According to the department, the Applebee’s was closed and disinfected after learning one of its staff members tested positive. On Friday, 106 active cases of the coronavirus were reported in Broome County. (WBNG) — The Broome County Health Department is reporting an employee of Applebee’s on Front Street in the town of Dickinson has tested positive for the coronavirus. The department ask anyone who ate at the establishment on July 5 from noon to 4 p.m. to self-qurantine until July 19.
Tweet Your body’s nutritional needs change throughout your life. This section looks at the most important nutrients for each stage and how to include them in delicious and nutritious meals. Starchy foodsFats and sugarsFruit and vegetablesProteinMilk and dairy productsSaltAlcoholCaffeineFluids Healthy eating for conception and pregnancyNutritional needs for infantsWeaning babiesHealthy eating for pre-school childrenNutritional needs in childrenHealthy eating for teenagersHealthy diet for adultsHealthy diet in older peopleNutritional problems in older people Share Balanced dietThe digestive systemEating out healthilyHealthy lunchbox HealthLifestyle A Good Diet by: – February 22, 2011 Most of us know that diet plays a role in our general health, but over the years it has also been shown that specific foods can enhance our chances of avoiding certain diseases, and help us cope better with some conditions. Share Balancing your diet for a healthier lifestyle. Share Life stages We look at the five major food groups, which foods belong to each and why, what good they do you and how much of each you should be eating every day. Sharing is caring! Balancing your diet Diet and cancerDiet and heart diseaseCoeliac diseaseDiet and diabetesDiet and dental healthFat-soluble vitaminsFood sensitivityIron deficiency anaemiaMineralsNutrition for exerciseObesityDiet and osteoporosisVegetarian and vegan dietsWater-soluble vitamins Dietary requirements BBC HealthNutrition A good diet is central to overall good health, but do you know the best foods to include in your meals, and those best avoided? We look at the facts, to help you make realistic, informed choices.The food groups 58 Views no discussions
The plunder of antiquities in Iraq and Israel continues, forever diminishing the ability of archaeologists to recreate the Biblical past, say Newsweek reporters Melinda Liu and Christopher Dickey in MSNBC News. Neither the new government in Iraq nor coalition troops are able to guard the many sites at which looters, in full daylight, dig up treasures thousands of years old to sell to collectors. Even if recovered, items have limited value without the context in which they were found. With no solution in sight, the article ends on an apocalyptic note:For believers contemplating the rise of the looters, lines from the Revelation of Saint John the Divine may come to mind: “Babylon the great is fallen, is fallen.” For archeologists, for the faithful, for all of us, the loss of this past impoverishes the future. Ripping artifacts from their contexts takes away the last chance we have to know those civilizations—from the world of Abraham to that of Nebuchadnezzar—that gave us our own.In Iraq, many of the looters are poor people just trying to support their families. The little they get is multiplied once the artifacts reach the antiquities market, where some may end up on a collector’s mantle. In Israel, ongoing violence often makes archaeological work impossible, despite “a rising tide of funds for Bible-related projects.” Where is Indiana Jones when we need him? This article raises awareness of a very real problem that demands action. But who is at fault? The political bias of the writers is hardly veiled. “In Israel, much care is taken to preserve the slightest trace that might reveal literal truths about the mystical teachings of scripture,” they say; much care is taken by whom? Why not identify the good guys? It is not the Palestinians who cast precious artifacts down the Kidron Valley and try to destroy evidences that might support Israel’s history in the land (see this Jerusalem Post article, for instance). What “mystical” teachings of Scripture do they have in mind, as contrasted with “literal truths” that an archaeologist might discover? An artifact is literal, but its interpretation requires a philosophy of history that can have many political, moral and theological components. They seem unaware that their philosophy colors their own interpretation of the Genesis account: thus they call the Temptation and the Fall “myths”. The authors fail to mention the atrocious acts of the former Iraqi dictator, and only speak of “the fall of Hussein” without mentioning who made him fall, as if he fell over by himself. If it weren’t for the American coalition toppling him, Hussein would still be in power, flooding dozens of important sites with the Tigris River (see 03/22/2002 headline). It also gives negative press to coalition forces, saying “coalition forces sometimes make matters worse,” selectively reporting one incident. They allege an American military base moved earth “potentially rich in relics” at the Babylon site while building protective walls, without giving the officer in charge a chance to respond about what exactly he was doing and why. The authors say nothing about the many extraordinary efforts the American soldiers have taken to preserve antiquities despite being shot at by anti-democratic Muslim terrorists and Saddam loyalists. The authors also fail to point the finger at the real problem in Israel. Look at this biased sentence: “In Israel, a rising tide of funds for Bible-related projects is flowing into Jerusalem and its environs [from whom?], but archeology is an overlooked casualty of the intifada: the violence has cut down the number of active digs.” Who is causing the violence but Muslim terrorists? What is the intifada but Palestinian Arabs intent on the destruction of Israel, the only democratic government in the region that supports archaeology? Who, on the constructive side, is giving money and promoting the scientific exploration of archaeological sites, but Israeli, British and American archaeologists? The authors write as if “the violence” is just a fact of life, like rainfall. If you cannot identify the problem, you cannot begin to identify a solution. The authors could have focused on solutions rather than wailing Biblical words out of context. Why not promote the peace and prosperity of the new democratic government in Iraq, so that the poor have good jobs that can reduce the desperation that makes getting a quick buck in looting attractive? Why not make sure that programs like “oil for food” actually get to the poor, instead of lining the pockets of dictators and U.N. officials? Why not promote the free and open access of scientific archaeological teams to the sites that Hussein long kept off limits? Why not severely punish convicted looters and dealers to set an example? Blaming the freedom-loving governments who have sacrificed the most blood, given the most money, and taken the most positive action to bring a peaceful environment for archaeologists is not helping find the solution to a very real problem. We have a suggestion. Send Newsweek reporters to Iraq to perform an archaeological dig on the mass graves.(Visited 12 times, 1 visits today)FacebookTwitterPinterestSave分享0
Sam Nzima with his iconic photograph (Image: Denis Farrell) A depiction of the so-called Bantu Education system. (Image: City of Joburg) The June 16, 1976 Memorial at the Hector Pieterson Museum in Soweto. (Image: Enoch Lehung, City of Joburg) Ahead of Youth Day, Sam Nzima urges the young people of South Africa to protect and support each other. (Images: SouthAfrica.info) MEDIA CONTACTS • Kwezi Gule Curator for the Hector Pieterson Museum +271 725 3130 RELATED ARTICLES • Youth Day: lessons from 1976 • Playing a part to give youth a future • Let’s learn and honour Children’s Act • How does Mandela Day inspire you?Cadine Pillay“Take back your courage!” declares Sam Nzima, former apartheid photojournalist, urging young people of South Africa to assume the strength and courage of their predecessors. Nzima took the legendary photograph of the fatally wounded 12-year-old Hector Pieterson being carried by Mbuyisa Makhubo, while Hector’s sister Antoinette Sithole runs alongside. It is a photograph that captured and exposed not just the Soweto uprising on 16 June 1976, but the entire struggle of black people during apartheid.That event is commemorated on the annual Youth Day, 16 June, and the whole month around the day is focused on strategies to develop and uplift South Africa’s young people.The government’s theme for Youth Month 2012 – Together we can do more to build infrastructure and fight youth unemployment – is an ambitious one, but conveys hope to many South Africans who recognise the struggles that were overcome.Ahead of the countrywide celebrations, Nzima conveys a message to young South Africans in his gripping and courageous story, and carefully reflects on the events of that fateful day.June 16, 1976 revisitedNzima, 78, is a warm-spirited man who remembers that day as if it were yesterday.“I will never forget that day in Soweto,” he says with candour in his voice. “It is in my blood and now part of me.”On 16 June 1976, thousands of South African schoolchildren marched in protest of the so-called Bantu Education system – the rest is history. Nzima arrived in Soweto early that morning, assigned to cover what he thought would be peaceful protests.“I thought it would just be an ordinary day,” he says. “I had no idea it would be a day that would go down in the history books of South Africa, or that a child would be killed.“The students were just going to protest their rights and take a memorandum of demands to the education department,” he recalls and then pauses. “They did not even reach their destination.”Nzima watched from a distance as students painted signs that said “Afrikaans must be abolished” and “We are being fed the crumbs of education” – at the time black students were forced to study a sub-standard curriculum and were taught in Afrikaans, the language that, to them, represented their oppressor.As they began marching, the students were confronted by the police and began to sing “Nkosi Sikelel’ iAfrika” – the national anthem of South Africa today, but a protest song that was banned back then.The police began shooting, and Nzima saw a boy fall. The tall Mbuyisa Makhubo, then just 18, quickly picked him up and began to run. Nzima took six pictures as the wounded boy was taken to the nearest car, driven by a colleague from his newspaper, and rushed to a clinic. There, he was pronounced dead and identified as Pieterson.Nzima, working at a time when restrictions on reporting on conflict were draconian, removed the film and hid it in his sock. Later, police forced him to expose the film in his camera, but the photos of Pieterson were safe.Pieterson was one of the first to die from police gunfire after Soweto students were ordered to disperse. Reports varied on the number of people killed – some say about 180, others 400. Trials of the man behind the photographThe police were enraged by the attention his photograph drew, and Nzima left Johannesburg and his newspaper, fearing for his life. For a long time he lived under house arrest, and was constantly harassed by the police. But his photograph continued to garner attention and would later go right around the world.Nzima now enjoys a peaceful existence in his hometown of Lillydale in Mpumalanga, where he is a humble community leader.Although he was honoured on Freedom Day 2011 with a National Order for his contribution to photojournalism and for exposing apartheid brutality, the fame the photograph has brought him is equally matched with loss as it resulted in the end of his career, and banishment from Johannesburg, to live in abject poverty.Despite these unfortunate circumstances, Nzima does not regret the path fate chose for him that day.“At first I hated the picture, because I thought I would be killed for taking it,” he says. “But even though it was the end of my journalism career and my life in Johannesburg, it gave back so much tenfold.”Nzima’s photograph tells a courageous story because it has lived for over three decades and made its way to the 18-year-old democratic South Africa.“You don’t even need a caption to see that something terrible has happened,” Nzima says, describing his photograph.The heartfelt photograph has received worldwide recognition over the years and has even been honoured in the Hector Pieterson Schule in Berlin – a school named after the young victim.“I’m happy that the Germans saw the opportunity to name one of their high schools after Pieterson,” Nzima says. “This means the picture I took left its mark on them as well.”Nzima wishes to one day open a photojournalism school of his own for young people. He hopes in turn they will go out and take truthful photos of history that the whole world will see and remember.‘Young people must carry each other’Nzima’s advice to teenagers and young adults of today is clear as it is in his photograph – young people must carry each other.“Every day is a struggle for young people today and that is all the more reason they should protect and support each other,” he says.Back then, Nzima reflects, young people were so eager to learn that they fought for it.“Today’s youth do not appreciate their freedom because they did not struggle for it. It was given to them and therefore they do not know the worth.“If protesting students did not take into their own hands the fight for their right to education 36 years ago, the youngsters of today would not enjoy their freedom and education.“Fighting for a better education is not something that is demonstrated these days by the younger generation. Today, they have so much of freedom that they are fighting HIV/AIDS, alcohol and drug abuse and rape instead.”Nzima remembers the restrictions black people had during apartheid.“We could not even enter a grocery store. If we wanted to buy groceries we had to purchase them through the windows in the back. We could not walk around freely and do as we please because of those restrictions.”‘Take back your courage’“Take back your courage”, is the message from Nzima.“The respect of the younger generation must be strengthened, and at the same time children must be guided,” he asserts.Every year the children of South Africa are born further away from 1976, and memories of those long-ago Sowetan students are fleeting. The country has just one day a year to recreate and remember, and educate young people on the sacrifices that were made so they could enjoy free and equal education.“They need to learn about June 16 and the Soweto massacre every day, not just one day a year,” Nzima says.Although the history of apartheid and the Soweto Uprising are taught in schools across South Africa, it is imperative for young people to acknowledge the sacrifices made for them, in every aspect of their lives today – not by force or obligation, but out of willingness, respect and appreciation.While some still suffer the aftermath of apartheid, we can take comfort in knowing that today every child is born into a free South Africa with the right to education.Former president Nelson Mandela said: “Education is the most powerful weapon which you can use to change the world.”It is important, says Nzima, for the young people to remember how far we all have come and recognise the people who helped get us here. Most importantly we must remember – much like back then – that the courage of the youth ensures the victory of our country.
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“After that game, we adjusted in our practice, went back to basics and re-learned our schemes,” he said. “When our shooters make their shots, we can drive to the rack. But we really played good defense, limiting (EAC) to just 51 points. That’s really how we are: we play as a team.”As much as coach Boyet Fernandez agrees with Bolick with his assessment, all the mentor is hoping for is San Beda to play consistent in its next games against Letran and Lyceum.READ: San Beda racks up 14th straight win, eliminates EAC “This is the first time probably that we led 37 points at the end of the game. This will be a good start, but again, I will just preach consistency. We just have to be consistent in our execution as well as our defense. We cannot win against LPU if we will not execute and we will not play defense. Our barometer is our game against Letran and we’re looking forward to LPU.”Bolick is optimistic that the Red Lions can finish the eliminations on a strong note.ADVERTISEMENT View comments Nonong Araneta re-elected as PFF president Brace for potentially devastating typhoon approaching PH – NDRRMC Robert Bolick. Photo by Tristan Tamayo/ INQUIRER.netThings may have been shaky for San Beda for the better part of NCAA Season 93, but when it’s playing to its potential, it’s a sight to behold.So much so that even Robert Bolick likened the Red Lions to another well-oiled team elsewhere.ADVERTISEMENT LATEST STORIES WATCH: Get to know San Beda’s Robert Bolick in 7 questions MOST READ Don’t miss out on the latest news and information. Read Next LOOK: Loisa Andalio, Ronnie Alonte unwind in Amanpulo for 3rd anniversary Inquirer Varsity Seven: San Beda’s Robert Bolick PLAY LIST 01:18Inquirer Varsity Seven: San Beda’s Robert Bolick02:12San Beda, Lyceum early favorites ahead of NCAA Season 9300:50Trending Articles01:37Protesters burn down Iran consulate in Najaf01:47Panelo casts doubts on Robredo’s drug war ‘discoveries’01:29Police teams find crossbows, bows in HK university01:35Panelo suggests discounted SEA Games tickets for students02:49Robredo: True leaders perform well despite having ‘uninspiring’ boss02:42PH underwater hockey team aims to make waves in SEA Games Fire hits houses in Mandaluyong City “I also hope we can continue this because this is the last stretch of the season and I hope we can still improve what we need to improve on and we become consistent,” he said. “We’re like the Spurs,” he said of his team’s exemplary flow on offense. “We really played good today.”Bolick could only gush about San Beda’s 26 assists in its 88-51 victory, their 14th straight, over Emilio Aguinaldo on Friday.FEATURED STORIESSPORTSWATCH: Drones light up sky in final leg of SEA Games torch runSPORTSSEA Games: Philippines picks up 1st win in men’s water poloSPORTSMalditas save PH from shutoutREAD: WATCH: Get to know San Beda’s Robert Bolick in 7 questionsBut before that breathtaking performance, the Red Lions had to survive an atrocious showing against Perpetual three days back, which they used as a motivation heading into the homestretch of the eliminations. BSP sees higher prices in November, but expects stronger peso, low rice costs to put up fight Fire hits houses in Mandaluyong City For the complete collegiate sports coverage including scores, schedules and stories, visit Inquirer Varsity. Typhoon Kammuri accelerates, gains strength en route to PH Frontrow holds fun run to raise funds for young cancer patients
TagsTransfersAbout the authorFreddie TaylorShare the loveHave your say Liverpool fullback Moreno: I’ve got contract offer. We’ll seeby Freddie Taylor2018-12-27 22:41:29.000000Send to a friendShare the loveAlberto Moreno has revealed he has received a contract offer from Liverpool.The Spaniard has struggled for playing time since the emergence of Andy Robertson and will be out of contract in the summer. He will be free to talk to foreign clubs in January.And speaking to El Transistor, Moreno admits he could leave Anfield despite the new contract offer.He said: “Liverpool has proposed renewing me but no agreement has been reached, in January the market opens and we will see.”To this day we have nothing closed neither with Liverpool nor with other clubs.”
About the authorPaul VegasShare the loveHave your say Arsenal boss Emery explains reasons for Xhaka captaincyby Paul Vegasa month agoSend to a friendShare the loveArsenal boss Unai Emery has hailed Granit Xhaka’s leadership qualities after confirming the midfielder as new club captain.Emery announced the decision today.The manager explained: “First, he is mature and he has experience and we are all living all the time under pressure, under criticism as coaches, as players, as a club,” our head coach said. “The most important thing is to stand up in each moment, go ahead and [for him] to show his quality, with his behaviour, with his commitment and in the dressing room the players voted for him as the first. “After, I spoke with him and we want to change that opinion outside because that respect that he has inside the dressing room is very, very important. And also keep moving ahead, playing, improving, and with behaviour, and his commitment. Each match for him, for me, for everybody, is a very good opportunity to show our capacity. “I trust and believe in him and he is a good man, a good professional and a good player. Sometimes he has made a mistake, yes, but the most important thing is to analyse, to learn and to correct that in the future. “His challenge, and our challenge, is to change that opinion and above all, show personality and improve in each match and give us his help every time. The first match is on Monday at Manchester United.”
About the authorAnsser SadiqShare the loveHave your say De Gea slams Man Utd: We must improve everywhereby Ansser Sadiq18 days agoSend to a friendShare the loveManchester United goalkeeper David De Gea believes his side must improve in all areas to avoid further pain in the Premier League.United suffered a humiliating 1-0 defeat away to Newcastle United on Sunday. A Matty Longstaff long range strike was enough to give the Magpies all three points.The result left United only two points above the relegation zone after eight league games. De Gea was furious with his side as he spoke with reporters after the game.”We didn’t create any proper chances,” De Gea fumed on Sky Sports. “We defended well. The team needs to step up.”We have some big injuries but that’s no excuse. We are Manchester United, we need to keep training hard, fighting and winning games.”When asked where United can improve, De Gea said: “Everything. A lot of things to improve. I don’t know what to say.”Keep trying, fighting, improving every day. It’s a hard moment for us.”[This is] the most difficult time since I’ve been here. I don’t know why, what is happening. Sorry to the fans. We will keep fighting.”Come on, we conceded a goal from a corner. That cannot happen. It’s unacceptable.”