Telekom Networks Malawi Limited (TNM.mw) listed on the Malawi Stock Exchange under the Technology sector has released it’s 2015 abridged results.For more information about Telekom Networks Malawi Limited (TNM.mw) reports, abridged reports, interim earnings results and earnings presentations, visit the Telekom Networks Malawi Limited (TNM.mw) company page on AfricanFinancials.Document: Telekom Networks Malawi Limited (TNM.mw) 2015 abridged results.Company ProfileTelekom Networks Malawi Limited is the major provider of telecommunication services in Malawi; offering a range of products that include post- and pre-paid airtime, interconnections, international incoming and roaming, handsets, equipment and accessories. Additional products and services include smart data packages, a mobile money wallet called Mpamba, Yanga Internet bundles; as well as voice services which include caller tune, call conference and mobile directory services. Value-added services include Me2U which allows customers to share airtime, Pasavute airtime services, and multimedia messaging services. Innovations include the introduction of 3.5g broadband services and high-speed wireless Internet access, voice and data connectivity, and video and music streaming. Telekom Networks Malawi Limited was the first mobile network operator in Malawi and was established as a joint venture between Telekom Malaysia and the then government-owned Malawi Telecommunications Limited (MTL). Telekom Malaysia sold its 60% majority stake in TNM and the telecommunication enterprise is now a wholly-owned Malawi company. Telekom Networks Malawi is listed on the Malawi Stock Exchange
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Howard Lake | 17 January 2005 | News About Howard Lake Howard Lake is a digital fundraising entrepreneur. Publisher of UK Fundraising, the world’s first web resource for professional fundraisers, since 1994. Trainer and consultant in digital fundraising. Founder of Fundraising Camp and co-founder of GoodJobs.org.uk. Researching massive growth in giving. AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to TwitterTwitterShare to FacebookFacebookShare to LinkedInLinkedInShare to EmailEmailShare to WhatsAppWhatsAppShare to MessengerMessengerShare to MoreAddThis If you haven’t managed a Golden Bond place on this year’s London Marathon, you could always encourage your running supporters to enter the Men’s Health competition to win one of five places.Men’s Health magazine together with Michelob ULTRA, the Official Beer of the 2005 Flora London Marathon, are giving away five places for the race in a free-to-enter competition.Marathon entries are now closed, so this could be one of your last chances to get a runner into this valuable fundraising event. Advertisement Men’s Health offer five places for 2005 Flora London Marathon Tagged with: Events The closing date for entries is 31 January 2005, and the competition is open only to residents of the UK. Only one entry per household is permitted.You simply have to answer one question – the answer to which we suggest is “Michelob ULTRA” – and fill in your details.Good luck! 43 total views, 2 views today AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to TwitterTwitterShare to FacebookFacebookShare to LinkedInLinkedInShare to EmailEmailShare to WhatsAppWhatsAppShare to MessengerMessengerShare to MoreAddThis
AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to TwitterTwitterShare to FacebookFacebookShare to LinkedInLinkedInShare to EmailEmailShare to WhatsAppWhatsAppShare to MessengerMessengerShare to MoreAddThis Howard Lake | 24 October 2006 | News The ProgressCRM Enterprise Edition is for larger organisations with 20 or more users and up to 10 million contact names and transactions. It is based on Microsoft SQL Server 2005 Enterprise edition, and comes with a range of functionality modules.The ProgressCRM Standard Edition is aimed at medium-sized organisations, which FIsk Brett defines as organisations with up to 20 users and up to 250,000 contact names and transactions. Customers can further customise ProgressCRM with a number of optional interfaces, functionality modules and add-ins.The company’s technology strategy has been to base development on Microsoft .NET. “In fact, ProgressCRM has been dot Net based for over two years,” explained Fisk. “It provides proven support for building web-based applications and services, and enables improvements in productivity, installation and deployment. And better security.”He added that ProgressCRM’s architecture has been designed to be future proof. “The ProgressCRM range of applications is built in ASP.NET, based on Microsoft’s SQL Server 2005 and its Internet Information Server- IIS, and it’s XML-enabled for web services,” he said.New products announced for ProgressCRM include a new Windows interface with an updated look and feel for easier management of people and addresses; a new Browser Interface to enable contact management via a web browser; a Web Services Interface adding the functionality of ProgressCRM to other applications; and Reporting Services to deliver ProgressCRM information on the web. Fisk Brett relaunches ProgressCRM database 25 total views, 1 views today AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to TwitterTwitterShare to FacebookFacebookShare to LinkedInLinkedInShare to EmailEmailShare to WhatsAppWhatsAppShare to MessengerMessengerShare to MoreAddThis Fisk Brett has relaunched its integrated contact management software for not-for-profits, Progress, as ‘ProgressCRM’. The new name is used for all elements of the product.“ProgressCRM is the new name for the entire CRM product,” explained Fisk Brett Managing Director Robin Fisk. “Not only the core application, but its user interfaces, its functionality modules, and its add-in tools”.As well as the new branding, he added: “there is a significant change to all the core software, the interfaces, and the additional functionality modules, all under the one ProgressCRM brand”. Advertisement Tagged with: Technology About Howard Lake Howard Lake is a digital fundraising entrepreneur. Publisher of UK Fundraising, the world’s first web resource for professional fundraisers, since 1994. Trainer and consultant in digital fundraising. Founder of Fundraising Camp and co-founder of GoodJobs.org.uk. Researching massive growth in giving.
About Howard Lake Howard Lake is a digital fundraising entrepreneur. Publisher of UK Fundraising, the world’s first web resource for professional fundraisers, since 1994. Trainer and consultant in digital fundraising. Founder of Fundraising Camp and co-founder of GoodJobs.org.uk. Researching massive growth in giving. 20 total views, 1 views today AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to TwitterTwitterShare to FacebookFacebookShare to LinkedInLinkedInShare to EmailEmailShare to WhatsAppWhatsAppShare to MessengerMessengerShare to MoreAddThis AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to TwitterTwitterShare to FacebookFacebookShare to LinkedInLinkedInShare to EmailEmailShare to WhatsAppWhatsAppShare to MessengerMessengerShare to MoreAddThis Tagged with: corporate Nutrition company partners with Volunteer Reading Help Igennus Healthcare Nutrition is to support children’s literacy charity Volunteer Reading Help (VRH). As part of the Vegepa & VRH Better Reading Campaign, Igennus will donate 50p to VRH from each box sold of its health supplement Vegepa E-EPA 70 Orange Chewables.VRH work in over 1,000 schools and supporting over 6,300 children twice-weekly thanks to the help of 2,138 volunteer reading helpers.Vegepa E-EPA 70 is a highly concentrated fatty acid supplement containing a patented blend of 70% ethyl-EPA, a type of omega-3 fatty acid, and anti-inflammatory GLA. Howard Lake | 6 August 2012 | News
News Updates’Finding Our Place In The Sun’: Telangana CJ Hima Kohli, Justice Anu Sivaraman Reflect on Sexual Harassment, Maternity Leave, And More In A Women’s day Event LIVELAW NEWS NETWORK10 March 2021 7:19 AMShare This – xSpeaking at a virtual event organised to mark International Women’s Day, Chief Justice Hima Kohli of the Telangana High Court recounted an experience from her own time at the Bar, where a client embroiled in a tenancy dispute could not afford her fee, but she continued representing the client. The client (who was a seamstress) came up to Chief Justice Kohli, offering to starch her…Your free access to Live Law has expiredTo read the article, get a premium account.Your Subscription Supports Independent JournalismSubscription starts from ₹ 599+GST (For 6 Months)View PlansPremium account gives you:Unlimited access to Live Law Archives, Weekly/Monthly Digest, Exclusive Notifications, Comments.Reading experience of Ad Free Version, Petition Copies, Judgement/Order Copies.Subscribe NowAlready a subscriber?LoginSpeaking at a virtual event organised to mark International Women’s Day, Chief Justice Hima Kohli of the Telangana High Court recounted an experience from her own time at the Bar, where a client embroiled in a tenancy dispute could not afford her fee, but she continued representing the client. The client (who was a seamstress) came up to Chief Justice Kohli, offering to starch her white saris and “return the courtesy”, the Judge narrated, her voice breaking. “The satisfaction that one gets in being able to do something worthy, to make a difference in one’s life, that’s what one thrives on…”, she added. Crediting the Bench for helping her gain a different perspective of what could be done for society, the Judge spoke of the satisfaction one could derive from achieving something worthwhile. The Judge then expanded on this theme and opined that the satisfaction of doing something worthwhile probably resonated with lawyers as well. Chief Justice Kohli, along with Justice Anu Sivaraman of the Kerala High Court, and Advocate Geeta Rameseshan of the Madras High Court were panellists at an event organised by the Kerala State Unit of the Indian Law Institute on Monday on the occasion of International Women’s Day. The event was organised in conjunction with the Kerala Federation of Women Lawyers. Chief Justice Kohli delivered the women’s day message, which was followed by a discussion among Chief Justice Kohli, Justice Sivaraman and Advocate Rameseshan on challenges facing women in the legal profession. In her opening remarks, Chief Justice Kohli’s observed that the United Nations had declared the theme for this year’s Women’s Day to be ‘Choose to Challenge’. She then remarked that women have always had challenges thrown at them, wherever they were. There would have to be challenges before triumphs, she continued. Expounding upon this theme, she explained that women juggled multiple roles as mothers, daughters, wives, sisters, members of the family and others. It was these women who in turn went out into the world into to face the challenges of the legal profession. Chief Justice Kohli, Justice Sivaraman, and Advocate Geeta Rameseshan, fielded questions from the moderator on issues ranging from their beginnings in the profession, perceptions around some areas of law not being suited to women, how there could be systemic changes within the legal profession to make it more amenable to the mentorship of young female practitioners, allow for maternity leaves, and importantly, reinforce structures and safe spaces for the reporting of cases of sexual harassment. On Sexual Harassment and the Legal Profession The panellists agreed that much more needed to be done when it came to addressing the issue of sexual harassment in the profession. “Sexual harassment is a problem. It is there in the profession, we cannot deny it. It is there among lawyers. There can be no denial of the fact that it is a problem and I don’t think anybody wants to deny that, Advocate Rameseshan said Justice Sivaraman spoke of how despite systems in place after the Vishaka judgment and the Sexual Harassment of Women at Workplace (Prevention, Prohibition and Redressal) Act, 2013, there was still reluctance to present complaints. Even with the system, how confident is the woman to approach the system? How competent is the system to actually deal with the issue? This is an area where we have to make the woman confident enough to come to us and to see that we are competent to solve?, Justice Sivaraman posited. Drawing from her experiences as head of the Sexual Harassment Committee at the Delhi High Court, Chief Justice Kohli said that very few people actually knew which forum needed to be approached when they were faced with sexual harassment. She narrated that complaints between lawyers, the State Bar Council was the forum and where the harassment was between employees of the High Court, the High Court Committee would work. Complaints as between lawyers and clerks went up before a separate body after which there was a first forum, an appellate forum, and ultimately the State Bar Council at the appeal stages. “Those levels were not even manned in many states, the bar councils had not set up these committees, unfortunately!” Chief Justice Kohli remarked. Speaking from two instances where the Committee at the High Court had to step in and successfully ensured the complainants stood firm and stuck to their stances, she said “It’s very important for the Committee to be strong, and to be able to know where the problem is and how to deal with that by passing interim orders and keeping your control throughout the entire process of the complaint until it attains finality”, Chief Justice Kohli underscored. Advocate Rameseshan added that where the complaints were between lawyers, women would hesitate approaching the Bar Councils and would instead go to the police. There they could face threats by lawyers’ groups, and they might even be afraid of becoming unpopular and no other office willing to take her on, the lawyer explained. “A great vested interest structure is very much there”, Advocate Rameseshan pointed out. On Maternity, Family and Childcare, and Rates of Attrition among Female Lawyers Chief Justice Kohli recalled that the rates of dropping out between the 80s and the 90s were much higher than they are presently. At the time, women were often forced to make a choice between continuing on in practice and marriage, as parents believed that if a woman continued in practice, she would never get an ideal match. While women who married lawyers or belonged to families of lawyers had husbands, fathers, or brothers to carry the reins of law practice when she helped set up a family, and had a running practice to fall back on. On the other hand, standalone practitioners did not and were forced to drop out, she pointed out. Remarking that the situation has changed drastically now, with the advent of law firms, Chief Justice Kohli noted that women were more focussed on merging the two – continuing practice while getting married. “Of course, the biological clock is ticking and the woman also knows that if she wants to marry and set up a family, there are timelines attached to it. But that’s not a deterrent (now).”, Chief Justice Kohli observed. Justice Sivaraman expressed that childcare and maternity were the most challenging for a working woman and caused the most disruption to a practising woman lawyer. The issue of maternity leaves and perceptions around it need to be addressed, Justice Sivaraman emphasized. “I have also noticed that once you take a break and the break goes on long enough, even when you come back, you are not really taken as seriously as a lawyer who stayed in the profession…I think it is up to us to find out how this issue of child care can be addressed,” she said. Advocate Rameseshan stated that the individualistic nature of the profession meant that a senior in lawyer would not be able to allow a complete break to his female subordinate, however empathetic they were. In this context, she discussed avenues of strengthening external child care systems and support systems for working mothers. On Mentorship The panellists highlighted the of the need to form support structures within the legal profession to serve as safe spaces for women to interact, network, and get support from other members of the Bar. Revealing the at the subject of mentorship for women practitioners of law was a subject very close to her heart, Chief Justice Kohli spoke of her experiences in forming the Women in Law and Litigation collective in Delhi. “It is very important to have that bulwark available for women for being able to interact with each other, to lend your strengths and borrow someone else’s weaknesses and make them into strengths”, she said. While Justice Anu Sivaraman of the High Court emphasized that such a system always existed informally at the Kerala High Court, Advocate Geeta Rameseshan of the Madras High Court underscored the importance of formalising any informal support structure in order to strengthen it. On perceptions of some areas of law being more suited to women, sensitivity among judges and early challenges they faced On perceptions of some laws not being suited to women, Justice Anu Sivaraman observed that they remained as perceptions, stereotypes encountered at every stage in life. While agreeing that systemic changes were necessary for these perceptions to disappear, she emphasized that proving one’s competence in one’s areas of practice was the way to dispel these notions. Explaining that she nurtured an interest in service laws, as against the prevalent belief that family laws were more suited to women, she stated that female pioneers in law broke stereotypes by proving their competence. She added, “Systemic changes are required, yes, but it is the will to work our way, to break our paths that is required” Chief Justice Kohli spoke about her own experiences as a woman starting out in the legal profession, and said that she mostly faced challenges from those outside her family. Narrating that she came from a family without a background in law, Chief Justice Kohli said that she would not have entered into the legal profession but for her mother’s support. Thereafter, her challenges came from outside the family, Chief Justice Kohli emphasized. However, senior lawyers who were generous with their time, and kind enough to give opportunities, afforded her opportunities to progress. Advocate Geeta Rameseshan spoke about how offices of leading lawyers, ‘the doyens’, were often unwilling to take in female juniors. “Now the position has reversed, more and more offices are seeking women juniors…they are perceived as hardworking,” she said. Talking of her personal experience, she narrated that she had been drawn to criminal laws as well as family laws, and that her break into practice in these areas came through the legal aid movement. When queried about the need to increase the number of women at the top echelons of the judiciary, the panel agreed that the same needed to be done. They noted, however, that often times male colleagues on the bench reacted with equal if not more sensitivity on issues concerning women. Chief Justice Hima Kohli noted that sometimes women on the bench could be more conservative vis-à-vis the male. The Chief Justice opined that male judges who reacted with such sensitivity were probably a product of an upbringing that encouraged such sensitivity on their part. “Speaking for myself, I found that the sensitivity of my bench partners who are males on issues relating to women was surprisingly far more than I would have expected my own self or a woman colleague on the bench to have…For a man to take that stance with equal or if not more sensitivity was a pleasant surprise” On the impact of the pandemic The panellists agreed with the proposition that the virtual court system helped women, especially those with families. Women, particularly without chambers, offices, or means of commute had the opportunity to log in and log out of courts with the limited technology at hand, and continue practice. Women were also able to explore other areas of practice such as mediation thanks to the flexibility of virtual hearings, Chief Justice Kohli narrated, referring to the Delhi High Court’s virtual mediation system. In her concluding remarks, Justice Sivaraman touched upon the work of numerous women in the magistracy and the subordinate courts, whose numbers had increased exponentially. “Their good work and the dedication we ought not forget”, she emphasized. After closing remarks by the moderator, Advocate Ninni Susan Thomas, and a vote of thanks from Advocate Krishna, the event drew to a closeSubscribe to LiveLaw, enjoy Ad free version and other unlimited features, just INR 599 Click here to Subscribe. All payment options available.loading….Next Story
…in briefOn 10 Dec 2002 in Personnel Today Previous Article Next Article Comments are closed. Thisweek’s news …in briefFiretalks on holdFireService employers will not make another pay offer to the union until thepublication of the independent review into pay and working conditions nextweek, Personnel Today has been told. Further talks with conciliation serviceAcas are planned, but negotiations between the employers and the FBU will notresume until next week. See page 8 for Q&A with fire service HR directorCarol McCletchie. www.lg-employers.gov.ukSilversurfersTheGovernment has launched a website giving employment advice to the over 50s. Thesite aims to offer a practical guide about advice, support and services. Itoffers advice on the help available through government and voluntaryorganisations, getting the most out of working late in life, and givesinformation on pensions and planning for the future. www.over50.gov.ukAgeismrife at workAgeismis the most common form of discrimination in the workplace, new research fromthe MORI social research institute shows. It claims one in five people haveexperienced some form of workplace discrimination and of those discriminatedagainst, by far the biggest cause is age (cited by 38 per cent). Older workersare considered to be resistant to change and training and lacking technologicalskills. www.mori.comHavea say on payTheEqual Opportunities Commission (EOC) wants employers, lawyers and unions aroundthe country to have their say in the consultation on the revised Code ofPractice on Equal Pay. The Code of Practice was originally issued in 1997 andits provisions can be taken into account in equal pay tribunal cases. The EOCupdated it in response to a recommendation of its own Equal Pay Taskforce anddemand from employers. The consultation ends on 21 February 2003. www.eoc.org.ukNHSpay boostApackage of measures to boost recruitment and retention of doctors, consultantsand GPs in the NHS has been announced. The move will see an increase in ‘goldenhello’ payments for GPs of up to £12,000. ‘Golden hello’ payments were firstintroduced in April 2001 and since then more than 1,700 payments have beenmade. It has now been extended to GPs who return to practice and the maximumpayment increased to £12,000 in the areas where doctors are needed most. www.nhs.ukTGWUdemands pay auditsTheTransport and General Workers’ Union is demanding statutory equal pay auditsafter figures released this week show the gender pay gap is not closing. Femalebrokers earn half that of their male counterparts, while women in manual jobsearn £117.20 a week less than men carrying out the same duties, according tothe 2002 New Earnings Survey. The Office of National Statistics report showsthat female manufacturing staff earn just £251 a week, compared with £368.20for male colleagues. www.tgwu.org.uk Related posts:No related photos.
We present a spatial structure function analysis of ionospheric velocity, measured by the Halley Super Dual Auroral Radar Network (SuperDARN) radar over five years. We show evidence for scale-free velocity fluctuations for separations from 45 km to ∼1000 km. For larger separations a deviation from scale-free structure is seen that we interpret as the influence of the global convection pattern. We find evidence for scale-free structure in regions of both open and closed field line topology, though with different power-law exponents. The measured power-law exponents poleward and equatorward of the open-closed field line boundary are 0.31 and 0.39 respectively. We propose that the scale-free spatial structure of ionospheric velocity fluctuations on open magnetic field lines is a reflection of the spatial structure of the solar wind and the scale-free spatial structure of ionospheric velocity fluctuations on closed magnetic field lines is dictated by the internal dynamics of the magnetosphere-ionosphere system.
Beau Lund FacebookTwitterLinkedInEmailiStock/Thinkstock(NEW YORK) — Here are the scores from Friday’s sports events:INTERLEAGUEChicago Cubs 11, Chicago White Sox 2AMERICAN LEAGUEBaltimore 9, Tampa Bay 4Oakland 10, N.Y. Yankees 5Toronto 5, Boston 3, 12 InningsKansas City 10, Cleveland 9Texas 1, Houston 0Minnesota 5, L.A. Angels 4NATIONAL LEAGUEN.Y. Mets 3, Philadelphia 1Pittsburgh 11, San Francisco 2Miami 6, Atlanta 3Milwaukee 11, Colorado 10, 10 InningsWashington 3, Arizona 1St. Louis 9, San Diego 5Cincinnati 6, L.A. Dodgers 2Copyright © 2018, ABC Radio. All rights reserved. Written by May 12, 2018 /Sports News – National Scoreboard roundup — 5/11/18
Tags: BYU Basketball/Elijah Bryant/NBA Summer League/Tyler Rawson/Utah Utes Basketball Robert Lovell FacebookTwitterLinkedInEmail(Las Vegas, NV) — Stars for BYU and Utah men’s basketball still have a chance to make it into the NBA, even after they were not selected in the league’s draft.BYU’s Elijah Bryant has signed a Summer League contract with the Philadelphia 76ers.Meanwhile, Utah’s Tyler Rawson will play with the Orlando Magic.Both rookies will make their Summer League with their teams Friday in Las Vegas. Written by July 6, 2018 /Sports News – Local Undrafted BYU, Utah Basketball Stars Make Summer League Rosters