Johnson Publishing has appointed Amy DuBois Barnett editor-in-chief of Ebony magazine, replacing acting editor-in-chief and creative director Harriette Cole. Previously, Barnett served as deputy editor-in-chief of Harper’s Bazaar.Meredith Corp. named Christine Guilfoyle publisher of More magazine, replacing Brenda Saget Darling, who is leaving the company. Most recently. Guilfoyle served as publisher of Women’s Wear Daily. Prior to that, she served as the launch publisher of Every Day with Rachael Ray.Lucy Maher was appointed executive director of network programming at Hearst Magazines Digital Media. Previously, Maher served as executive editor at Forbes and Forbes.com. American Express Publishing named Steve DeLuca vice president and publisher of Departures magazine, replacing Ed Ventimiglia, who is retiring effective June 9. Most recently, DeLuca served as vice president and publisher of Details, a position he held since 2008.Newly-appointed Hollywood Reporter editorial director Janice Min has made her first hire: Kim Masters was named editor-at-large. Currently, Masters covers the entertainment business for The Daily Beast.Hearst’s Country Living named Mary Pat Kaleth Detroit sales manager. Kaleth has owned her own media rep firm, Media Project Solutions, since 2001.Tarsus Group division Tarsus Advon announced a pair of new hires: former Tradeshow Week global sales and business development director Michael Jortner was named vice president and publisher of Tarsus’ Trade Show News Network; and ex-Tradeshow Week senior editor Rachel Wimberly was named editor-in-chief.Hachette Filipacchi Media U.S. named Kate Berg vice president of corporate communications. Berg replaces senior vice president Anne Janas, who will be leaving the company.
WILMINGTON, MA — Here are highlights from the Wilmington Police Log for Thursday, January 17, 2019:Police received a report of a man stuck in mud behind a house on Congress Street. (11:31am)Police was transferred a 911 call from a Glen Road resident, who stated there was an unwanted man on her property and then hung up. Call backs were unsuccessful. Police responded. Man was gone upon arrival. He had pulled into the homeowner’s driveway and refused to leave when she questioned him. (11:59am)Police responded to an argument between co-workers. One co-worker claimed the other threatened him and lunged at him. The other inquired about filing a restraining order. No physical assault took place. Situation OK. (1:14pm)Fire Department responded to brush fire between overpass on Nichols Street and Lake Street. (5:18pm)Fire Department responded to fire alarm in unoccupied building on Textron campus. (7:11pm)Police notified DPW that street sign for Englewood Drive was missing. (11:16pm)(DISCLAIMER: This information is public information. An arrest does not constitute a conviction. Any arrested person is innocent until proven guilty.)Like Wilmington Apple on Facebook. Follow Wilmington Apple on Twitter. Follow Wilmington Apple on Instagram. Subscribe to Wilmington Apple’s daily email newsletter HERE. Got a comment, question, photo, press release, or news tip? Email email@example.com.Share this:TwitterFacebookLike this:Like Loading… RelatedPOLICE LOG for June 26: 2-Year-Old Locks Family Out; Co-Workers Get In Fight; Don’t Watch YouTube While DrivingIn “Police Log”POLICE LOG for August 16: Man Pulled Over For Riding Lawn Mower Down Richmond St.; Grandchild Scam ReportedIn “Police Log”POLICE LOG for July 2: Wilmington Man Arrested On Warrant; Family Causes Scene At Silver Lake?In “Police Log”
Neil Gaiman weighs in on his Sandman series coming to Netflix Gremlins is back with a brand new animated series Sigourney Weaver, Awkwafina join Netflix’s The Dark Crystal prequel Post a comment Sestero plays TX’s archnemesis Drogol, Georgia Smith is Worfus, Brock LaBorde is Computer Person, Akul Dang plays Sherbert Brown and Mikey Felton is Bleebee.The first installment of SpaceWorld debuted on YouTube this week courtesy of indie animation studio Octopie. More TV series news Share your voice Tommy Wiseau stars in SpaceWorld. Octopie When you’re famous for writing, directing and starring in the cult classic indie movie The Room, what’s the next logical step? For Tommy Wiseau, it’s lending your voice to an animated space saga. His latest endeavor, SpaceWorld, is a serialized animated sci-fi series starring not only Wiseau, but his co-star from The Room, Greg Sestero. It’s created by Brock LaBorde. 2019 TV shows you can’t miss TV and Movies 0 50 Photos Wiseau play TX, a reckless starship captain who dresses a little like a heavy metal version of Han Solo.TX leads a dysfunctional crew that includes a robot vending machine called Computer Person and a shark in a spacesuit who also happens to be a lawyer. No really. Tags
Bangalore-based IT company Mindtree will announce the results of its earnings for the quarter ended June 30, 2016 at around 3:30 p.m. on Monday, July 18.Shares of IT firms like Mindtree, Wipro and Infosys, with the exception of Tata Consultancy Services (TCS), were seen trading low in the Bombay Stock Exchange (BSE).Mindtree shares were down 1.11 percent to Rs. 630.70 apiece, compared to its previous close at Rs. 637.75 ahead of its quarterly result declaration.Wipro’s share price fell by 0.85 percent to Rs. 549.95 while Infosys declined by 0.18 percent to Rs. 1,070.35. Wipro, the third largest IT services exporter after TCS and Infosys, is set to declare its earnings results on July 19 after trading hours in the stock market.The BSE IT index was up 0.06 percent to 10614.43 while Nifty IT was trading flat at 11:16 a.m.Infosys posted a sequential decline in consolidated net profit by 4.47 percent for the June 2016 quarter while it recorded a 13.4 percent rise in net profit on a year-on-year basis.”We had unanticipated headwinds in discretionary spending in consulting services and package implementations as well as slower project ramp-ups in large deals that we had won in earlier quarters, resulting in a lower than expected growth in Q1,” Vishal Sikka, CEO, Infosys told Economic Times on the company’s Q1 earnings for the fiscal 2016-17.TCS shares were trading up 0.62 percent at Rs. 2,457.00. The largest IT services exporter had also recorded a marginal decline of 0.4 percent in month-on-month net profit. Both Infosys and TCS registered higher profits from the year-ago period.
A Prothom Alo IllustrationA person was killed in what the law enforcement called a gunfight with members of Bangladesh Border Guard (BGB) in Teknaf upazila of Cox’s Bazar early Monday, reports UNB.According to BGB, the deceased who could not be known yet was a drug trader.Md Faisal Hasan Khan, BGB commanding officer of Teknaf-2, said on information that a group of smugglers entering the country from Myanmar with a consignment of yaba a BGB team went to Hlila Jadimura border area on the bank of Naf river.Sensing their presence, the smugglers opened fire on the law enforcers forcing them to fire back in self defence, triggering a gunfight, he said.Later, a team of police led by Teknaf model police outpost sub-inspector Sujit recovered a bullet-hit body, 50,000 yaba pills, a locally made gun from the spot.The body was sent to Cox’s Bazar Sadar Hospital for autopsy.
Students hold candles during a vigil in Christchurch on March 18, 2019, three days after a shooting incident at two mosques in the city that claimed the lives of 50 Muslim worshippers. New Zealand will tighten gun laws in the wake of its worst modern-day massacre, the government said on March 18, as it emerged that the white supremacist accused of carrying out the killings at two mosques will represent himself in court. AFPThey came together as one, more than 1,000 students from rival Christchurch schools and different religions, joining voices to honor the 50 lives lost in a massacre that has deeply wounded the cozy New Zealand city.In a park across from the Al Noor mosque, where dozens were killed by a white supremacist gunman, the students sat on the grass in Monday’s fading daylight, lifting flickering candles to the sky as they sang a traditional Maori song.Hundreds then stood to perform a passionate, defiant haka, the famed ceremonial dance of the indigenous Maori people.For many, joining the vigil for the victims of the mass shooting was a much-needed opportunity to soothe their minds after a wrenching few days.Most of the students spent hours locked down in their schools on Friday as police tried to determine if any other shooters were involved in the attacks.Those at the vigil told harrowing tales of being forced to hide under classroom tables or on a school stage behind a curtain, of being instructed not to speak, and to urinate in a bucket rather than risk leaving the classroom for a bathroom.Sarah Liddell, 17, said many of her peers felt intense anxiety since the attack. There was a sense of safety in coming together on Monday, she said.”I feel like it’s just really important to show everyone that one act of violence doesn’t define a whole city,” she said. “This is one of the best ways to show everyone coming together. Some schools have little funny rivalries, but in times like this we all just come together and that’s all forgotten.”The students draped a fence along the park with chains of colorful paper notes, each emblazoned with messages of love and hope and sorrow: “You are not alone.” ”This is your home. You are part of us.” ”We all bleed the same colour.”For 17-year-old Portia Raharaha, who attended the vigil with other students from her Catholic high school, watching the haka was particularly moving.”All the races combining, all students, all ages, both genders, we’re all just coming together,” Raharaha said. “It definitely makes you feel like New Zealand really does come together in a time of darkness and we can really just be who we are,” she said. “Nothing has really changed. Maybe it’s shaken us, but it really hasn’t changed us.”After the ceremony officially ended, many lingered, standing in circles, arms draped around each other’s shoulders, singing Leonard Cohen’s “Hallelujah” and Maori songs. People wandered around with “free hugs” signs, embracing those in need. There were tears, but also smiles.The students’ vigil was a striking and healing counterpoint to Monday’s developments in the mass shooting.A Christchurch gun shop acknowledged selling guns online to the 28-year-old white supremacist accused of killing 50 people in shootings at two mosques that have upturned New Zealand’s reputation as one of the world’s most tolerant and safe nations.At a news conference, Gun City owner David Tipple said the store sold four guns and ammunition to Brenton Harrison Tarrant through a “police-verified online mail order process.” The store “detected nothing extraordinary” about the buyer, he said.Separately, Prime Minister Jacinda Ardern said gun law reforms would be announced within 10 days and an inquiry conducted into intelligence and security services that failed to detect the risk from the attacker or his plans. There have been concerns intelligence agencies were overly focused on the Muslim community in detecting and preventing security risks.Police Commissioner Mike Bush said police are certain that Tarrant was the only gunman but aren’t ruling out that he had support.”I would like tostate that we believe absolutelythere was only one attackerresponsible for this,” he said at a news conference. “That doesn’tmean there weren’t possibly otherpeople in support and that continuesto form a very, very important partof our investigation.”None of the guns sold to Tarrant were military-style, semi-automatic weapons, according to Tipple. It was not clear if any of the firearms Tarrant purchased from Gun City were used in the shootings.In vowing to tighten gun laws, Ardern has said the attacker used five guns, two of them semi-automatic, which were purchased with an ordinary gun license and modified.Tipple said he was disgusted by the killings but felt no responsibility for the tragedy and refused to say whether he believed gun ownership laws should change in New Zealand, insisting that a debate over guns should be held at another time.His store has been criticized, in the wake of the shootings, for leaving out a roadside advertising billboard that shows a parent helping children with rifle target practice.Tarrant, an Australian citizen who lived in New Zealand, appeared Saturday in court, where the judge read one murder charge and said more would likely follow.Tarrant had posted a muddled, 74-page anti-immigrant manifesto online before the attacks and apparently used a helmet-mounted camera to stream live video of the slaughter.Relatives of the dead are now anxiously awaiting word on when they can bury their loved ones. Islamic tradition calls for bodies to be cleansed and buried as soon as possible after death, usually within 24 hours.Ardern has said authorities hope to release all the bodies by Wednesday and police said authorities are working with pathologists and coroners to complete the task as soon as they can.Members of the Muslim community and police were at a cemetery that has been fenced off and obscured with white netting. Backhoes had stopped digging and police officers said they were setting up a media area inside the cemetery.Kawthar Abulaban, 54, who survived the shooting at the Al Noor mosque, came to the cemetery to see the preparations. She did not mind the row of photographers and reporters lined up outside.”It’s good for the world to see what’s happened because people around the world, they thought we were terrorists because some stupid people, they said they are Muslims, they go and kill innocent people,” said Abulaban, who migrated to New Zealand from Jordan 17 years ago.”I will not change my opinion about New Zealand. It’s my country,” she said. “You know I have lots of support, lots of love, lots of kindness from all of the New Zealand people.”