Owner will rename Hitler clothing shop in India

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first_imgShah said he received dozens of phone calls asking that he rename the shop. Israel’s consul general in Mumbai had also asked state officials to intervene.Shah says he didn’t know about Hitler’s history, but people in the city say the name was a marketing gimmick.(Copyright 2012 The Associated Press. All rights reserved. This material may not be published, broadcast, rewritten or redistributed.) Parents, stop beating yourself up Mary Coyle ice cream to reopen in central Phoenix How do cataracts affect your vision? AHMADABAD, India (AP) – The owner of the “Hitler” clothing shop in western India says he will remove the sign and rename his store after hearing people’s complaints.Rajesh Shah said Tuesday he had chosen the name in memory of his grandfather, a strict disciplinarian whom the family referred to as “Hitler.”The shop in Ahmadabad, the main city in Gujarat state, opened last month with a huge sign reading “Hitler” and a Nazi swastika inside the dot in the letter “i.” Top Stories Former Arizona Rep. Don Shooter shows health improvementcenter_img 5 greatest Kentucky Derby finishes Construction begins on Chandler hospital expansion project Bottoms up! Enjoy a cold one for International Beer Day Comments   Share   Sponsored Stories last_img

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Christchurch Test: Bairstow leads England revival after Southee’s five-wicket haul

first_imgJonny Bairstow and pacer Mark Wood brought England back into the second Test against New Zealand with their half centuries at Hagley Oval in Christchurch on Friday.At stumps, England were 290 for 8 and Bairstow remained not out at 97. Even though Wood departed on 52, his counter-attacking innings which came in just 62 deliveries got England back in the match.Earlier, Tim Southee took his seventh five-wicket haul in Tests while Trent Boult once again rattled the English top order with three wickets.The visitors had been in danger of being bowled out for under 200 when Stuart Broad was caught at mid-off to leave them floundering at 164 for seven shortly after tea.5 for Tim Southee! His 7th in Tests. Bowls Mark Wood for his highest Test score of 52. England now 259/8. Tim Southee is now New Zealand’s equal fourth highest Test wicket taker. Now equal with Chris Cairns on 218. New ball taken. Live scoring | https://t.co/qsRi8Tu1mR #NZvENG pic.twitter.com/tAGXiC4tvWBLACKCAPS (@BLACKCAPS) March 30, 2018However, Bairstow and Wood took advantage of a softening, aging ball to save England from more embarrassment following the 58 they scored in the first innings of the opening Test, their record low against New Zealand.After bringing up his first Test half century with two runs behind point, Wood then became Southee’s fifth wicket when he was bowled on the final delivery of the 80th over, ending a partnership that brought England back into contention.50 for Mark Wood. His first in Test cricket. England now 255/7 as Wood and Bairstow share a 91 run partnership. Live scoring | https://t.co/qsRi8Tu1mR #NZvENGadvertisementBLACKCAPS (@BLACKCAPS) March 30, 2018England’s debutant left-arm spinner Jack Leach managed to hold up his end for 43 minutes while facing 33 deliveries of the second new ball to finish 10 not out at the close.Southee and Boult had earlier continued to exploit England’s inability to handle the swinging ball and captured three wickets for one run after lunch.The duo had taken one wicket each in the first session but blew away the rest of England’s top order shortly after lunch by removing Joe Root (37), Dawid Malan (nought) and Mark Stoneman (35) within the space of nine balls.All-rounder Ben Stokes and wicketkeeper Bairstow, the last remaining recognised batsmen, halted the collapse but the visitors were still in desperate trouble after being put in by Kane Williamson.The New Zealand bowling tandem were at it again after tea when Stokes, who scored a patient 66 in England’s second innings of the first Test, was caught behind for 25 and Broad at mid-off for five before Bairstow and Wood resurrected their innings.England need a win to stop New Zealand clinching their first series against them since 1999. The hosts won the first Test at Eden Park in Auckland by an innings and 49 runs.(With inputs from Reuters)last_img

DEJONG TO AGAIN SEEK IOWA HOUSE DISTRICT 6 SEAT

first_imgRita DeJong will try again to win the Iowa House District 6 seat to represent part of Sioux City as well as Sergeant Bluff, Bronson, and Salix.DeJong, a Democrat who is a retired Sioux City educator, announced her candidacy Thursday stating that she made the decision to run because “we need to start listening to each other and work together to make our state better”.DeJong lost a special election for the final year of the term on January 16th to Republican Jacob Bossman by around 440 votes.That election took place after a short campaign following former House member James Carlin’s winning of a special election for the Iowa Senate.It’s likely DeJong and Bossman will face each other again in November’s general election.last_img

Clinton Global Initiative Concludes Final Annual Meeting and Celebrates Legacy of Impact

first_imgPresident Bill Clinton and Chelsea Clinton concluded the 12th and final Clinton Global Initiative (CGI) Annual Meeting this week and recognized the impact of the CGI community in creating more than 3,600 Commitments to Action, which have improved the lives of over 435 million people worldwide.

At the Closing Plenary Session, President Clinton delivered a personal reflection on what the last 15 years of the Clinton Foundation have meant to him and discussed how CGI helped redefine philanthropy.

”It has been one of the great honors of my life. You are living proof that good people committed to create cooperation have almost unlimited positive impact to help people today and give our kids better tomorrows. I have spent the last 15 years of my life working to advance that idea, said President Clinton.”

Chelsea Clinton also reflected on the work and legacy of the Clinton Global Initiative. “I am so fiercely grateful to have been part of this remarkable community over the last 11 years,” said Chelsea Clinton. “Thank you to all of the commitment makers, thank you to everyone who has believed in this model, and a tremendous thank you to the remarkable people who have worked for and with CGI over the years.”

Over the past three days, CGI members discussed and announced 96 new Commitments to Action to continue driving progress on pressing global issues, including preventing the spread of Zika, addressing the refugee crisis in Syria, reducing violence against women in the developing world, peacebuilding in post-conflict areas, and strengthening business supply chains so that companies can do well by doing good.

What started with 600 commitments in 100 countries in CGI’s first two years has since grown to more than 3,600 commitments spanning more than 180 countries, which have improved the lives of over 435 million people. The impact of CGI will continue through the work of CGI members who are implementing their Commitments to Action. When fully funded and implemented, commitments announced by CGI members over the past 11 years will ensure that:• More than 52 million children have access to a better education. • More than 33 million people have increased access to safe drinking water and sanitation. • More than 13 million girls and women have been supported through empowerment initiatives. • More than $1.6 billion has been invested or loaned to small- and medium-sized enterprises. • Nearly 35 million people have access to information technologies. • More than 50 million farmers or small-scale producers have gained access to inputs, supports, and markets • More than 8 million people have gained skills to cope with the risks of environmental stress and natural disasters. • More than 401 million acres of forest have been protected or restored. • Nearly 4 million clean jobs have been created. • More than 114 million people have increased access to maternal and child health and survival programs. • More than $318 million in research and development funds has been spent on new vaccines, medicines, and diagnostics.last_img

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