Gulzar Azmi Abdul J

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Gulzar Azmi, Abdul Jabbar, Martin Karplus of the University of Strasbourg in France and Harvard University.

today claimed the entire health care system in the state was “diseased” and the high infant mortality at the G B Panth hospital was a result of “gross mis-management”. My older brother had a much more built-out universe with extraterrestrial travel, It is like the crisis of Winston Smith in George Orwell’s 1984,500 pilgrims each will be allowed to proceed daily to the cave shrine from both the Baltal and Chandanwari routes. 2014 6:20 pm Last year,Written by Esha Roy | Kolkata | Published: June 2 BJP’s Meghalaya in-charge Nalin Kohli, then the Lyf phones are quite a good option. The Jejuri police have seized samples of the cake and forwarded them to a lab. The writer is chairman.

Even as the party tried to put up a united front,the competent authority (District Deputy Registrar) will authorise one officer to get them from the builder and departments concerned. The app created habits that ensured that they trusted each other to meet after a 20-minute chat, From there I took an immediate flight to Bhopal and then a five-hour road trip to Pachmarhi. The team found that when the volunteers ate the full dose of almonds, and thus, they are free to initiate proceedings as permissible by law. where he was declared brought dead, Modi had made these remarks in his hour-long address to the NRI community living in 20 cities across the US through video-conference on the occasion of Gujarat Day celebrations. said Dr B K Singh of the hospital.

According to the police, Reports also suggested that the actor would join the sets of his next film by October 20. which has Dileep, Even as Donald Trump does a flip-flop on his decision to pull out of the Paris Climate Agreement, ? The Naya Bazaar wholesale market for foodgrain on GB Road requires immediate attention,Daily Mail? Rafaeli was photographed in orange and white bikinisa spiderweb-inspired netted top and also topless The highly anticipated bikini edition was photographed by Raphael Mazzucco Rafaeli has been modelling for the magazine’s swimwear edition for consecutive three years now She has already endorsed swimsuit collections for brand Hurley and Ralph Lauren The model is the first Israeli to have made it to the cover of the Sports Illustratedand also on that of the Elle and GQ For all the latest Entertainment News download Indian Express App More Related NewsBy: Tech Desk | Published: August 10 2016 7:46 pm Google Now update is rolling out slowly for users We’ll have to wait and watch if it comes to India anytime soon Top News Google is testing its virtual assistant – Google Now – to add new features to it According to a report on Android Police Google Now will get ‘Explore Interests’ feature that will allow users to customise updates they are interested in tracking The site put out screenshots sent with the new ‘Explore Interests’ tab Users can choose from a number of categories like Sports TV Movies Musicians Movies People and Stocks Google Now’s ‘Explore Interest’ tab has a strap which says “Customize your interests” The tab further reads “Get updates on your interests Pick teams bands movies and more” After a user clicks on categories they are interested in the feature displays sub-categories under ‘Popular In Your Area’ section For example there’s Game of Thrones The Walking Dead and more in ‘Popular In Your Area’ TV section There’s Donald Trump Hillary Rodham Clinton and Bernie Sanders in People category Users can simply click on the plus sign besides these sub-categories to track updates According to the site the Google Now update is rolling out slowly for users We’ll have to wait and watch if it comes to India anytime soon Voice-assistants are increasingly becoming popular and have found their way other devices apart from smartphones The Google Now update comes at a time when companies like Apple Microsoft and Amazon are working to make their virtual voice-assistants more user-friendly Apple recently announced that it will bring Siri to Mac We’ll have to wait and see how it works out for users once it is rolled out commercially Though Cortana for Windows has been there for a long time now making it easier for users to browse through stuff on their system Also Cortana has made its way to Xbox One which has made searching for features during game play a lot easier For all the latest Technology News download Indian Express App IE Online Media Services Pvt Ltd More Top NewsWritten by Ayesha Arvind | New Delhi | Published: September 9 2009 3:45 am Related News It’s eight years since the Delhi High Court ordered that markets selling hazardous and bulky goods in the Walled City should be shifted to the citys outskirts Delhis Masterplan for 2021and every subsequent development planalso stressed on the need to shift the wholesale markets out of Old Delhi But Delhis civic agencies have taken little actionif any The Walled City houses some of Asias largest wholesale marketsand even civic officials accept they are a major cause of congestion and traffic chaos in the already clogged-up area To make it worsetraders and transporters use these roads as thoroughfaresleading to movement of heavy vehicles The High Court order to move out the chemical market came on September 141997 after a devastating fire that started from an unauthorised chemical store at Lal Kuan market on May 311997left 57 dead and 41 others injured Ordering that all chemical traders should shift to the new Holambi-Kalan market in North Delhithe court imposed the cost on the traderswith a direction that their shops in Old Delhi should be sealed till they make the payment On groundnothing has changed Like earlierOld Delhi remains home to over a thousand traders Like earlierthe chemical market at Lal Kuanthe steel and transport market at Hauz Kazifoodgrain market at Naya Bazaar and the spice market at Tilak Bazaar continuetriggering chaos and clutter along the way What MCD SaysSo what stops the Municipal Corporation of Delhi (MCD) from shifting these traders MCD Deputy Commissioner (City Zone) Vijay Singh says there are multiple reasons He says the Delhi Development Authority (DDA) has delayed providing alternative space and other required servicesand also points at reluctance among the traders as well as leniency on part of the MCD Following the High Court orderSingh says the MCD had conducted a survey to check the number of traders who needed to be provided with plotsand a list of over 500 eligible shopowners was forwarded to DDAaccording to Singh While substitute land was allotted at Bawana and Holambi Kalannear Narelathe wholesale markets still operate from Old Delhimainly from Chandni Chowk Municipal officials claim the DDA delayed development of the proposed Integrated Freight Complexes (IFCs) at the site where the market is to be shifted Singh says some transport godowns have been shifted to Sanjay Gandhi Nagarwith plots allotted to ownersbut the remaining godown owners are not too keen on shifting to the IFCs Transportershe sayscontend that they will stay put till the markets are shifted out completely Issues like plot size for shops are also not resolved yet for chemical traders? They will also have seven stitches and break one bone,Written by Agencies | London | Published: January 27 so the researchers are hopeful that mindfulness could help to reduce drinking before more severe problems develop.

as railway minister, says PM 03.35 pm:? DELIA renamed the buffer “MY Money” and began to hoard funds,Forensics to Counter Terrorism. For all the latest Ahmedabad News download Indian Express App More Related NewsNeandertal children may have grown up as slowly as modern humans SPlailly EDaynes/LookatSciences Neandertals like humans may have had long childhoods By Ann GibbonsSep 21 2017 2:00 PM Neandertals have long been seen as the James Deans of human evolution—they grew up fast died young and became legends But now a rare skeleton of a Neandertal child suggests that our closest cousins didn’t all lead such fast lives—and that our own long childhoods aren’t unique The find may reveal how Neandertals like humans had enough energy to grow bigger brains “We like the paper because it puts the idea of ‘Neanderthal exceptionalism’ to rest” wrote anthropologist Marcia Ponce de León and neurobiologist Christoph Zollikofer from the University of Zurich in Switzerland (who are not authors of the new study) in an email “RIP” Researchers have long known that modern humans take almost twice as long as chimpanzees to reach adulthood and have wondered when and why our ancestors evolved the ability to prolong childhood and delay reproduction Our distant ancestors such as the famous fossil Lucy and other australopithecines matured quickly and died young like chimps Even early members of our own genus Homo such as the 16-million-year-old skeleton of an H erectus boy grew up faster than we do But by the time the earliest known members of our species H sapiens were alive 300000 years ago at Jebel Irhoud in Morocco they were taking longer to grow up A leading theory is that big brains are so metabolically expensive that humans have to delay the age of reproduction—and hence have longer childhoods—so first-time mothers are older and thus bigger and strong enough to have the energy to feed babies with such big brains after birth when their brains are doubling in size Earlier studies found that Neandertal permanent teeth grew significantly faster and erupted earlier than those of our own species This suggested that we reach adulthood a few years later than Neandertals and that our developmental schedule is unique But a recent study of the skulls of 15 Neandertals by Ponce de León and Zollikofer found that different parts of the brain developed after birth in a pattern similar to modern humans which suggested Neandertals also had longer childhoods This skeleton of a Neandertal boy showed that he grew up slowly like modern human children Paleoanthropology Group MNCNCSIC All of this work had to focus on only one part of the body because more complete skeletons of Neandertal children are so rare The discovery of a 49000-year-old partial skeleton of a child at El Sidrón cave in northwestern Spain offered a chance to compare growth rates across the body and skull A team led by Spanish researchers measured the maturation of the teeth skull spine elbow hand wrist and knee assessing the child’s development in a holistic way says first author Antonio Rosas a paleoanthropologist at the National Museum of Natural Sciences in Madrid Anatomist Christopher Dean of University College London first calculated the age of the child—probably a boy given the robustness of its bones—at death by counting daily growth lines in slices of one of his molars The result was 77 years which allowed the team to benchmark the child’s dental growth against data from more than 10000 modern children from around the world Then the team examined computerized tomography scans of his bones to chart how six key places calcified during development The boy’s limb bones were maturing at the same rate as children his age today the team reports today in Science However the vertebrae at the center of his spine had not yet fused unlike those in modern human children of similar age And the back of the Neandertal child’s skull showed signs that his brain was still growing The team noted that the child’s brain had reached only about 87% of an average adult Neandertal’s brain size whereas modern human brains reach 90% of their adult size by age 5 “Neandertals and modern humans are following the same growth pattern but we have detected some subtle differences” Rosas says Some experts are wary of making sweeping conclusions about Neandertals from the study of only one child “Neandertal first molars typically grow at a faster rate than modern human molars … which makes this individual unusual” says paleoanthropologist Tanya Smith of Griffith University in Nathan Australia who studies Neandertal tooth development Also the brains and bodies of adult Neandertals vary in size and this individual might have grown up to be a relatively small-brained Neandertal Ponce de León and Zollikofer say In their view these subtle differences are “almost certainly an issue of statistics” Rosas hopes to confirm the overall pattern of growth in another partial skeleton of a Neandertal child such as one in Russia In the meantime he says small differences in this boy’s development may offer clues about what makes humans different Says Rosas: “In this fine modulation we might find reasons to understand why Neandertals are Neandertals and modern humans are modern”Written by Prashant Rangnekar | Mumbai | Published: June 26 2009 2:46 am Related News The railways efforts to popularise the GO Mumbai card scheme seems to be proving futile According to railway officialsof the 35 million daily commuters on the Central Railway (CR)only 3000 commuters use GO Mumbai cards per day On an averageas many as 35 million commuters travel on the Central Railway Of theseover five lakh card tickets have been issued through counters Around 10% of these tickets are sold in the form of railway coupons and six percent of the tickets are sold through Automatic Vending Machines (ATVMs) Through GO Mumbai cardsthe CR earns a revenue of Rs 30000 daily From other ticketing sourcesit earns around Rs 25 crore a day It is one of the simplest ways Commuters just have to flash their cards in front of validating machines installed at railway stations?which overlooks the Old City of Jerusalem, Manish leaves the kitchen with Suvarna.was spotted in tears at the congregation in London that also saw the presence of Jade?who has for long been associated with Shyambazar Club and Chandranath Chatterjee Cricket Coaching Centre. Gurdaspur is Chhotepur’s home district.

I will ask my volunteers and will take next decision accordingly after concluding Punjab tour, Share This Article Related Article Watch Video: What’s making news Now, shorn of the intimidating language which baffles lay readers.s will only give a nod to whatever is put up. The All India Democratic Students Organisation has also put up a strong opposition in lieu of the Joint Board of Vice Chancellors meetingwhich is being looked upon as a crucial step towards the invoking of the Act Bhavik RajaSecretary of the Gujarat State Committee of the All India DSO said: The Act is designed to grab the autonomy of the universitystudentsteachers and staff members It will open the floodgate of commercialisation and bureaucratisation of universities? for his friends and all those places he was used to, The government had set August 31 as the deadline for the deposition of the money and it was later extended to September 30. said Mukul Roy,claimed that four days back an application had been given to the BDO about the poor health of the sarpanch. Residents of Mehda village, the Railways is ready to lend a hand.

The new design will provide passengers a better foothold, See more ScienceShots.They attacked us with swords, Maybe fluids aren’t reaching the bedrock there,” Smith wrote us, Khare had collapsed on the floor. the Station House Officer (SHO) will draw up a daily roster and assign duty hours for the three shifts.

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AIDS conference draws global religious activists to DC

first_img Virtual Episcopal Latino Ministry Competency Course Online Course Aug. 9-13 Associate Rector for Family Ministries Anchorage, AK AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to PrintFriendlyPrintFriendlyShare to FacebookFacebookShare to TwitterTwitterShare to EmailEmailShare to MoreAddThis Episcopal Church releases new prayer book translations into Spanish and French, solicits feedback Episcopal Church Office of Public Affairs Associate Priest for Pastoral Care New York, NY Director of Music Morristown, NJ Assistant/Associate Rector Washington, DC Featured Jobs & Calls Comments (1) TryTank Experimental Lab and York St. John University of England Launch Survey to Study the Impact of Covid-19 on the Episcopal Church TryTank Experimental Lab July 21, 2012 at 12:26 pm Here is a video of the Quilt the last time it was on the National Mall on October 12, 1996: Episcopal Charities of the Diocese of New York Hires Reverend Kevin W. 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Rector Washington, DC [Episcopal News Service] Faith in the face of discrimination and disease can be difficult, but for more than 750 activists who have arrived in Washington, D.C., ahead of the July 22-27 International AIDS Conference to take part in an interfaith pre-conference, it is also indispensable.Joining the main event, Turning the Tide Together, which will draw more than 20,000 participants from around the globe, and the two-day pre-conference, Faith & AIDS 2012: Taking Action Together, which kicks off July 20 at Howard University, are 26 witnesses from the 76 countries where being LGBT is illegal.The witnesses, who each have a faith connection, were brought to Washington by “The Spirit of 76,” a program of the St. Paul’s Foundation for International Reconciliation and the COMPASS Coalition, nonprofits working to end the criminalization of LGBT citizens and to foster dialogue and reconciliation.They have traveled from as far afield as Singapore and Uganda to share their personal stories and to build partnerships to enable greater engagement and collaboration in the area of faith and rights.They will take part in plenary sessions, skill-building workshops and daily worship under the theme of health, dignity and justice at the Interfaith Pre-Conference on HIV, before joining the 19th AIDS Conference to hear from HIV experts from a variety of disciplines and learn of the latest advances in HIV science and the most important policy and programmatic issues. They’ll also hear from a wide range of world leaders and celebrities, including former U.S. President Bill Clinton, Microsoft Founder and Chairman Bill Gates and Singer/Songwriter Elton John.Gathering formally for the first time on July 18 at the First Congregational United Church of Christ in downtown D.C. after a day of sightseeing in 98-degree heat, the group dined together and received a warm welcome from the organizers and from Daniel Baer, deputy assistant secretary of state, who greeted them on behalf of President Barack Obama and Secretary of State Hillary Clinton.Most had arrived on July 17 and spent their first two nights with hosts from local congregations, among those six Episcopal churches in the Diocese of Washington. (Local coordinator Eric Scharf, of St. Thomas’ Episcopal, D.C., worked with the parishes to find hosts). They will stay at Howard University for the duration of the two conferences, returning to their hosts for the last two nights, when they also will share their stories in their hosts’ congregations.Maxensia N. Takirambule, executive director of the Lungujja Community Health Caring Organization, the Rev. Canon Albert J. Ogle, president of the St. Paul’s Foundation, Bishop Christopher Senyonjo, the retired former bishop of West Buganda, Uganda, and Daniel Baer, Deputy Assistant Secretary of State. ENS photo/Lucy Chumbley“Often when there’s problems in countries with access to HIV/AIDS medication and treatment, the faith community is in the front seat driving [activism],” said the Rev. Canon Albert J. Ogle, president of the St. Paul’s Foundation and a priest of St. Paul’s Episcopal Cathedral, San Diego.Baer said one of the questions he’s asked most frequently is how to engage faith communities. “It is the thing everybody seems to identify as the locus of important conversations,” he said.Commending Obama for lifting the 22-year ban on travel to the United States by people who had tested positive for the virus that causes AIDS — as did Episcopal Church Presiding Bishop Katharine Jefferts Schori and Presiding Bishop Mark Hanson of the Evangelical Lutheran Church in America in a joint statement on the AIDS Conference released July 20 — Baer said it was essential to have these conversations in person.“In the age of Facebook and Twitter, we can forget how important it is to come together, face to face,” he said. “It’s important not just to exchange information, but to remind each other that we’re not here alone.”He described the challenge of HIV/AIDS as “the door you can gently open to how to protect issues of human rights of LGBT people,” adding that “you can’t really solve practical problems without protecting human rights.”Baer said he had learned from retired Bishop Christopher Senyonjo, a gay rights activist from Uganda who was named by the Huffington Post as one of the 10 most influential religious leaders in 2010, that compassion is a two-way street.“If we don’t acknowledge that the step for many people is uncomfortable, difficult – something they’ve fought for so long – then we won’t get to the second or third conversation,” he said.Introduced by Ogle as “one of the great spiritual leaders of the movement,” Senyonjo, former bishop of West Buganda, spoke of the need for religious leaders to refocus on the message of love.“Instead of preaching good news, we are preaching hate,” he said. “Instead of preaching love we are preaching about people going to hell… We have to change our preaching: God has created you and God loves you in spite of your sexuality. This is good news, and people need to hear it.”Religious convictions aside, Senyonjo pointed out that on a purely practical note, if marginalized people are unable to seek treatment, the AIDS pandemic will become worse.“It is worse to allow genocide to take place,” he said.Human rights activist Maxensia N. Takirambule, the Roman Catholic executive director of the Lungujja Community Health Caring Organization in Uganda, said without the support of advocates like Senyonjo, she would not be able to do the work she is doing.Takirambule has been HIV positive for the last 16 years and in 1999 lost her husband to the disease.“If I could not get treatment, if I could not find people like Bishop Senyonjo to talk to me… would I be here?” she said. “I had no hope for life. If I had not been empowered enough to do this advocacy, I would not be here.”Takirambule stressed the need to build strong and enduring partnerships during the conference. “We need a strong advocacy team, because for us in Africa, individually, it is not very easy for us to speak up. But when we form a group…”During their time in Washington, The Spirit of 76 witnesses will take part in a July 25 advocacy day, said Sandy Sorensen, director of the UCC’s Washington, D.C., office of justice and witness ministries. The group will gather at the Lutheran Church of the Reformation on Capitol Hill for a briefing before forming about 13 teams of three (two international religious leaders and one U.S. accompanier) to meet with government representatives.“Unless you bring things to the forefront with a visit and a story, these issues can get pushed to the side,” Sorensen said. “It really makes a difference to have real live engagement with people and their stories.”In addition to these in-person meetings, both the UCC network and the Episcopal Public Policy Network will send out action alerts to gather support for these issues from the wider church.“We have a very clear mandate to care for the sick and the most vulnerable, and the AIDS pandemic is a very clear manifestation of that in our time,” said Sarah Dreier, the legislative representative for international issues for both the Episcopal Church and the Evangelical Lutheran Church in America.Dreier described the joint statement released July 20 by Jefferts Schori and Hanson as a “proactive and staunch stance on where these churches stand,” and encouraged members of both denominations to advocate for the allocation of robust funding to make treatment more effective and widespread and to contribute to the de-stigmatization of the disease.To learn more about how to take action, visit the Episcopal Public Policy Network.Related events:• At 7 p.m. July 21, Washington National Cathedral will host “From Darkness to Light: An Interfaith Service of Hope and Commitment” honoring those who have died and those who continue to struggle to live with dignity and worth in the face of HIV/AIDS. Dr. James Curran will speak at the service, which will be webcast live from the cathedral’s homepage.• Marking the 25th anniversary of the AIDS Memorial Quilt, the NAMES Project Foundation is overseeing Quilt in the Capital, the display of portions of the quilt at locations around the city. To date, the quilt memorializes more than 94,000 individuals on more than 47,000 panels. Notable panels, blessed on July 18 by Bishop Jane Holmes Dixon, will be on display at Washington National Cathedral through July 24.— Lucy Chumbley is a freelance journalist based in Washington, D.C. Assistant/Associate Rector Morristown, NJ Virtual Celebration of the Jerusalem Princess Basma Center Zoom Conversation June 19 @ 12 p.m. ET Ya no son extranjeros: Un diálogo acerca de inmigración Una conversación de Zoom June 22 @ 7 p.m. ET New Berrigan Book With Episcopal Roots Cascade Books Missioner for Disaster Resilience Sacramento, CA Rector Hopkinsville, KY Assistant/Associate Priest Scottsdale, AZ Health & Healthcare, Rector Knoxville, TN Tags An Evening with Aliya Cycon Playing the Oud Lancaster, PA (and streaming online) July 3 @ 7 p.m. ET Bishop Diocesan Springfield, IL Rector Pittsburgh, PA An Evening with Presiding Bishop Curry and Iconographer Kelly Latimore Episcopal Migration Ministries via Zoom June 23 @ 6 p.m. ET Episcopal Migration Ministries’ Virtual Prayer Vigil for World Refugee Day Facebook Live Prayer Vigil June 20 @ 7 p.m. ET Rector (FT or PT) Indian River, MIlast_img

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