled, as well.”“The better option, I guess, would have been to drive, but having to drive in the snow is probably not much fun either,” he said. “I guess we just wait it out and see what we get.”Mick Butterfield, who was trying to fly from Milwaukee to Austin, also found himself stuck in Chicago on Sunday.“The frustrating thing is really because you cannot actually do anything about it,” he told ABC News. “You’re completely helpless.”The Transportation Security Administration said it set a new single-day record on Sunday, screening over 2.7 million travelers.The winter storm brought blizzard-like conditions to parts of the Midwest and the Great Lakes and shut down major highways in states like Kansas, where the governor declared a state of disaster emergency on Sunday.The declaration came as a large chunk of Interstate 70 shut down due to poor visibility and road conditions.The weather also shut down parts I-80 in Nebraska as the fast-moving storm created whiteout conditions that made it nearly impossible for drivers to see.Iowa got the most snowfall among Midwestern states with totals of up to 17 inches, while Rockford, Illinois, got almost a foot, making history as the biggest November snowstorm for that area.Kansas City, Missouri, saw 5.8 inches of snow, marking the city’s snowiest November day since 1923.Monday night forecastThe storm has left the Midwest and is now moving into the Northeast as heavy rain. The storm is threatening to bring flash flooding from Philadelphia to New York City and up to Boston, just in time for the evening commute.LaGuardia Airport in New York City and Newark Liberty International Airport in New Jersey were already seeing flight cancellations and delays Monday afternoon.Around 7 p.m., as heavy rain hits New York City and southern New England, snow will be falling in northern New England.Along the coast, from Long Island to Boston, wind gusts may exceed 50 mph.Copyright © 2018, ABC Radio. All rights reserved.
We constructed an 800,000-year synthetic record of Greenland climate variability based on the thermal bipolar seesaw model. Our Greenland analog reproduces much of the variability seen in the Greenland ice cores over the past 100,000 years. The synthetic record shows strong similarity with the absolutely dated speleothem record from China, allowing us to place ice core records within an absolute timeframe for the past 400,000 years. Hence, it provides both a stratigraphic reference and a conceptual basis for assessing the long-term evolution of millennial-scale variability and its potential role in climate change at longer time scales. Indeed, we provide evidence for a ubiquitous association between bipolar seesaw oscillations and glacial terminations throughout the Middle to Late Pleistocene.