L.A. County Gauges How, When to Ease Stay-At-Home Restrictions

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Limerick PPN members (Back row): John Buttery, Patrick Cummins, Jim Long, Michael Quilligan, Catherine Dalton. (Front row): Noreen Stokes, Patrick Fitzgerald, Rose Anne White and Nuala Geoghegan.COMMUNITY and voluntary groups

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Artists relish opportunity at Main St.

first_imgTCU athletes are “SPARK-ing” an interest in Fort Worth area students Fort Worth braces for more severe weather Linkedin The 109https://www.tcu360.com/author/the-109/ The 109https://www.tcu360.com/author/the-109/ Stories from the polls: Election Day in The109! + posts The 109https://www.tcu360.com/author/the-109/ Facebook TCU athletes are “SPARK-ing” an interest in Fort Worth area students Fort Worth set to elect first new mayor in 10 years Saturday TAGSartDowntown ReddItcenter_img The 109https://www.tcu360.com/author/the-109/ Abortion access threatened as restrictive bills make their way through Texas Legislature The 109 Facebook Twitter Previous articlePanthers aim to carry momentum second time through districtNext articleMain St. Arts Festival provides something for everyone The 109 RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR ReddIt Grains to grocery: One bread maker brings together farmers and artisans at locally-sourced store printCanadian artist Marjolyn van der Hart drove 24 hours to display her paintings at the Main St. Fort Worth Arts Festival.But Fort Worth residents only have to drive a few minutes to see her work and hundreds of other displays.Artists at the Main St. Arts Festival say they relish the opportunity to have their pieces of art displayed in the annual Fort Worth tradition.“It’s one of the most competitive [festivals] to get into in the U.S.,” said Hart, 50, of Toronto.  “The gatekeeping is quite strict to get in.”Hart said she started off as an impressionist painter but gradually started introducing multimedia elements into her work.Using imagery from the 1950s and an impressionistic emphasis on the individual moment, she said a lot of her work explores connections between men and women.  She said this year is her second time at the festival.Around 1,400 artists apply to be featured in this year’s show. Only 215 made the cut.  Some of them, like Jorge Narey Fernandez, made it for the very first time.“I thank [the festival’s organizers] for giving emerging artists, such as myself, this opportunity,” said Fernandez, 30, of Arlington.His display of paintings was grouped with other emerging artists who were in their first major arts festival, including at the Main St. Arts Festival.“Every other festival you have to be established and have a booth, which I didn’t have,” he said, motioning to the white tent over his artwork. “I had to rent the booth.”Jorge Narey Fernandez, 30, talks about his painting style at the Main Street Arts Festival on Friday, April 10, 2015.Fernandez has traveled several times to Europe, inspiring much of his work on display. He recently did a 45-day backpacking trip throughout Europe.“I really like Venice,” Fernandez said. “It’s my favorite place in the world and most of my paintings are from Venice.”Fernandez said he visited other, less well-known, places throughout Europe and tried to capture their essence in his paintings.“Don’t be a tourist, be a traveler,” he said.Sculptor Robert Wilhelm, 61, said the Main St. Arts Festival is a great festival, for seasoned artists and newcomers alike.Robert Wilhelm, a sculptor from Portland, Ore., talks with a customer about his pepper mills. This is his second Main St. Arts Festival.“People are very supportive of this show and I know we’re not even at Saturday yet,” Wilhelm said, referencing the festival’s historical popularity on Saturdays and Sundays.“We’ve been lucky with the weather. So far,” he added, laughing.Daniel Salazar is the executive editor for The 109.  Email him at [email protected] and follow him on Twitter at @imdanielsalazar.Kaitlin Helm is the life and culture editor for The 109. Email her at [email protected] Linkedin Twitterlast_img read more

Fort Worth roping in its 120th annual stock show

first_imgFacebook Sierra Tuthill is a junior journalism major and film, television & digital media minor. She is the staff writer for the109.org. Sierra is the co-captain of the TCU Showgirls and loves country music, diet coke and the TCU Horned Frogs! Sierra Tuthillhttps://www.tcu360.com/author/sierra-tuthill/ Linkedin TAGSCowtownFort WorthmusicStock Show + posts Creepy clown sighting reported to Fort Worth police, no clowns found Abortion access threatened as restrictive bills make their way through Texas Legislature Sierra Tuthillhttps://www.tcu360.com/author/sierra-tuthill/ Sierra Tuthill Twitter ReddIt Twitter Fort Worth set to elect first new mayor in 10 years Saturday Child abuse prevention month aims to raise awareness and create change ReddIt printFort Worth is roping in its 120th annual Stock Show and Rodeo beginning Jan. 15.The Fort Worth Stock Show and Rodeo is a Texas tradition held at the Will Rogers Memorial Center for 23 days. The event includes the All Western Parade, carnival/midway, live music performances, The Moo-seum Experience, and four acres of local food and retail vendors.Tickets for the show can be purchased upon arrival. General admission tickets are $10 and grant access to all educational programs, livestock events, commercial exhibits and the carnival/midway. Children, ages 6-16 are only $5 and kids five and under are free.Rodeo tickets are $28 and include the same events as general admission tickets as well as the rodeo. They can be purchased over the phone with a credit card by calling 817-877-2420 or at ticket office.TCU fans who want to attend the event for free are in luck. Thursday, Jan. 28 is TCU day. Wearing any type of TCU spirit gear grants free admission to the Stock Show grounds. Rodeo tickets with grounds admission on TCU day are also reduced to $10 for students with a valid school ID.This year’s stock show will feature a larger budget for the music lineup and the newly renovated Tower Promenade, according to assistant publicity manager Shanna Weaver.She said that the music lineup will host more performances from local artists such as Jody Nix, Charlie Robinson, Ray Wylie Hubbard, Luke Wake and The Damn Quails.The Tower Promenade is an arched pedestrian thoroughfare that provides stock show goers easy access between the Will Rogers Memorial Center’s parking facilities, to the Coliseum, exhibit halls and livestock facilities.Fort Worth Mayor Besty Price spoke about the stock show last week.“Get your boots out, get your jeans out, get your hats out and wear them everywhere.” Sierra Tuthillhttps://www.tcu360.com/author/sierra-tuthill/ Who’s your (Frog) Daddy? Facebook Sierra Tuthillhttps://www.tcu360.com/author/sierra-tuthill/ Previous articleNew outreach chair elected in SGA House meetingNext articleMinor injuries in parked car accident Sierra Tuthill RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR Fort Worth moms host The Best Friend Bazaar Grains to grocery: One bread maker brings together farmers and artisans at locally-sourced store Linkedinlast_img read more

Tesla gallery opens in University Park Village

first_imgAbortion access threatened as restrictive bills make their way through Texas Legislature Cavins-Tull: TCU Alert worked Drew is a senior communications major with minors in journalism and psychology. He is a reporter that covers crime and public for TCU 360. He is from Houston, Texas and you can find him anywhere you can find queso. ReddIt Drew Herschmannhttps://www.tcu360.com/author/drew-herschmann/ Drew Herschmannhttps://www.tcu360.com/author/drew-herschmann/ Linkedin Drew Herschmannhttps://www.tcu360.com/author/drew-herschmann/ Drew Herschmannhttps://www.tcu360.com/author/drew-herschmann/ + posts Twitter printTesla Motor Gallery held its grand opening in University Park Village Friday in an effort to expand the electric car market in Fort Worth.The new store hosted various events and offered test drives to customers throughout the opening weekend.Store Manager Kim McCarver said the new gallery is one way Telsa is trying to make it easier for Fort Worth residents to buy a Tesla automobile“There were a lot of customers making the trip to the Dallas store to buy Teslas,” McCarver said.Customers who visit the gallery won’t be able to drive off the lot in a new electric car though. Texas law prohibits manufactures from directly selling to consumers. Tesla motors can display their vehicles in a showroom, while employees direct customers where they can buy the vehicle online.Sec. 2301.252. of the Texas Occupations code says new vehicles cannot be sold in Texas without a franchise dealer’s license, meaning manufactures like tesla cannot sell directly to consumers.House bill 3351 would have allowed manufacturers of electric- or all battery-powered vehicles to sell directly to customers but the bill was defeated in the Texas House of Representatives back in 2013.Right now, the Model S is featured at the gallery in University park village.  This model that can travel up to 270 miles on a single charge and costs over $100,000, according to Tesla’s website.Tesla will soon offer a new SUV model, the Model X, along with a cheaper model in the Model 3.According to Tesla, the Model X is available only for reservation and the Model 3 is scheduled to go on sale Thursday, March 31.Carlos Alonso, a Fort Worth resident, said he likes having a gallery in Fort Worth and is excited to see the newer model’s once they are displayed at the showroom.“I’m looking forward to the new Model 3 because it’s a Tesla I can afford,” Alonso said. Facebookcenter_img Previous articleBeginner’s cycling class removes intimidationNext articleMayor Price to speak at State of the City Address Drew Herschmann RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR Mike Freeze attends tryout for junior college baseball team Linkedin Drew Herschmann Storms on the way to the DFW ReddIt Grains to grocery: One bread maker brings together farmers and artisans at locally-sourced store Facebook Faculty Senate discusses keeping football games on Saturdays Twitter Fort Worth set to elect first new mayor in 10 years Saturdaylast_img read more

TCU VGP Video Finale (Ep. 25 – Call of Duty WWII, Cluster Trucks and more)

first_imgReddIt Twitter Chris Garcia “Fate of the Furious” stutters past the finish line Join Hank Kilgore, Chris Garcia and Will Konig as they discuss the latest news in gaming. print Facebook Linkedin Chris Garciahttps://www.tcu360.com/author/chris-garcia/ Chris Garcia is a senior film and journalism double major from Midland, Texas. When he’s not working on student media’s newest podcasts, he can be found watching the latest releases at the closest theater. Chris Garciahttps://www.tcu360.com/author/chris-garcia/ Facebook Join Hank Kilgore, Chris Garcia and Will Konig as they discuss what’s new in the gaming world from announcements to releases on Hank and Chris’ last VGP ever.This week we discuss the Call of Duty World War II reveal and join together for a let’s play of the highly anticipated Cluster Trucks. We also discuss recent developments regarding Nintendo Switch, Halo 6, Resident Evil 7, Forza Horizon 3 and the end of an era for TCU VGP. Chris Garciahttps://www.tcu360.com/author/chris-garcia/center_img 2020/21 NFL Exit Interviews – NFC West + posts Previous articleUpdate: Suspect arrested in connection with death of TCC studentNext articleJosh Carraway drafted by Tennessee Titans Chris Garcia RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR Sizzle Reel (Ep. 23 – Star Wars Celebration, DC Rumors and more) ReddIt Linkedin Chris Garciahttps://www.tcu360.com/author/chris-garcia/ TCU VGP (Ep. 24 – Battlefront Details, Telltale’s Guardians and more) Sizzle Reel Finale (Ep. 24 – Teen Titans, Star Trek: Discovery and more) Twitter Fort Worth’s first community fridge program helps serve vulnerable neighborhoods 2021 NFL Mock Draft (Part 1) Special last_img read more

TCU House Calls welcome students back to the new school year

first_imgReddIt What we’re reading: Arrivals in Argentina World Oceans Day shines spotlight on marine plastic pollution Corinne Hildebrandthttps://www.tcu360.com/author/corinne-hildebrandt/ Parking lot closures cause new problems for students Corinne Hildebrandthttps://www.tcu360.com/author/corinne-hildebrandt/ Corinne Hildebrandt Fort Worth B-Cycle looks to attract more riders Linkedin + posts Corinne Hildebrandthttps://www.tcu360.com/author/corinne-hildebrandt/ Facebook Twittercenter_img Corinne Hildebrandthttps://www.tcu360.com/author/corinne-hildebrandt/ What we’re reading: Controversy in D.C. printFaculty and staff members are working to remind students that while their families may be miles away, they aren’t alone.These volunteer faculty and staff members fanned out across campus, going door-to-door throughout the dorms asking students questions regarding their major, their relationship with their roommate and their overall experience accepting TCU as their new home. “It’s a nice way for us to see and hear how students are doing, and hopefully a nice way for students to know that we care and want to come see them,” said Craig Allen, director of TCU housing and residence life.House Calls are made every fall semester as faculty and staff members are sent to check on students and the overall community life in the residence halls on campus. Allen said more than 100 faculty and staff members knocked on doors this month. Mary McKinney, an instructor in the Department of Spanish and Hispanic Studies, has participated in House Calls since the first year the program was offered. “I always enjoy it,” she said. “It’s just a fun opportunity for me to get to connect with students I might never get to meet otherwise.”Allen and McKinney said one of the benefits of House Calls is that it gives students a chance to learn about resources they might not know are available. Allen said sometimes they come across a student who is having a difficult time. “We can sometimes pick up on a student that may be struggling intra-personally,” he said, “Someone who maybe feels like I don’t know where to go for this, I don’t know what to do, or I don’t really know anyone here.”McKinney said she wants students to know that her door is always open if a student just needs to talk or ask a question.  “I think it’s important for them to see that we will take time out of our day to come and talk to them and make sure that everything is going okay,” she said. First-year student and pre-business major, Cooper Budd, said the House Calls made him feel at home. “It makes it feel like the staff isn’t just people above you,” Budd said. “It was like people actually cared.” Facebook Linkedin Twitter ReddIt Welcome TCU Class of 2025 Corinne Hildebrandt is a sophomore journalism major and sociology minor from Wayne, Illinois. She enjoys staying active and has a difficult time sitting still for long periods of time. When she’s not reporting, Corinne is most likely on the go exploring the many restaurants (and ice cream shops) that Fort Worth has to offer. TCU places second in the National Student Advertising Competition, the highest in school history Previous articleHoroscope: September 26, 2017Next articleStudents start a discussion using video conferencing Corinne Hildebrandt RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHORlast_img read more

Listen: The Podell and Pickell Show College Football Bowl Pick ‘Em Special

first_imgFacebook Twitter Listen: The Podell and Pickell Show with L.J. Collier Previous articleWhat we’re reading: the Supreme Court’s big decisionNext articleHorned Frogs keep rolling, defeat Jaguars 69-40 Garrett Podell RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR ReddIt Linkedin + posts printThe Podell and Pickell Show airs every Thursday on TCU 360. This episode recorded on Friday December 14 includes Garrett and Jonathan breaking down the week in the NFL (00:00-29:00). Then, they picked and analyzed every bowl game for the rest of the show in chronological order by date including TCU’s bowl game against Cal (53:00), the College Football Playoffs (1:10:00), and the National Championship Game (1:35:00). Garrett Podellhttps://www.tcu360.com/author/garrett-podell/ Twitter Garrett Podellhttps://www.tcu360.com/author/garrett-podell/ ReddIt Garrett Podellhttps://www.tcu360.com/author/garrett-podell/center_img Facebook Garrett Podellhttps://www.tcu360.com/author/garrett-podell/ TCU rowing program strengthens after facing COVID-19 setbacks Another series win lands TCU Baseball in the top 5, earns Sikes conference award Garrett is a Journalism and Sports Broadcasting double major. He is the Managing Editor for TCU360, and his passions are God, family, friends, sports, and great food. Men’s basketball scores season-low in NIT semifinals loss to Texas Garrett Podell Boschini: ‘None of the talk matters because Jamie Dixon is staying’ Linkedin 2021 NFL Mock Draft (Part 1) Special Boschini talks: construction, parking, tuition, enrollment, DEI, a student trusteelast_img read more

Blanket Coverage Podcast – Episode 104 (CFP Predictions, Titan Madness, Frogs 2-0, HARDEN)

first_imgprintIn this episode, Jack and Noah discuss the Baylor-TCU heartbreaking loss, who deserves to be in the top 4, and possible playoff scenarios.We also go over NFL action, including the race for MVP, another wild ending for the Titans, and the Falcons getting a monster win over their archrivals in NOLA. We finish out with basketball talk on the 2-0 Frogs and James Harden on one of the hottest starts in NBA history. Linkedin Jack Wallacehttps://www.tcu360.com/author/jack-wallace/ 2020/21 NFL Exit Interviews – NFC West Jack Wallacehttps://www.tcu360.com/author/jack-wallace/ 2021 NFL Mock Draft (Part 1) Special Jack Wallace The Blanket Coverage podcast. Photo by Jack Wallace and Noah Parker. Twitter + posts Facebook Previous articleMusic group builds foundation, friendship for 2 TCU studentsNext articleWomen’s basketball blows out Nicholls State, moves to 3-0 on season Jack Wallace RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR Fort Worth’s first community fridge program helps serve vulnerable neighborhoods ReddIt Jack Wallacehttps://www.tcu360.com/author/jack-wallace/ 2021 NFL Mock Draft (Part 1) Special Twitter ReddIt TCU News Now 4/28/2021 Jack is a junior journalism major and studio art minor from Atlanta, Georgia. He enjoys everything sports and co-runs the Blanket Coverage podcast as well as photographs for TCU360. Facebook Jack Wallacehttps://www.tcu360.com/author/jack-wallace/ TCU rowing program strengthens after facing COVID-19 setbacks 2020/21 NFL Exit Interviews – NFC East Linkedinlast_img read more

Africa-France Summit: Media freedom must not be sacrificed to fight against terrorism

first_img RSF has seen in recent years that a growing number of African government have used the fight against terrorism and violence as grounds for violating civil liberties, including freedom of informaStates of emergency with disproportionate measures, terrorism laws applied to journalists, arrests and conviction on charges of sedition or endangering security – many methods are being used to silence media outlets and journalists regarded as overly critical.“We call on the leaders attending this summit to guarantee respect for human rights while taking measures to combat terrorism and guarantee security,” said Cléa Kahn-Sriber, the head of RSF’s Africa desk.“In times of crisis, the role of journalists in covering sensitive stores is more important than ever. Free and critical media are a good barometer of democratic progress in any country. They provide information to the local population, who are the ones most directly affected by the security situation.”Just this week, RSF learned that Ghys Fortuné Bemba Dombé, the editor of the newspaper Talassa, has been arrested in Congo-Brazzaville (ranked 115th out of 180 countries in RSF’s World Press Freedom Index) on a charge of “complicity in a violation of internal state security.”He was arrested two days after publishing a vitriolic article about the involvement of senior security officials in the disappearance and torture of civilians since the disputed referendum in October 2015 and presidential election in March 2016. He is being held by the intelligence services.In Ethiopia (ranked 142nd in the Index), the state of emergency declared in October 2016 has led to a ban on watching certain TV channels regarded as subversive and to widespread arrests, including the arrests of journalists considered critical of the government.As a result of harassment by the security forces, one of Addis Ababa’s oldest newspapers, the Addis Standard, has had to suspend operations and lay off all its staff because no company will handle its printing. The 2009 terrorism law is meanwhile being systematically used to prosecute journalists.In Cameroon (126th), RFI correspondent Ahmed Abba was arrested in July 2015 for “failing to report acts of terrorism to the authorities” and was held incommunicado for more than a month before being taken before a judge. During that time, he was subjected to mistreatment amounting to torture.Abba is now in prison awaiting a verdict in a drawn-out trial that fails to satisfy any of the requirements of due process.In Democratic Republic of Congo (152nd), Tanzania (71st) and Uganda (102nd), journalists are openly prevented from covering demonstrations ahead of elections. Many have been arrested or threatened while several media outlets regarded as sympathetic to the opposition have been closed.All of these countries have nonetheless ratified international legal instruments guaranteeing respect for human rights, including the International Covenant on Civil and Political Rights and the African Charter on Human and Peoples’ Rights.Such actions are contrary to the global anti-terrorism strategy adopted by the United Nations in 2006, to other UN resolutions on this issue, and to the principles and directives on human and peoples’ rights in the fight against terrorism in Africa that the African Commission on Human and Peoples’ Rights adopted in 2015. Follow the news on Mali Reporters Without Borders rallies former hostages in Paris, following the kidnapping of journalist Olivier Dubois. AfricaMali Protecting journalists Judicial harassmentImpunityViolenceFreedom of expression Organisation News As an Africa-France summit on security and development is opening today in Bamako, Reporters Without Borders (RSF) calls on Africa’s leaders not to trample on freedom of information in the course of combatting terrorism. Logo of the 27th Summit Africa-France Receive email alerts AfricaMali Protecting journalists Judicial harassmentImpunityViolenceFreedom of expression May 5, 2021 Find out more Help by sharing this information center_img to go further RSF_en January 12, 2017 – Updated on January 13, 2017 Africa-France Summit: Media freedom must not be sacrificed to fight against terrorism News RSF helps coordinate support for French journalist kidnapped in Mali French reporter says he has been kidnapped in northeastern Mali May 17, 2021 Find out more News June 8, 2021 Find out more Newslast_img read more

Journalist jailed in the city where the president and prime minister are based

first_img RSF and NUSOJ call for release of a journalist held in Somalia’s Puntland region Follow the news on Somalia August 4, 2005 – Updated on January 20, 2016 Journalist jailed in the city where the president and prime minister are based February 24, 2021 Find out more March 2, 2021 Find out more Reporters Without Borders voiced “deep disappointment” today at the arrest of Abdullahi Kulmiye Adow of the privately-owned radio station HornAfrik two days ago by the authorities in the Middle Shabelle region, whose governor is the warlord Mohamed Dhere.The organisation said it was astonished that such an incident should have recurred in Jowhar (90 km north of Mogadishu), as the president and prime minister of the federal transition government have installed themselves there and have expressed the desire to make Jowhar the seat of their government.”Adow must be freed at once,” Reporters Without Borders said. “We thought the return of a national administration to Somali soil would herald the start of a period in which justice prevailed over arbitrariness. But this is not the case, especially in the territory controlled by Mohamed Dhere. President Abdullahi Yusuf and Prime Minister Mohamed Ali Geedi should not tolerate the jailing of a journalist in the city where they reside.”Adow, who had been sent to Jowhar by his Mogadishu-based radio station, was arrested by Dhere’s militia at around 11 p.m. on 2 August for reporting that 1,500 students will not be able to return to their school at the start of the next academic year because it is being occupied by the federal transition government.The Somali Journalist Network (SOJON), an organisation partnered with Reporters Without Borders, said his punishment was supposed to be announced within three days.Established during a national conference last year in Kenya, the transition government is split between those who support the president and prime minister, and those who back the speaker of the parliament, Sharif Hassan Sheikh Aden. The former want the government seat to be in Jowhar. The latter want it to be in Mogadishu. Local journalists say radio HornAfrik has sided with the Mogadishu faction and this has made members of the Jowhar-based government more hostile towards the station. SomaliaAfrica News to go further Receive email alerts Help by sharing this information center_img Radio reporter gunned on city street in central Somalia News SomaliaAfrica RSF_en News RSF requests urgent adoption of moratorium on arrests of journalists News Organisation January 8, 2021 Find out morelast_img read more

Arrests made in plot to kill investigative journalist

first_img Organisation News Public media independence under threat in the Czech Republic and Slovenia Czech RepublicEurope – Central Asia RSF_en    Four people have been arrested for plotting to murder one of the country’s best-known journalists, Sabina Slonkova, the Czech interior ministry announced today. Slonkova, who works for the daily paper Dnes, recently investigated embezzlement connected with an Hotel owned by the Czech foreign ministry in Moscow. The plan had been to kill her on 17 July.”This is an extremely serious development,” said Reporters Without Borders secretary-general Robert Ménard in a letter to interior minister Stanislav Gross. “We ask you to see that nobody escapes punishment, whatever their position, especially if it is true that one or more top foreign ministry officials ordered the murder or knew about the plan.” The former secretary-general of the Czech foreign ministry, Karel Srba, is reportedly among those arrested.”The Czech Republic must firmly turn the page on practices still common in Russia and the former Soviet Union,” Ménard said. “With only a few months to go before the country joins the European Union, the police and courts must indicate, through exemplary measures, that they will no longer comprise where press freedom is concerned.” The arrest of the four suspects was made by the organised crime unit of the interior ministry, which said it was the country’s first case of a plot to kill a journalist. to go further Use the Digital Services Act to make democracy prevail over platform interests, RSF tells EU RSF and 60 other organisations call for an EU anti-SLAPP directive December 2, 2020 Find out more Newscenter_img News Receive email alerts June 2, 2021 Find out more Help by sharing this information Czech RepublicEurope – Central Asia May 21, 2021 Find out more Follow the news on Czech Republic July 22, 2002 – Updated on January 20, 2016 Arrests made in plot to kill investigative journalist Newslast_img read more