For many North American fans witnessing an Eric Prydz EPIC (Eric Prydz In Concert) tour has remained an unattainable dream due to his lack of inclination to travel abroad due to his infamous fear of flying. However with the announcement of his North American tour dates fans across the country have been given hope for making their dreams a reality. For the first time since its conception the 3D hologram based concert event will be traveling outside the UK and across the pond to North America.Only shown three previous times before in locations across the United Kingdom, EPIC will be adding New York City, Chicago and Los Angeles to its list of conquered cities this coming October and November. Devised by Prydz himself, EPIC is a narrative of sight and sound representing everything he has been working on for the past two years. The first ever dance event to incorporate the use of 3D holograms in conjunction with enormous custom designed projection surfaces, rotational 3D mapping and laser displays, EPIC took over 18 months to design, animate and build. In partnership with Immersive Ltd Prydz has been developing the concept even further, adding high resolution LED parts and evolving EPIC into a new format since its debut in 2012.“When I DJ I try and take people on a journey,” says Prydz. “I like an environment that’s stripped down, and allows the music to speak for itself. EPIC is something else. With the holograms, the lasers and the visuals, I am able to tell a story on many different levels.” Those lucky enough to attend an EPIC event leave feeling they have witnessed a truly unique phenomenon, an impressive accomplishment in an industry that is fraught with competition between artists to bring bigger and better productions than their peers. “EPIC is a one time show, after this run we will sit down and it will change again. Once you’ve seen it, it will be gone” says Prydz.Tickets for the North American EPIC tour will go on sale Friday, August 23rd for all locations.Tour Dates:New York City – October 18th and 19th at the Hammerstein BallroomLos Angeles – November 19th at Hollywood PalladiumChicago – November 29th at the Aragon Ballroom
Beautiful lyrics penned by an eight-year-old boy for his mother with breast cancer have received support from an all-star cast of musicians. “Boob Spelled Backwards Is Boob”, out just in time for Breast Cancer Awareness Month in October, features contributions from Florence Welch, Grace Potter, Grateful Dead’s Phil Lesh and Bill Kreutzmann, ALO, Jackie Greene, Graham Nash, Noel Gallagher, ZZ Ward, Hozier, Michael Franti, Matt Nathanson, Bleachers, Vance Joy, and more. Listen to the moving track below.8-year-old Archer Nelson’s father, who is a radio DJ based in San Francisco, helped spawn the #BoobProject over the last few months, recruiting prominent musicians across a range of genres to help make his son’s lyrics come to life for a great cause. The single will be available to purchase starting October 1st, with all proceeds going to benefit breast cancer research. In the meantime, you can donate to the #BoobProject here.
Lamar sports informationBEAUMONT — The Lamar University men’s basketball team will step on the court one final time when they close out the 2015-16 season Thursday evening in Huntsville against Sam Houston State. While the Cardinals enter the contest playing for pride, SHSU is battling for seeding in next week’s Southland Conference Championship tournament in Katy.The Cardinals (11-18, 3-14 Southland) had their playoff hopes dashed Monday evening after being edged out by rival McNeese State, 77-74. Big Red found itself down by 18 points in the second half but managed to fight their way back into the game, hitting what appeared to be a game-tying three-pointer at the buzzer only to have video review overturn the call. With a win, the Cardinals still have a chance to catch Nicholls in the standings, while the Bearkats (16-13, 11-5 SLC) are trying to protect their third-place spot in the standings and tie Texas A&M-Corpus Christi for the second spot.As if a painful reminder of the heartbreaking finishes LU has had to endure, the first meeting against the Bearkats was very similar to the Red and White’s game Monday night. When Sam Houston State came to town last month, the Bearkats jumped out to a 22-point second half lead. It was at that time that LU mounted one of the best comebacks in school history – or what would have been one of the best. LU had the ball late trailing by only three, when sophomore Kevin Booze put up a three from the left side of the court only to have it hit off the front of the rim.Although being outrebounded, the Cardinals took full advantage of their defensive pressure to disrupt the SHSU offense. LU forced Sam Houston into 18 turnovers which the Cards cashed in for 25 points. Similar to Monday’s game, the Cardinals had four players hit double figures in points against Sam Houston State.Junior Preston Mattingly was one of the four Cardinals to reach double figures against McNeese State. Although he has another year of eligibility remaining, Mattingly can graduate at the end of the year, and he is making the most of what could be his final games in a Red and White uniform. After scoring a career-high 22 points at Incarnate Word, the Evansville, Ind. native followed that up by recording a double-double (14 points and 12 rebounds). Mattingly is averaging 18 points and 8.0 rebounds per game in the team’s last two games.When the Cardinals step on the floor, they will be looking to avenge their performance from the last trip to Huntsville. LU struggled out of the gate last season and never recovered dropping a 79-50 decision to the Bearkats at the Bernard G. Johnson Coliseum. In that game, the Cardinals shot less than 37 percent from the field, and only eight percent from three-point range. Big Red was unable to find the range from the free throw line connecting on just nine of 20 attempts.Thursday game will tip off at 6:30 p.m. from the Bernard G. Johnson Coliseum. The game can be heard live on Newstalk 560 KLVI.
February 15, 2016 Letters Letters Why Are We Lawyers? We have far too many attorneys and not enough lawyers. Your PRI story on Ground Hog Day’s eve, 2016, pointed out what we all know but can’t seem to put into words. I have watched for the last 40 years as people go to law school as a career choice and as a ticket to the upper-middle class. We all feel that something has been lost along the way. The reasons for going to law school should be the same as going to Seal school in the Navy or being an intern at the Center for Disease Control. How often in life do you have a chance to be a paladin and get paid for it? The honor of standing up before the world and saying to assorted malefactors and freedom-eaters that “Before you get to him, you have to get through me” is the only reason you need to join the brotherhood. If we start teaching that to future attorneys they will say who cares about such nonsense, and get an MBA and jobs at hedge funds. This should cut law school admissions by about 50 percent. I’m retired now after a futile career of tilting at every windmill in sight, and, if truth be told, I would have paid my clients just to represent them. All candidates for law school should be forced to learn the Latin warning for lawyers, “Sic transit gloria mundi.” The glory of the world is transitory. Worse, it doesn’t pay very well. This should empty the desks like a cobra turned loose. Charles B. Tiffany Kissimmee A Child’s Life I was saddened by the self-congratulatory tenor of your article “Salvaging a damaged child’s life” in the January 15 News. Before I go further, let me agree that trying a 12-year-old as an adult was prosecutorial overreach. I frequently wonder where the common sense is in our state attorneys’ offices. But, a 2-year-old child was killed by his 12-year-old brother, and he was old enough to know better. That tragedy was buried by the repetitively self-congratulatory quotes in the article with the attendant color photo of everyone smiling. I share your admiration for the “Dream Team” of lawyers, correctly recognized for their selfless service in this case. Indeed, I know Buddy Schulz to be one of the best attorneys I have met. Do you not discern, however, that the underlying justice achieved might actually be diminished in the eyes of many by the hyperbole of beautifying the wrongdoer? Kevin P. Kelly Orlando Living With ALS I am writing to talk about a difficult subject. Before I was diagnosed with ALS late last year, I could not even have imagined it. I did not go to see “The Theory of Everything.” I didn’t even like to think about it. And of all the things I ever feared, it did not even occur to me to fear losing my ability to speak. I have noticed that we do not talk about ALS, just as some years ago we did not talk about “the C-word.” Almost as daunting as the recent challenges to my health have been the difficulties in getting the word out about the diagnosis itself. In our HIPAA-defined, liability-obsessed professional culture, I have had difficulty enlisting help in spreading the word that I am a person with ALS (PALS). Yet as a student of communication and a believer in research and education as the best offense, I have also noticed a connection between being able to talk about a problem, and being able to confront it head-on and progress toward finding a solution. As a presently incurable, progressive, degenerative motor neuron disease, ALS is just one more example of a difficult problem that needs to be tackled head-on. ALS is an equal opportunity disease. Four persons in every 100,000 are diagnosed with ALS. It attacks men and women, young and old, the healthy and fit as well as the fragile or infirm, and all races and ethnicities. I am aware of at least several other attorneys in Florida who are PALS. On average, a person diagnosed with ALS has a life expectancy of two to five years. As this life-altering drama unfolds, some important details are worthy of note. Even with ALS, it is possible to continue to enjoy every day and have a high quality of life, as I presently do. I receive incredible support from my team of colleagues at the Department of Children and Families, as well as from friends and family. I am also getting outstanding care both from my own neurologist and the JAX Mayo Clinic. I will be participating in a clinical trial and “banking my voice” beginning this month. I do not know how aggressively the disease will progress, but for now I continue to work in a job that I love and that appears to love me back. It is hard to talk about a disease like ALS without talking about a cure. Scientists believe that sufficiently funded research will find a cure for ALS. The ALS Association of Florida is a four-star charitable organization that provides funding and research support for treatment and a cure, services and equipment for PALS, their caregivers and families, as well as public education and fundraising activities. www.alsa.org/about-us/financial-information.html. The Walk to Defeat ALS is one of the ALS Association’s primary fundraisers. There will be walks in major cities in Florida (and the U.S.) in the coming months. The walk builds awareness about the disease and helps secure donations and corporate sponsorships in support of a cure. I invite you to walk with me on March 12 at Lake Eola in Orlando or join our walk on April 2 at Seven Bridges/Tinseltown in JAX. You can register online for the Orlando walk at http://web.alsa.org/goto/TeamRosemarieCFL or register for the JAX walk at http://web.alsa.org/goto/TeamRosemarieJAX. Walk with a team in a city near you or start your own team. Admitted to The Florida Bar in 1997, I have worked for the Seventh and Ninth circuit offices of the public defender, the office of court education in Office of the State Courts Administrator at the Florida Supreme Court, and most recently Children’s Legal Services within the Department of Children and Families. I want all of the many people I have worked with over the past nearly 20 years to know what happened to me. I have fought many other battles over those years, and now I am fighting this fight. Please help if you can. Rosemarie Farrell Orlando Behind the Curve? In support of the letter in the February 1 News for the modernizing of Florida law from Frye to Daubert, and the suggestion that Florida additionally follow the rest of the country in a modernization of its motion practice, let us now also consider how far behind the curve the State of Florida presently is when it comes to the death penalty. Why was it necessary for the U.S. Supreme Court to declare Florida’s death penalty statute unconstitutional in order to motivate our state government to pull itself out of social antiquity? Now, as the legislative committees meet, despite every other death penalty state in this nation, with the exception of Alabama and Delaware, having recognized that a death penalty jury decision must be unanimous, the Florida Prosecuting Attorneys Association clings to its nationwide, fractional, minority position: that of permitting a jury majority rather than the accepted jury unanimity. A response by the State of Florida to the Supreme Court’s unconstitutional declaration in Hurst v. Florida, by an enactment of a new death penalty statute, which continues to cleave to this socially unacceptable procedure, will eventually, years from now, bring Florida back to Washington, D.C., for another slap in the face. Craig S. Dyer Daytona Beach February 15, 2016 Letters
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Ministers last night headed off a parliamentary rebellion over human rights law following Brexit with a promise to publish an analysis of the sources of rights in the UK. The intention is to back up its position that it will be unnecessary to incorporate the 2009 Charter of Fundamental Rights into UK law.The promise was enough to persuade one prominent Conservative critic, former attorney general Dominic Grieve MP, not to press an amendment requiring the government to report to parliament on the implications of removing the charter from domestic law. However after a lengthy debate which engaged some of the House of Commons’ most distinguished lawyers, an amendment to retain the charter was defeated by a government majority of just 10 votes. Champions for preserving the charter, which catalogues fundamental rights protected under the EU framework, claimed to be winning the argument. Corey Stoughton, advocacy director at rights group Liberty, said: ‘The government’s near loss on two key amendments shows victory is in sight. We are thankful to the MPs who stood up and made it clear that parliament will not let the government use leaving the EU as an excuse to take away people’s hard-won rights.’During the debate justice minister Dominic Raab MP stressed that the charter was not the original source of the rights within it. ‘It was only intended to catalogue rights that already existed in EU law,’ he said. ‘We are leaving the EU, but our commitment to pan-European standards, human rights and the European co-operation in this area remains undimmed.’However this view was challenged by former lord chancellor Kenneth Clarke MP: ‘It is true that the charter was originally proposed as a statement of European values to which all members of the European Union could adhere, but… it has developed. If it is doing no harm, why are the government going to such lengths to get rid of it?’Expressing his concerns, Grieve said: ‘It worries me that, when we leave in March 2019, there will be a hiatus. There will be a gap where areas of law that matter to people are not protected in any way at all.’ He chided colleagues for ‘a failure… to look at what has been happening in our society and country over a 40-year period. On the whole, western democracies have tended in that time to develop the idea of rights. I know that for some members that appears to be anathema—it makes them choke over the cornflakes—but it is a development that I have always welcomed and that, it seems to me, has delivered substantial benefits for all members of our society, particularly the most vulnerable.’Raab said the government would publish on 5 December ‘a memorandum containing article-by-article analysis of the charter and how the substantive underpinning rights at the point at which it is codified can be reflected in UK law’. The Law Society questioned whether this would allay concerns. Society vice president Christina Blacklaws said: ‘Some rights – relating to children and older people, for instance – are protected by the EU Charter of Fundamental Rights but not by current UK law. To make sure that nobody is left behind or overlooked, we urge the government to publish a comprehensive assessment of the impact of removing the EU Charter of Fundamental Rights from UK law. This would help build confidence that the EU (Withdrawl) Bill will incorporate and enshrine all existing EU equality and human rights protections.’
A helicopter pours water onto the fire at the port of Lebanon’s capital Beirut (AFP Photo/STR) A helicopter pours water onto the fire at the port of Lebanon’s capital Beirut (AFP Photo/STR)Lebanon’s judicial investigation of the Beirut port explosion started with political wrangling over the naming of a lead investigator, military threats to jail leakers and doubts over whether a panel appointed along sectarian lines could be fully impartial.So for many Lebanese, their greatest hope for credible answers about the blast that wrecked much of their capital may lie with outsiders. Families of the dead and survivors on Friday called on the U.N. Security Council for an international investigation. Others pin their hopes on the French forensic police who have joined the probe and FBI investigators are expected to take part. Two French investigating magistrates have been assigned to the case, the Paris prosecutor’s office said Friday.“We are not lawyers or politicians, we are families and people, our appeal today is to the people of the international community,” said Paul Najjar, a survivor of the explosion. “Is it acceptable today that people would find their homes shattered, their families killed, their hopes and their dreams killed as well, with no justice, in all impunity?”A Lebanese prosecutor on Friday postponed the questioning of former and current, caretaker finance and public works ministers, pending a letter from the newly appointed investigator assigned to the case that says he lacked the authority to question ministers.French teams have pressed ahead at their work, sending divers into the underwater crater, taking explosives samples and preparing recommendations for both the French and Lebanese magistrates. Among the French judicial police on the case are men and women who responded after the 2004 tsunami in Japan, the 2010 earthquake in Haiti, and the November 2015 and Bastille Day 2016 terror attacks in France.The Beirut explosion lies at the crossroads of a disastrous accident and a crime scene. It still was not known what sparked the fire that ignited nearly 3,000 tons of ammonium nitrate that were stored for years in Beirut’s port next to densely populated residential areas. Documents have emerged that show the country’s top leadership and security officials were aware of the stockpile.Search and rescue crews flew in from around the world in the immediate aftermath and found themselves looking at a scene that was both familiar and yet strangely alien.“In an earthquake, it’s easier because we can understand … how it moves. But in this case, we didn’t have enough elements to understand what happened,” said Alberto Boanini, a member of the Italian rescue team. The team has seen its share of quakes and forest fires, but nothing quite like the port in Beirut, where he said it was hard to fathom what could level it so completely.Many Lebanese want the probe taken out of the hands of their own government, having learned from past experience that the long-entrenched political factions, notorious for corruption, won’t allow any results damaging to their leadership to come to light. The explosion killed more than 175 people, injured at least 6,000 and left tens of thousands homeless.Paris sent judicial police and assigned the magistrates in Paris this week because two French citizens were among the dead, and French law gives jurisdiction for an investigation if a citizen dies abroad under questionable circumstances.But the French investigators work only at the invitation of the Lebanese, and their orders are confidential.French officials say they have the access they need but will not say whether their inquiry extends to questioning witnesses or requesting documents. They hand over their findings to the Lebanese, but keep a mirror copy for a French inquiry. The FBI is also joining at Lebanese authorities’ invitation.“At the request of the Government of Lebanon, the FBI will be providing our Lebanese partners investigative assistance in their investigation into the explosions at the Port of Beirut on August 4th,” the FBI said, adding that it was not an FBI investigation.Top Lebanese officials, including President Michel Aoun, have rejected calls for an independent probe, describing it as “a waste of time” and suggesting it would be politicized. Nonetheless, Nada Abdelsater-Abusamra, a lawyer representing victims, said a letter was submitted this week to the U.N. Security Council asking for an international investigation.“The Lebanese government refused to do it … they are claiming it will affect the sovereignty of Lebanon,” she said. “This is ridiculous. The only thing that the international investigation affects is the position of these rulers and these politicians.”The leader of the powerful Hezbollah group on Friday said he did not trust any international investigation — claiming the first thing it would do is clear Israel of any responsibility in the port explosion.Israel has denied involvement and so far no evidence has emerged pointing otherwise, but Aoun, who is supported by Hezbollah, has said it’s one of the theories being investigated. In a speech Friday night, Hezbollah’s Sayyed Hassan Nasrallah said Israel will be met “with an equally devastating response” if the investigation points to its involved.In its last decision before resigning under pressure, six days after the explosion, Prime Minister Hassan Diab’s government referred the case to the Higher Judicial Council, Lebanon’s highest justice authority, to carry out the investigation.An argument then ensued with the outgoing justice minister over the investigation’s lead judge. After public wrangling, they compromised on Judge Fadi Sawwan, a former military investigating judge.The Council itself is made up of 10 people, eight of whom are appointed according to the interests of the various political factions and religious sects in line with Lebanon’s sectarian power-sharing system.The authorities have so far arrested more than 19 people, including the head of the Customs Department and his predecessor, as well as the head of the port.Lebanese say they want to see investigations into top officials who knew about the ammonium nitrate.“They will blame the small guys while the ones who are really responsible will get away with their crime, that’s what will happen,” said Jad, a 38-year-old computer engineer who declined to give his full name in line with his company’s regulations not to discuss politics.“If this time there is no credible, serious investigation that will lead to the punishment of everyone responsible for this disaster, it is goodbye Lebanon. No one will ever want to live in this country again,” he said, standing on a bridge overlooking the decimated port.Explosions have marked a grim timeline in Lebanon’s modern history and have killed presidents, prime ministers and countless journalists and activists during the country’s 1975-90 civil war and beyond.Almost none of the perpetrators were ever arrested or tried, and the truth was invariably buried. Lebanese had high hopes that the U.N.-backed tribunal investigating the 2005 killing of Prime Minister Rafik Hariri would be a chance to end impunity in Lebanon. But it took 15 years and was marred by doubts, politics and more deaths. The tribunal is to issue verdicts Tuesday.International involvement in the investigation might bring some truth, but bringing justice is more complicated. Dov Jacobs, an international legal scholar based in the Netherlands, said the shooting down of Malaysia Airlines Flight 17 over eastern Ukraine six years ago might be the closest analogy.In that case, international experts had full access to the site, and international prosecutors charged three Russians and a Ukrainian with involvement in bringing down the plane and the murder of all on board. The men are on trial in a Dutch court in absentia, since none have been extradited.But in Lebanon, Jacobs said, “the investigation itself is a tool of political influence. It’s one of those frustrating moments where immediate calls for justice are faced with a wall which is the political reality on the ground.”Related Lebanese military to oversee security in Beirut Firefighter rescued from Tianjin blast China condemns Somali blast
Cobham AvComm, formerly Aeroflex AvComm has announced The 8800 Digital Radio Test Set for automated test and alignment support for Motorola APX Series and Motorola MOTOTRBO Series radios. The application fully automates radio testing and alignment, and ensures optimum radio performance in significantly less time; minimizing service and support costs for the end users and dealers.The 8800 provides an advanced method for repeatable and highly accurate test and alignment for Motorola radios that requires minimal technical interface. With a large color display, lightweight design, ruggedness, and now automated test and alignment capabilities, the 8800 can be used on the bench or in the field.Price and AvailabilityThe Motorola APX Series Auto-test can be ordered as Option 103 and the Motorola MOTOTRBO Series Auto-test can be ordered as Option 104 for the 8800 Series. These software options are also field upgradeable.
Share By ABBEY KUNKLESpecial to the PRESSJanuary 15, 2015Monday afternoon, the Shoreline Task Force met for their first meeting of the year. Coastal Resource and Parks Administrator Reuben Treviño represented city staff to update the task force on beachfront construction projects as well as on grant funds that have been awarded. The task force also elected a Chairman and Vice Chairman for 2015.Chairman Paul Munarriz welcomed new member Virginia Guillot to the task force and proceeded to the process of elections. Both Munarriz and Troy Giles were reelected to continue in their positions as Chairman and Vice Chairman for the year. Munarriz thanked the group for their confidence.During public comments, Treviño shared with the task force that the city was selected to receive two out of four grants that had been recommended by the Shoreline Task Force and applied for with this state last October.The Moonlight Circle beach access currently has a Mobi-Mat and a parking area, and the state has awarded a $90,000 grant to add a walkover with a rinse station. The city will split the cost contributing an additional $90,000. The second grant will also be funded as a 50/50 split and will be for the development of the Ocean Circle beach access that is so far completely undeveloped. The city and the state will each contribute $150,000 to add a walkover and parking area. The two grants that were not selected this year were for parking improvements to Gulf Boulevard as well as for improvements to the Poinsettia beach access. Funding will be awarded October 1st of next year and will be included in the budget for the next fiscal year with a total of $240,000 in grants received.Treviño also updated the task force on beach access improvements that are being made by the Beach Maintenance Department, the first being the replacement of hand rails at the Neptune Beach Access. They have recently focused on the Aquarius Access adding plumbing upgrades and revamping the site by power washing and recoating the wood.Another important aspect of beach maintenance is the Beneficial Use of Dredge Material (BUDM) project that takes sand from the channel and deposits it onto the beach to maintain the shoreline is continuously affected by erosion. The project is scheduled for the fall, so staff is currently working to renew the permit that is set to expire in December of 2015 to be allowed to renourish the beaches as needed. With expansion of the city to the north, city staff has concerns about the erosion and the amount of sand that will be required to replace what is lost. Currently, the BUDM project provides the beaches with 175,000 to 200,000 cubic yards of sand from the channel, just enough to renourish the sand that is lost on the beach each year. With growth to the north, staff needs to find other means of erosion prevention. In reference to the project, Treviño said, “I think we definitely have to keep thinking outside of the box. We’ve got to come up with an idea to solve the problem because all we’re doing right now is putting a Band-Aid on it.” He added that Clayton’s future pier could potentially aid in erosion prevention by breaking up wave energy in the erosion hotspot. The task force recommended that they continue to explore further solutions.The Shoreline Task force also approved a beachfront construction certificate to extend an existing walkover to the line of vegetation at 3700 Gulf Boulevard. The walkover currently sits west of the vegetation line, so the property owner plans to follow the pedestrian path, causing minimal damage to vegetation.Want the whole story? Pick up a copy of the Port Isabel-South Padre Press, or subscribe to our E-Edition by clicking here. RelatedShoreline taskforce recommends Corral Street marinaBy ABBEY KUNKLE Special to the PRESS After the busy summer season, many water recreation-related issues were highlighted by the large influx of visitors to South Padre Island. At their regular meeting Monday afternoon, the Shoreline Task Force addressed many of these concerns including water quality, public access and enforcement…August 28, 2015In “News”Taskforce mulls parking feesBy ABBEY KUNKLE Special to the PRESS February 12, 2015 Monday afternoon, Coastal Resource and Parks Administrator Reuben Treviño and City Manager Bill DiLibero attended the Shoreline Task Force meeting to update the committee on projects and improvements along the beach. Treviño came to the Task Force with a follow-up…February 13, 2015In “News”City approves new signage for beach ordinancesBy ABBEY KUNKLE Special to the PRESS The Shoreline Task Force met last week for their regular meeting to discuss current projects, studies, and funding for the year. The Beach Maintenance Department has been working on general improvements to prepare the beach for the busy summer season. Treviño worked with…May 8, 2015In “News”