Bored-now/Flickr (CC BY-NC-ND 2.0) In the 25th congressional district north of Los Angeles, California, Phoenix finished fourth, with 6%. Katie Hill narrowly edged Bryan Caforio, 20% to 18%, as the two Democrats battled for second place behind incumbent Republican Steve Knight, who received 53% of the 75,000 votes cast.In Montana, where Democrats ran in their own primary, Kier was seen as the co-favorite against attorney John Heenan in a bid to oust freshman Republican Greg Gianforte. But Kier, who was also endorsed by 314 Action, finished third, with 24%, behind former state legislator Kathleen Williams, who received 33% of the vote to edge out Heenan. Gianforte ran unopposed for the at-large seat.In Iowa, aeronautical engineer Courtney Rowe finished a distant third in the Democratic primary for the state’s first congressional district, with 7%. Abby Finkenauer captured two-thirds of Democratic voters and the right to challenge incumbent Republican Rod Blum, who ran unopposed.Voters in California’s 48th congressional district, also in Orange County, are awaiting official word of who they will see on the November ballot. Keirstead trails businessman Henry Rouda by 73 votes—each getting slightly more than 17% of the 105,000 votes cast—in a contest against incumbent Republican Dana Rohrabacher, who led with 30%. The two Democrats waged an expensive mud-slinging campaign to win the second spot, which will hinge on the distribution of mail-in ballots not yet counted.Among 314 Action-endorsed candidates, the only glimmer of good news was that civil engineer T. J. Cox will face incumbent Republican David Valadao in November for the right to represent the 21st congressional district in central California. But that was a foregone conclusion, as the two men were the only candidates on the ballot. Biochemist Randy Wadkins was also unopposed for the Democratic nomination to run against incumbent Republican Trent Kelly in Mississippi’s first congressional district. He was not endorsed by 314 Action. Read more of ScienceInsider’s coverage of the 2018 U.S. elections. The science vote Follow our rolling coverage of 2018’s science candidates. By Jeffrey MervisJun. 6, 2018 , 8:45 AM In California’s Orange County, Democrats Forde and Tran were backed by 314 Action, a nonprofit that helps scientists and engineers seeking political office. But Forde finished a distant fourth in the primary for the 45th congressional district, garnering only 5.6% of the 98,000 votes cast. Incumbent Republican Mimi Walters moves on to the general election with 53% and will face Democrat Katie Porter, who finished second with 20%.Tran, bidding for an open seat after Republican Ed Royce decided to retire, fared even worse, with a 4.9% share of the vote that left her in eighth place. Republican Young Kim led with 22%, and Democrat Gil Cisneros received 19% to grab the second slot in November. Scientists fare poorly in Super Tuesday primary vote Meet the scientists running to transform Congress in 2018 The science candidates: races to watch in 2018 More coverage Science-minded candidates seeking seats in the next U.S. Congress took a drubbing from their Democratic opponents in yesterday’s raft of primary elections across the country.Voters went to the polls Tuesday in eight states to choose nominees for the November elections. And none of the candidates who touted their scientific credentials—a list that includes volcanologist Jess Phoenix, technologist Brian Forde, pediatrician Mai Khanh Tran, and geophysicist Grant Kier—won their contested contests. In one California district, neuroscientist Hans Keirstead is trailing in a race that is still too close to call.California attracted most of the attention, thanks to its showcase races for governor and U.S. senator. But its so-called jungle primary, which rewards the top two candidates regardless of party affiliation, proved too high a hurdle for three scientists running for congressional seats. Sign up for our daily newsletterGet more great content like this delivered right to you!Country *AfghanistanAland IslandsAlbaniaAlgeriaAndorraAngolaAnguillaAntarcticaAntigua and BarbudaArgentinaArmeniaArubaAustraliaAustriaAzerbaijanBahamasBahrainBangladeshBarbadosBelarusBelgiumBelizeBeninBermudaBhutanBolivia, Plurinational State ofBonaire, Sint Eustatius and SabaBosnia and HerzegovinaBotswanaBouvet IslandBrazilBritish Indian Ocean TerritoryBrunei DarussalamBulgariaBurkina FasoBurundiCambodiaCameroonCanadaCape VerdeCayman IslandsCentral African RepublicChadChileChinaChristmas IslandCocos (Keeling) IslandsColombiaComorosCongoCongo, The Democratic Republic of theCook IslandsCosta RicaCote D’IvoireCroatiaCubaCuraçaoCyprusCzech RepublicDenmarkDjiboutiDominicaDominican RepublicEcuadorEgyptEl SalvadorEquatorial GuineaEritreaEstoniaEthiopiaFalkland Islands (Malvinas)Faroe IslandsFijiFinlandFranceFrench GuianaFrench PolynesiaFrench Southern TerritoriesGabonGambiaGeorgiaGermanyGhanaGibraltarGreeceGreenlandGrenadaGuadeloupeGuatemalaGuernseyGuineaGuinea-BissauGuyanaHaitiHeard Island and Mcdonald IslandsHoly See (Vatican City State)HondurasHong KongHungaryIcelandIndiaIndonesiaIran, Islamic Republic ofIraqIrelandIsle of ManIsraelItalyJamaicaJapanJerseyJordanKazakhstanKenyaKiribatiKorea, Democratic People’s Republic ofKorea, Republic ofKuwaitKyrgyzstanLao People’s Democratic RepublicLatviaLebanonLesothoLiberiaLibyan Arab JamahiriyaLiechtensteinLithuaniaLuxembourgMacaoMacedonia, The Former Yugoslav Republic ofMadagascarMalawiMalaysiaMaldivesMaliMaltaMartiniqueMauritaniaMauritiusMayotteMexicoMoldova, Republic ofMonacoMongoliaMontenegroMontserratMoroccoMozambiqueMyanmarNamibiaNauruNepalNetherlandsNew CaledoniaNew ZealandNicaraguaNigerNigeriaNiueNorfolk IslandNorwayOmanPakistanPalestinianPanamaPapua New GuineaParaguayPeruPhilippinesPitcairnPolandPortugalQatarReunionRomaniaRussian FederationRWANDASaint Barthélemy Saint Helena, Ascension and Tristan da CunhaSaint Kitts and NevisSaint LuciaSaint Martin (French part)Saint Pierre and MiquelonSaint Vincent and the GrenadinesSamoaSan MarinoSao Tome and PrincipeSaudi ArabiaSenegalSerbiaSeychellesSierra LeoneSingaporeSint Maarten (Dutch part)SlovakiaSloveniaSolomon IslandsSomaliaSouth AfricaSouth Georgia and the South Sandwich IslandsSouth SudanSpainSri LankaSudanSurinameSvalbard and Jan MayenSwazilandSwedenSwitzerlandSyrian Arab RepublicTaiwanTajikistanTanzania, United Republic ofThailandTimor-LesteTogoTokelauTongaTrinidad and TobagoTunisiaTurkeyTurkmenistanTurks and Caicos IslandsTuvaluUgandaUkraineUnited Arab EmiratesUnited KingdomUnited StatesUruguayUzbekistanVanuatuVenezuela, Bolivarian Republic ofVietnamVirgin Islands, BritishWallis and FutunaWestern SaharaYemenZambiaZimbabweI also wish to receive emails from AAAS/Science and Science advertisers, including information on products, services and special offers which may include but are not limited to news, careers information & upcoming events.Required fields are included by an asterisk(*)
Real Madrid Zidane still unsure if Kroos and Modric will feature at PSG Ryan Benson 07:45 3/4/18 FacebookTwitterRedditcopy Comments(0) Getty Images Real Madrid Zinédine Zidane Real Madrid v Getafe PSG v Real Madrid PSG UEFA Champions League Primera División Real Madrid face Paris Saint-Germain in the Champions League on Tuesday and there is still uncertainty about Toni Kroos and Luka Modric. Zinedine Zidane is still unsure whether Toni Kroos or Luka Modric will be fit to feature in Real Madrid’s Champions League round-of-16 second leg at Paris Saint-Germain.Madrid cruised to a 3-1 win over Getafe at the Santiago Bernabeu on Saturday in preparation for their crunch European clash, but both Kroos and Modric were missing.Kroos, who impressed in Madrid’s 3-1 first-leg win over PSG, has been struggling due to a knee ligament sprain, while Modric has a hamstring problem. Article continues below Editors’ Picks Lyon treble & England heartbreak: The full story behind Lucy Bronze’s dramatic 2019 Liverpool v Man City is now the league’s biggest rivalry and the bitterness is growing Megan Rapinoe: Born & brilliant in the U.S.A. A Liverpool legend in the making: Behind Virgil van Dijk’s remarkable rise to world’s best player Madrid have just two more training sessions before they face PSG in Paris on Tuesday and Zidane still does not know whether they will be able to play.”They still have not trained with us,” Zidane told reporters on Saturday. “We’ll have to see on Sunday if they do [train].”I can’t tell you anything. Today has not changed anything from yesterday. We’ll see if they train with the ball [on Sunday].”I will never regret injuries. If they can’t be with us, other players will play. The only thing we have is to look at Tuesday and see who we are going to go with.”We have two days to see how Luka and Toni are. I’m not going to tell you what I’m going to do and what we have planned.”What I want is for all of us to travel. I hope everyone trains on Monday, but I don’t know.” goals. points. days to go until we face @PSG_English…#HalaMadrid pic.twitter.com/8Z2mwjpLGF— Real Madrid C.F. (@realmadriden) March 3, 2018Tuesday’s trip to the Parc des Princes will be Zidane’s first return to France as a coach.But he does not see any significance in that and is warning his players they will need to do the ugly parts of the game to progress to the quarter-finals.”It’s true that it’s going to be the first time for me,” he said. “Even if I go to France for the first time as a coach, I will prepare the game as usual.”We’re just going to think about the game. We know it’s going to be very complicated. We’ll have to get our hands dirty to win it.”
AR Rahman on Thalapathy 63: Haven’t done a film like this in South IndiaOscar Award winner AR Rahman, in a recent media interaction, revealed that Vijay’s upcoming flick Thalapathy 63 is on the lines of Pele and Lagaan.advertisement India Today Web Desk ChennaiFebruary 5, 2019UPDATED: February 5, 2019 12:04 IST AR RahmanAfter tasting success with AR Murugadoss’s Sarkar, actor Vijay has moved on to his upcoming flick, tentatively titled Thalapathy 63. This film marks the third collaboration of director Atlee and Vijay, after delivering two hit flicks namely, Theri and Mersal.The shooting of Thalapathy 63 is currently underway and speculations are rife that the film is said to be a sports-based entertainer. In a recent media interaction, composer AR Rahman has opened up about Thalapathy 63 and Atlee’s vision for the film.The Oscar award-winning composer said, “I have done films like this (Thalapathy 63) in Hollywood, but haven’t done one in South India. Director Atlee has seen my films like Pele and Lagaan. He is a passionate person and his sensibility in music is good. He has listened to all my soundtracks and would ask for a particular type of music in his film.”Rahman heaped praises on Theri director and shared, “I love directors like that, who involve themselves in the entire process. Only directors who enjoy the music would justify with their visuals. He is not lethargic and pays attention to each and every lyric and mixing as well.”In Thalapathy 63, Vijay is rumoured to be playing the role of a football coach and is said to have trained for the same. In the first schedule, the makers shot some high-octane stunt sequences in the film.This film has Nayanthara playing the female lead with Daniel Balaji, Yogi Babu and Kathir in supporting roles. Produced by AGS Entertainments, this flick is expected to hit the theatres towards the end of this year.advertisementALSO READ: Priyanka Chopra is a breathtaking bride in new photos from Hindu wedding with Nick JonasALSO WATCH: 2.0 mania takes over India with Rajinikanth and Akshay Kumar film releaseGet real-time alerts and all the news on your phone with the all-new India Today app. Download from Post your comment Do You Like This Story? Awesome! Now share the story Too bad. Tell us what you didn’t like in the comments Posted byK Janani Tags :Follow AtleeFollow Thalapathy 63Follow AR Rahman
Residents in the Herring Cove-Spryfield area are advised to take caution with the quality of water, food and air as a result of the fire in the area. Well water should be checked for cloudiness and unusual odors. Wells damaged during the fire need to be repaired, disinfected, tested and confirmed safe before consuming any of the water. Damage to wells may include melted caps or casings, fuel oil tank spills, or contaminants from fire-fighting operations. If electrical wires leading to wells have been damaged, the well must be inspected by an electrician and licenced pump installer. For more details on well water safety, contact the Bedford office of the Department of Environment at 424-7773, call 1-877-9ENVIRO (1-877-936-8476) or visit www.gov.ns.ca/nse/water/privatewells.asp . In the case of power outages, homeowners and businesses should follow specific guidelines for refrigerated or frozen foods. All perishable foods, including fresh or frozen, that have reached temperatures above 4C (40F) for more than two hours should be discarded. Foods that have remained frozen or still have ice crystals can be re-frozen. Foods remaining at 4C (40F) or lower can be cooked for immediate consumption. Food service establishments may re-open once power and water services have been restored and all refrigeration units are washed, rinsed and sanitized. Refrigerators must return to 4C (40F) or lower and freezers to -18C (0F) before storing any perishable food. For more detailed information on which foods to save or discard call Department of Agriculture Communications at 902-237-9594 or visit www.gov.ns.ca/agri/foodsafety/factsht/ . Air quality in the immediate area and the city of Halifax has also been impacted by the fire, although conditions are expected to improve. Air quality is in the moderate risk category and is forecasted to remain at that level for the rest of the day. Air pollutant levels may vary in some areas of HRM. At-risk populations, such as people with existing respiratory or cardiovascular conditions, young children, the elderly, and those active outdoors, or those experiencing symptoms such as coughing or throat irritation, should consider reducing strenuous outdoor activities.
On May 28, 1783, Hungarian inventor Wolfgang von Kempelen wrote a letter to Benjamin Franklin, inviting him to the Paris hotel where Kempelen was staying to view “a very interesting machine” that had “mystified all the members of the Académie des sciences.” Franklin, serving at the time as U.S. Ambassador to France, accepted the invitation and soon declared Kempelen a genius. The machine, called the Mechanical Turk, was an automated chess-playing robot bedecked in fur-lined robes and a turban. It was shown throughout Europe for the next eight decades, playing against such eminences as Napoleon Bonaparte, Edgar Allan Poe, and Franklin himself. Also Read – Torpedoing Bengal Usually, it won – though it was defeated by François- André Danican Philidor, the European chess champion of the era who nonetheless admitted it was the most tiring game he had ever played. A young Charles Babbage, whom many credit with creating the first conceptual design for a programmable computer, was so enthralled that, years later, he harked back to the Mechanical Turk in arguing that chess was among the most compelling applications for his Analytical Engine. Also Read – Educational model of coexistenceBy then, Kempelen’s machine had a number of detractors, and indeed, it turned out that the device had never been an automaton at all, but rather “an elaborate hoax involving a hidden human player, an articulated mechanical arm, and a series of magnetic linkages.” Still, scientists and engineers had believed in it, perhaps because the dream of artificial intelligence is itself so enchanting. It took another 150 years or so before that fantasy began to be approached with the tools of science rather than of trickery. In 1950, the true scientific foundations for AI were laid when the English mathematician Alan Turing published a paper posing a simple question: “Can machines think?” Turing imagined a scenario in which a computer might chat with humans and trick them into believing that it, too, was human. This hypothesized imitation game became known as the Turing test, and established an ambitious milestone by which to measure the intelligence of machines thereafter.Soon after, the American computer scientist John McCarthy proposed a workshop that would engage with just this quest, seeking to discover how to make machines solve the kinds of problems that only humans were assumed to be capable of solving. And yet McCarthy struggled to raise funds. Turing’s question may have been provocative, but how one might actually address it was a prospect that many people could not get their heads around. A representative from The Rockefeller Foundation, to which McCarthy appealed for money, observed, “The general feeling here is that this new field of mathematical models for thought . . . is still difficult to grasp very clearly.” Nevertheless, the foundation reluctantly gave him $7,500 to organize the event.At the time, researchers in this area had been focusing on narrow fields with names such as automata studies, cybernetics, and information processing. In McCarthy’s view, none of these research areas encompassed the significance of the revolution ahead, and none had a name that would help outsiders understand the enormity of what was being studied. In one attempt to address this, he urged the mathematician Claude Shannon to change the title of a book he’d written, which was to be called Automata Studies. McCarthy deemed this too conservative; Shannon rejected the suggestion. But McCarthy got his chance when naming his conference, which he called the Dartmouth Summer Research Project on Artificial Intelligence, thus, historians believe, coining the term. “Calling it AI made it extremely ambitious, and it inspired many people to enter the field, which has been responsible for a lot of the progress. At the same time, it also created these highly inflated expectations,” Pedro Domingos, a computer scientist at the University of Washington, Seattle, noted during our recent conversation. The workshop eventually took place in the summer of 1956 and drew about twenty experts. From it emerged the scaffolding on which AI today is built: the recognition that human-level intelligence is the gold standard to aim for in machines. “I think the main thing [the workshop established] was the concept of artificial intelligence as a branch of science. Just this inspired many people to pursue AI goals in their own ways,” McCarthy later remarked. The conference confirmed that Turing’s questions, however enormous, were the ones that best framed this new field: What is thinking, what are machines, where do the two meet, how, and to what end? By then Alan Turing had died tragically at the age of forty-two, of cyanide poisoning – whether as the result of an accident or suicide remains unclear. He never attended any large gathering of AI scientists. However, the workshop was attended by another pioneer, Herb Simon, who in 1978 would receive the Nobel Prize in Economics. His most important contribution to economics was pointing out the deficiency in the dominant economic model of decision making at the time – and still a commonly used model in microeconomics – which held that people make perfectly rational decisions to maximize their utility. Instead he suggested that, because of practical constraints such as limited time and the cognitive burden of decision making, people often seek a satisfactory solution rather than the perfectly optimal one. Simon’s notion of bounded rationality was a cornerstone for the field of behavioral economics. He also won the Turing Award, which is often described as the Nobel of computer science, for his contributions to the founding of AI. A few months prior to attending the Dartmouth workshop, Simon told one of his classes that “over the Christmas holiday, Al Newell and I invented a thinking machine.” Simon and Newell had built the first symbolic software program, which they called the Logic Theorist. The software proved the theorems presented in the seminal three- volume Principia Mathematica, by Bertrand Russell and Alfred North Whitehead, and even “[proved] one theorem more elegantly than had Russell and Whitehead,” according to one historian of science. In response to this tremendous feat of engineering, Russell himself observed, “I [only] wish Whitehead and I had known of this possibility before we both wasted ten years doing it by hand.” By 1959 Newell and Simon had built the first general problem solver that could tackle a broad class of problems expressed as well-formed formulae. For many observers, this software program demonstrated that artificial intelligence could be created by humans, cementing Simon and colleagues’ place as pioneers in the AI revolution. By the mid- 1960s, the AI community’s ambitions had grown. “Machines will be capable, within twenty years, of doing any work a man can do,” Simon declared. By 1967 Mac Hack VI, developed by engineers at MIT, became the first computer to enter a human chess tournament and win a game. At the time, the AI community used a number of different approaches to build intelligent systems. Some, such as Simon, relied on rules of logic. Others used statistical techniques to infer probabilities of events based on data. (For a familiar contemporary example, if an email contains words such as “free money” and “get out of debt,” then the probability that the email is spam rises.) And still others used neural networks, a technique inspired by how a network of neurons in the human brain fires to create new knowledge or validate existing knowledge. However, this approach lost favor in the community in 1969 when Marvin Minsky, an AI pioneer and one of the attendees of the original Dartmouth conference, along with his colleague Seymour Papert, published a book, Perceptrons, outlining the limitations of neural networks. Their criticisms soon became commonly held beliefs, and most people in the research community dropped neural networks in favor of other approaches. In hindsight, the understanding of how best to build neural networks was limited, and the computing resources that were available back then were insufficient for such sophisticated techniques. “Your brain is the best supercomputer on earth, and people were trying to do this through the computer that they had back then. They ran a little bit ahead of themselves,” says Domingos. During the following decade considerable funding went into the field, but like the 1970s itself, this was a period of overpromising and under- delivering. By the 1980s financial backers from both government and industry grew frustrated at not seeing grand applications of AI come to fruition. So an “AI winter” set in. Funding for AI plummeted and was directed instead to other areas of computer science, such as networking, databases, and information retrieval. Media coverage of AI decreased as well. Creating machine intelligence was, it turned out, a harder problem than its advocates anticipated. Humans sometimes take their own intelligence for granted, forgetting that evolution spent hundreds of millions of years refining it— and that process is far from complete. The field had to set more- realistic nearterm goals. (Excerpted with permission from A Human’s Guide to Machine Intelligence, written by Kartik Hosanagar, published by Penguin Random House. The excerpt here is a part of a chapter titled, ‘Algorithms Become Intelligent: A brief history of AI’.)
Companies in this story: (TSX:SNC)The Canadian Press MONTREAL — Lawyers representing SNC-Lavalin Group Inc. have opted for trial by judge alone in a corruption case that has loomed over the Montreal-based engineering giant.The company was ordered to stand trial last May.The Montreal-based firm is accused of paying $47.7 million in bribes to public officials in Libya between 2001 and 2011. SNC-Lavalin, its construction division and a subsidiary also face one charge each of fraud and corruption for allegedly defrauding various Libyan organizations of $129.8 million.Being found guilty could have grave consequences for SNC-Lavalin because it could find itself blacklisted and shut out of lucrative federal contracts for a period of 10 years as well as undermining its international business opportunities.Shortly after learning that it would be ordered to stand trial, SNC-Lavalin said it intended to vigorously challenge the charges and plead not guilty.The company has been caught in a political controversy for months after failing to secure a deferred prosecution agreement, a kind of plea deal that would have seen the firm agree to pay a fine rather than face prosecution.Former attorney general Jody Wilson-Raybould alleged that top government officials pressured her to overrule federal prosecutors in the Libya case and negotiate a deferred prosecution agreement with the company.The case will return to court on Sept. 20.
A former violin teacher who measured his teenage students’ bare breasts while fitting them for shoulder rests has been convicted on more than two dozen sexual and indecent assault charges after Ontario’s top court found it was not necessary to prove he acted with a sexual purpose.The Court of Appeal for Ontario overturned Claude Trachy’s acquittals on those charges but upheld them on a number of sexual interference and sexual exploitation charges, which do require sexual intentions for a conviction.In a unanimous decision released Tuesday, the appeal court says the trial judge made an error in law by considering sexual intentions as a criteria for all the charges.Prosecutors had appealed the acquittals largely on this issue, arguing the trial judge oversimplified the allegations to focus exclusively on whether the Chatham, Ont., man acted with a sexual purpose.The charges relate to incidents that took place in the 1970s through the early 1990s.Court documents filed in the appeal said the complainants testified they were asked to remove their shirt and bra on the left side so that Trachy could measure them from collarbone to nipple.They testified he touched their breast during this process and sometimes would then have them play with a breast exposed. Four complainants also alleged he took a plastic mould of their left breast.Trachy, now 73, maintained he believed the measuring was necessary — despite an expert’s testimony that it was neither required nor justified — and that he derived no sexual gratification from it.“The respondent agreed that he intentionally touched the breasts of his young female students. They were too young to consent. He did not touch the boys’ chests, nor did he touch the breasts of his own daughter,” who was also his student, the appeal court wrote in its decision.The trial judge did no analysis regarding the sexual integrity of the complainants and whether it was violated, not did he address the position of trust between the students and their teacher, the appeal court wrote.“These were largely girls who were in the process of developing breasts, and who were alone with the respondent in a private room with the door closed. Their sexual integrity was violated, regardless of the respondent’s purpose. The acquittals on the sexual assault and indecent assault charges therefore cannot stand,” it said. Court heard from more than 20 complainants, all of them now adults.An associate professor of music at Wilfrid Laurier University also provided expert testimony, saying there was no need to measure students from collarbone to nipple to fit them for a shoulder rest.The professor added he had never heard of a theory that called for students to be measured without clothes or to observe them with a breast exposed.Paola Loriggio, The Canadian Press
Rabat – Four of the seasoned and talented faculty members of the University of Akron will be holding a Jazz Quartet Concert this weekend in Fez. The concert will be held on Saturday at 6:30 p.m. in the American Language Center-ALIF garden.The Quartet, made up of four members from the Akron School of Music, started performing together in 2005. They toured in Chemnitz, Germany at jazz festivals, night clubs, and universities. They have recorded an album of jazz renditions of hymns, spiritual, and sacred songs titled “I Love to Tell the Story.” Professor Jack Schantz, the Coordinator of Jazz Studies at Akron, has toured both the United States and Japan with various orchestras. He was Artistic Director of the Cleveland Jazz Orchestra from 1992-2009 and has been teaching at the University of Akron since 1996. He has recorded with Phil Woods, Joe Lovano, and Oscar Peterson.Tim Powell, bassist for Playhouse Square Center Productions, has worked with Akron since 1993. He has recorded with Harold Danko, Paquito D’Rivera, Joe Augustine, and Rosemary Clooney.Pianist and producer Rock Wehrmann has recorded with Pat Metheny, Herbie Hancock, and Chick Corea. He owns a company, Sudden Realizations, which produces music and designs sound for films.Mark Gonder is a drummer and has been with Akron since 1996. He has recorded with Pat Pace, the Jazz Unit, and the Jack Schantz Quartet. He has also toured internationally with the Glenn Miller and Tommy Dorsey Orchestras.In case of rain, the concert will be held in the Annex Auditorium. It is a free concert and open to the public.
But when a newspaper recommended the Manley’s poster as a gift, demand went through the roof.Ironically, given its suppression sixty years earlier, the poster was soon being displayed across government departments – and even No. 10 – along with schools, hospitals, shops and offices.The slogan – whose appearance coincided with the vogue for retro 1940s paraphernalia – was subsequently adapted and even parodied on countless artefacts.Design historian Susannah Walker has said that while the original poster campaign was a “resounding failure” and was “reflective of a misjudgement by upper-class civil servants of the mood of the people”, the slogan is now seen as “a distillation of a crucial moment of Britishness”.Researching the story of the poster, Mr Hooley discovered that the original print run was completed in the very day war was declared, on 3 September 1939.“To discover the photograph and see this rare example of the poster being used as originally intended was wonderful,” he said. With its simple five word exhortation it has become symbolic of the British spirit of steady defiance in the face of Nazi aggression.So much so that its Keep Calm and Carry On slogan has in recent years been reproduced on everything from mugs and coasters to T-shirts and tea towels.But in fact this evocative red and white poster was banned by Britain’s wartime government and did not see the light of day until years later.Now, however, the only known photograph has been discovered of one of the few posters which survived the Government ordered destruction being used for its intended purpose.It shows scientists working at a Government weapons research laboratory in Bedfordshire with the poster hanging on the wall behind them, despite the ban. Want the best of The Telegraph direct to your email and WhatsApp? Sign up to our free twice-daily Front Page newsletter and new audio briefings. They must have been sent the poster and put it up in their lab, despite orders for the copies to be pulpedPaul Hooley The posters were designed to help the war effortCredit:AFP/Getty The poster has become incredibly popular in recent years Credit:Alamy Far from using it to boost the population’s blitz spirit, civil servants had ordered the pulping of 2.5 million copies of the poster before it could be distributed around the country.The men from the ministry believed that to what modern readers might seems like a soberly steadfast message would prove to be counter-productive.They took the view that telling people to keep calm might be regarded as patronising or even encourage them to suspect there was in fact something serious to panic about.Yet, as this picture shows, this group of scientists managed to salvage on of the posters before they were destroyed and use it stiffen their resolve in their work developing ways of beating Hitler.It’s not known how this particular poster survived destruction of most of the print run, but it may be that the laboratory technicians and scientists pictured had already been sent a copy and felt – for all the fears it might be considered patronising – that in fact it summed up how they felt they should conduct themselves. Draft versions of the three posters were completed on 6 July 1939, and were agreed by the home secretary of the day, Samuel Hoare, in August. They were to be ready to send out within 24 hours of the declaration of war, with some 2.45m copies passed to local distribution centres by early autumn 1939.However, civil servants quickly began to express doubts about the wording, particularly when they received feedback through reports from the Mass Observation organisation.One Treasury official said he feared that “the population might well resent having this poster crammed down their throats at every turn”. Waterfield himself came to believe that the slogan was “too commonplace to be inspiring” and feared that “it may even annoy people that we should seem to doubt the steadiness of their nerves”.The entire campaign was scrapped after just four weeks and in April 1940 stocks of the Keep Calm poster were pulped as part of a government effort to recycle paper. Few copies of the poster’s original print run of 2.5 million were thought to have survived the pulping order.But in 2000 Stuart and Mary Manley, the owners of a second hand book shop, Barter Books, in Alnwick, Northumberland, came across one of the posters while rummaging through a job lot of books bought at auction.They framed the poster and displayed it in their shop, and in reaction to requests from their customers began reproducing it in small quantities for sale. Stuart Manley, of Barter Books, with an original copy of the wartime posterCredit:North News & Pictures The photograph was discovered by Paul Hooley, a retired printing firm owner and amateur historian, when he came into possession of a local newspaper’s photographic archive.The photograph was taken sometime after the outbreak of war by the Bedfordshire Times at one of three possible secret locations in Bedfordshire. These were part of Military Defence 1 – known as Winston Churchill’s Toyshop – where scientists with links to the Bletchley Park listening centre worked to devise new weapons. Mr Hooley said: “I was looking through the photos and by chance came across this picture of men in white coats working with the poster behind them.“They must have been sent the poster and put it up in their lab, despite orders for the copies to be pulped.”The poster was one of three designed by the Ministry of Information in the summer of 1939 as a message from the King to his subjects to reassure the public and prevent widespread panic.The other two posters read “Your Courage, Your Cheerfulness, Your Resolution Will Bring Us Victory” and “Freedom Is in Peril. Defend It With All Your Might”.Dr Henry Irving, a historian at Leeds Beckett University who has written a Government blog on the subject, said the key words “Your Courage” were suggested by a civil servant named AP Waterfield, as being the most effective as “a rallying war cry that will bring out the best in every one of us and put us in an offensive mood at once”.
Highways England is expected to seek Government approval later this year with a view to beginning construction in 2021. The tunnel would then open to the public in 2026. The plans are backed by heritage groups Historic England, the National Trust and English Heritage, which runs the visitor centre. In a statement the three groups said: “This is a once-in-a generation opportunity to reunite this severed ancient landscape, to give people the opportunity to tread pathways used by our ancestors, to visit and appreciate the monuments and see and hear wildlife without the intrusion of the traffic and noise from the road.”We will continue to engage with Highways England and with international heritage advisors and others to help to achieve the right solution for the World Heritage Site.”Last week the International Council on Monuments and Sites criticised the plans, saying the tunnel was too short and that the dual carriageways either side would destroy archaeological treasures. Plans for the tunnel were detailed earlier this year and a public consultation ended last week. Want the best of The Telegraph direct to your email and WhatsApp? Sign up to our free twice-daily Front Page newsletter and new audio briefings. The Stonehenge tunnel must be abandoned because it will deprive drivers of the view, the former chairman of the National Trust has said. Sir Simon Jenkins, who held the role between 2008 and 2014, said that the standing stones were best enjoyed at a distance by drivers passing on a nearby road. In a letter to the Times, the journalist and author criticised plans to build a 1.8 mile tunnel passing near the stones to ease congestion on the nearby A303. The £1.6bn plan is also designed to restore the tranquil setting of the World Heritage Site. But Sir Simon said that despite the “assumption” that Stonehenge “belongs to archaeologists and to English Heritage”, most people who enjoy the stones do so from their cars as they pass by. “The stones look magnificent from this distance. They have no need of close inspection. They can be appreciated at a glimpse, without need of visitor centres, car parks, coaches and multimillion-pound tunnels.”Why should the overwhelming majority of those who enjoy Stonehenge be deprived of this pleasure at vast public expense to satisfy a profession and a quango?” he said. A £27m visitor centre opened at the site in 2013 and visitors can travel to the prehistoric monument by shuttle bus. A footpath allowing them to see the stones for free also opened at the end of last year.
By Asif Hakim, Lance Corporal 22739During the University of Guyana 52nd Convocation and Conferral of Honorary Doctorate Degrees which was held at the National Cultural Centre on Saturday November 10, 2018, a total of twenty-nine ranks of the Guyana Police Force graduated with Masters, Degrees and Diplomas in various disciplines.Recently retired Police Commissioner Seelall Persaud DSM also graduated with a Commonwealth Master of Public Administration.Commissioner of Police, Leslie JamesPolice Commissioner Leslie A. James DSS, DSM during his recent visits to the respective Police Divisions, and who is also pursuing a Master in Public Administration at the said institution, urged the ranks to pursue higher learning and commended those who already did so, either from the University of Guyana or other tertiary institutions.Commissioner James underscored that “I would like to see each member of the Force rigorously pursuing higher learning, after all, an educated workforce can turn around the image the Guyana Police Force currently, has”.Among those who graduated were three Superintendents, a Deputy Superintendent, three Assistant Superintendents, a Cadet Officer, an Inspector, three Sergeants, twelve Corporals, a Lance Corporal and four Constables.The ranks are as follows: –COMMONWEALTH EXECUTIVE MASTERS OF PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION1. Superintendent Brian Eastman2. Superintendent Dion Moore3. Superintendent Khali PareshramBACHELOR OF SOCIAL SCIENCE PUBLIC MANAGEMENT (CREDIT)1. Assistant Superintendent Rockwell DelphBACHELOR OF SOCIAL SCIENCE PUBLIC MANAGEMENT (PASS)1. Deputy Superintendent Lonsdale Withrite2. Inspector Troy Benn3. Sergeant Marlon Kellman4. Sergeant Melissa Williams5. Corporal Andy Bissessar6. Corporal Travis Cush7. Corporal Oseana Alleyne8. Lance Corporal Raulwin Jack9. Constable Timhol WilliamsBACHELOR OF SOCIAL SCIENCE SOCIAL WORK (CREDIT)1. Sergeant Fredericka RoachDIPLOMA IN PUBLIC MANAGEMENT (DISTINCTION)1. Assistant Superintendent Omesh Arjune2. Corporal Adony Munroe3. Constable Anneca ArmstrongDIPLOMA IN PUBLIC MANAGEMENT (PASS)1. Assistant Superintendent Seecharran Singh2. Cadet Officer Waylon Wallace3. Corporal Orlan Alleyne4. Corporal Earl Cornelius5. Corporal Arletta Richmond6. Constable Lisa WilliamsDIPLOMA IN ACCOUNTANCY (PASS)1. Constable Kanesha HaywoodDIPLOMA IN BANKING AND FINANCE (PASS)1. Corporal Tracey JoyceAdditionally, there were four Ranks of the Special Branch/Intelligence arm of the Force who graduated with Master of Public Administration (Pass), Bachelor of Social Science Management (Distinction), Diploma in Public Management (Distinction) and an Associate of Social Science Social Work (pass). Share this:Click to share on Twitter (Opens in new window)Click to share on Facebook (Opens in new window)Related7 Police Officers awarded 5-year scholarships to study in RussiaOctober 5, 2018In “latest news”Top Cop says Police reforms to be visible by March 2019October 25, 2018In “latest news”Leslie James replaced as Crime ChiefMay 18, 2015In “Politics”
← Previous Story Iceland beat Sweden in first “warm-up” night for EURO 2018 Next Story → Sagosen leads Norway to win over France – Danes beat Poland in thriller Organizers of the second Masters Handball World Cup 2018 announced that competition will be held in five categories! The TOP event in masters handball for all those which handball activities didn’t stop with the end of proffesional and semi-proffesional careers, will be held in beautiful city of Omis near Split on Adriatic Coast in Croatia.Mens will compete in +35, +42 and +50a category, while girls will play in categories +30 and +40. Masters Handball World Cup attracted teams from 10 countries in first edition last May, while organizers expect much more for the upcoming year.Teams from Brazil, Germany and countries of Balkan region already registered for the new handball challenge.http://mhworldcup.com/en/Follow on Facebookhttps://www.facebook.com/MastersHandballWorldCup/
FORMER NEWS OF THE World editor Andy Coulson emailed a senior journalist at the disgraced tabloid ordering him to “do” a celebrity’s phone, the trial over Britain’s phone hacking scandal heard today.Coulson, who later became Prime Minister David Cameron’s media chief, denies conspiring to illegally access celebrities’ voicemail messages in a scandal that forced tycoon Rupert Murdoch to shut the paper in 2011.The trial heard yesterday that Coulson had been having an affair with fellow defendant Rebekah Brooks, his predecessor as editor and a close Murdoch confidante, for much of the time the pair are accused of involvement in hacking.Brooks and Coulson, both 45, are among eight defendants denying charges in the high-profile trial at London’s Old Bailey court.On day three of his opening statement, prosecutor Andrew Edis said Coulson, as editor between 2003 and 2007, must have known his journalists were routinely hacking phones to glean stories for a tabloid that prided itself on its celebrity scoops.“Does he know about phone hacking? He says he doesn’t. We say: ‘Oh yes, he did’,” Edis told the jury.The court heard that in May 2006 the paper was planning a story about television personality Calum Best, the son of late Manchester United football star George Best.Coulson had emailed Ian Edmondson, the tabloid’s former head of news who is also on trial, and instructed him: “Do his phone,” the prosecutor said.Edis told the jury of nine women and three men that they would have to decide what that meant.Prince Harry ‘targeted’Prince Harry, the youngest son of heir-to-the-throne Prince Charles, was the target of a successful hacking operation by the paper in 2005, the prosecutor said.Edis read a transcript of a voicemail message the prince left to an aide asking for help with an essay he was writing at Sandhurst military academy, in breach of the academy’s rules.The paper subsequently ran a story about Harry, now 29 and a helicopter gunner with the British army, “based entirely” on the voicemail message, the jury was told.On occasions, the prosecutor went on, the tabloid hit the wrong targets – such as when it hacked the phone of a hairdresser named Laura Rooney, falsely believing she was related to the England football star Wayne Rooney.Coulson is also accused along with former royal editor Clive Goodman of paying a policeman for a palace phone directory containing senior royals’ contact details.Edis showed the court an email exchange which he said provided the “clearest possible evidence” of this crime.Goodman emailed Coulson saying the policeman was selling the “extremely useful” directory for £1,000 ($1,600, 1,200 euros), Edis said. A payment for £1,000 was subsequently authorised.Prosecutors revealed Coulson’s 1998-2004 affair with Brooks on the grounds that it showed they “trusted each other” and would have shared details about hacking at the paper.In a letter found on Brooks’ computer, dated 2004, she wrote to him: “I tell you everything, I confide in you.”Pictures of Brooks and Coulson were splashed across Britain’s newspapers on Friday, turning the tables on a pair whose paper was renowned for exposing celebrity infidelities.Coulson married in 2000, while Brooks wed her first husband, actor Ross Kemp, in 2002. Her current husband Charlie Brooks, whom she married in 2009, is on trial alongside her accused of helping her conceal evidence about hacking.Murdoch shut down the News of the World in July 2011 amid a huge outcry over revelations that it illegally accessed the voicemail messages of a murdered schoolgirl as well as hundreds of celebrities.Three senior journalists at the paper — Greg Miskiw, James Weatherup and Neville Thurlbeck — pleaded guilty to conspiracy to hack phones ahead of the current trial.Prosecutors argue that Brooks, Coulson and the tabloid’s managing editor Stuart Kuttner must have known about hacking because they were keeping a close eye on its budget, and obtaining hacked information was expensive.Private investigator Glenn Mulcaire, who has previously been jailed for hacking, was paid £100,000 (€116,000) a year to work with an investigations team that routinely used hacking, prosecutors say.- © AFP 2013Read: Court hears Brooks and Coulson had six-year affairRelated: Three former News of the World journalists plead guilty to phone hacking
The Popemobile is one of the most iconic vehicles in the world, making it a prime candidate for a green makeover. Pope Benedict XVI has recently stated that he wants to change the car from a standard gas guzzler to a solar powered electric vehicle.Currently, Pope Benedict drives around in a modified Mercedes Benz M-Class SUV, with a special viewing area on the back, so everyone can see him as he passes. There’s no word yet though on what kind of electric he may be switching to. But the news shouldn’t be that surprising, as Pope Benedict has been in charge of several green initiatives at the Vatican, including adding photovoltaic cells to the building roof in 2008 and the addition of a solar cooling unit in 2009.Via USA Today
Tabac : les prix augmenteront encore en novembre France – Selon l’édition du jeudi 9 septembre du journal Le Figaro, le prix du paquet de cigarettes augmentera de 6% en novembre prochain. Une hausse censée pousser les fumeurs à arrêter, mais qui devrait aussi profiter à l’État.Un accord aurait été passé fin août entre le ministère de l’Économie et les fabricants de cigarettes : les parlementaires devraient ainsi voter en octobre une augmentation de 6% du “minimum de perception” sur le tabac (le montant minimal de taxe perçu par l’État). Cette mesure est prise dans le cadre du projet de loi de financement de la Sécurité sociale (PLFSS) pour 2011. À lire aussiPourquoi prend-on du poids quand on arrête de fumer ?Les industriels du secteur, soucieux de maintenir les différences de prix entre haut et bas de gamme, répercuteront cette hausse sur tous leurs produits. Les marques les moins chères devraient ainsi passer de 5,10 € à 5,40 € le paquet, tandis que les Marlboro, les cigarettes les plus vendues en France, passeront de 5,60 € à 5,90 €.Le tabac, qui avait déjà augmenté de 6% en novembre dernier, avait rapporté à l’État 3 milliards d’euros de TVA et 10 milliards d’euros d’autres taxes en 2009. Une manne qui devrait augmenter de 400 à 500 millions d’euros en 2010.Le 9 septembre 2010 à 12:59 • Emmanuel Perrin
Stay on target The world’s smallest recreation of the famed Mona Lisa has been “painted” with DNA.Researchers at the California Institute of Technology (Caltech) used the homegrown DNA origami technique to create a sort of canvas that can display any image—including the legendary smirking sketch.Here’s your science lesson for the day: Single-stranded DNA comprises a sequence of smaller molecules called nucleotides, abbreviated A, T, C, and G. Two single strands can bond together to form double-stranded DNA—but only in very specific ways: A with T or C with G.AdChoices广告These base-pairing “rules,” Caltech explained, make it possible to design DNA origami (developed in 2006 by alumni Paul Rothemund).Artistic interpretation of a three-step “fractal assembly” of the Mona Lisa from DNA origami tiles (via Olivier Wyart)Each individual square of DNA origami requires one long single strand, plus a number of shorter single strands, or staples, that bind to multiple designated places on the long sequence.Once combined in a test tube, the staples “pull regions of the long strand together, causing it to fold over itself into the desired shape,” according to a press announcement.The next challenge: getting loads of small square origami tiles to self-assemble into one large DNA canvas that resembles the Mona Lisa.Why not just design each tile with unique edge staples that can bind only to specific tiles, forcing each into a unique position in the superstructure, you may ask.Well, it’s not that simple. As described by senior postdoctoral scholar and lead researcher Grigory Tikhomirov, that would require creating hundreds of unique edges, “which would be not only very difficult to design but also extremely expensive to synthesize.”“We wanted to only use a small number of different edge staples but still get all the tiles in the right places,” he added.The key is to assemble the tiles in stages—like you might construct small regions of a jigsaw puzzle before combining them to make a full picture. The team calls this method “fractal assembly,” because the same set of assembly rules is applied at different scales.“Once we have synthesized each individual tile, we place each one into its own test tube for a total of 64 tubes,” graduate student Philip Petersen said. “We know exactly which tiles are in which tubes, so we know how to combine them to assemble the final product.”The world’s smallest Mona Lisa, made out of DNA (via Qian laboratory)While the number of required DNA strands was about the same as Rothemund’s original origami, the final Mona Lisa structure is actually 64 times larger than the smiley face designed more than a decade ago.“The hierarchical nature of our approach allows using only a small and constant set of unique building blocks … to build structures with increasing sizes and, in principle, an unlimited number of different paintings,” Tikhomirov said.Which, in theory, makes this method fairly affordable.Caltech researchers also created an online software tool that allows other scientists to create DNA nanostructures using fractal assembly.The work is detailed in a paper published today by the journal Nature.There is no word on whether this version of the Mona Lisa will hang in The Louvre next to Leonardo da Vinci’s original. We Now Know the DNA of GuacamoleDNA From Tooth Solves Shark Bite Mystery, 25 Years Later Let us know what you like about Geek by taking our survey.
BELLINGHAM, Wash. (AP) — BNSF Railway says five people who blocked the main rail line in Bellingham during a protest against oil and coal trains have been arrested.KOMO-TV reports that the group of demonstrators was arrested early Sunday after holding up two Amtrak trains and four freight trains. The tracks have since reopened.The protest began Saturday afternoon and at least two people had chained themselves to a stopped train.Another protester was on a tripod over the tracks and held a sign that read: “Fight for what you love.”The group Deep Green Resistance took to a website raising money for the protesters’ legal expenses to praise the group for their actions.
MIAMI (WSVN) – Police are on the lookout for a duo accused of going on a stealing spree in Miami.Authorities said a man and woman broke into at least two homes while the residents were inside sleeping.Both crimes happened in November at two apartment buildings.The crooks targeted people’s valuables and vehicles.If you have any information on the burglaries, call Miami-Dade Crime Stoppers at 305-471-TIPS. Remember, you can always remain anonymous, and you may be eligible for a $1,000 reward.Copyright 2019 Sunbeam Television Corp. All rights reserved. This material may not be published, broadcast, rewritten or redistributed.
WILMINGTON, MA — According to Wilmington Police Logs, Wilmington Police issued the following arrests and summonses between November 15, 2018 and November 21, 2018:Thursday, November 15Jeannita Syle (19, Dorchester) was arrested on a warrant.Friday, November 16NoneSaturday, November 17NoneSunday, November 18NoneMonday, November 19NoneTuesday, November 20Michael A. Ferretti (24, Westford) was arrested for OUI Drugs; Marked Lanes Violation; Negligent Operation Of A Motor Vehicle; & Possession Of An Open Container Of Alcohol In Motor Vehicle. (4:08am)Wednesday, November 21Not Published Yet Due To Holiday(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 firstname.lastname@example.org.Share this:TwitterFacebookLike this:Like Loading… RelatedARREST LOG: Wilmington Police Make 2 Arrests & Issue 2 SummonsesIn “Police Log”ARREST LOG: Wilmington Police Make 1 Arrest & Issue 2 SummonsesIn “Police Log”ARREST LOG: Wilmington Police Make 3 Arrests & Issue 4 SummonsesIn “Police Log”
It’s been 23 years since Mercedes-Benz launched the original SLK roadster, with its pointy taillights, folding hardtop and Sunburst Yellow paint. But time hasn’t been too kind to the SLK — now called the SLC — and the sun will finally set on Mercedes’ little two-seater next year.To celebrate the SLK and SLC’s long run, Mercedes will offer two new Final Edition models, both of which will hit US dealers sometime in 2020. The SLC300 Final Edition will be painted in Selenite Gray and will come with an AMG-styled front bumper. The SLC300 will also get gloss-black exterior accents, and dark-finish, 18-inch, five-spoke wheels.The Mercedes-AMG SLC43, meanwhile, will wear a new Sun Yellow paint, reminiscent of the original color that we all remember from the original SLK. It’ll also receive the same Final Edition exterior cues as the SLC300, but its 18-inch wheels will have yellow rim flange.Enlarge ImageHere’s your last chance to buy an SLC, punk. Mercedes-Benz It’s important to note that, while the photos accompanying this article show a yellow SLC300, that’s a European-spec car. “In the US market the SLC300 Final Edition will be available in Selenite Gray,” according to a Mercedes statement issued Tuesday.Aside from the visual upgrades, the Final Edition SLCs are mechanically identical to the current models. That means there’s a 2.0-liter, turbocharged I4 engine under the hood of the SLC300, producing 241 horsepower and 273 pound-feet of torque. The AMG SLC43 ups the ante a bit, with a turbocharged, 3.0-liter V6 engine that puts out 385 horsepower and 384 pound-feet. The SLC300 will sprint to 60 miles per hour in a Mercedes-estimated 5.8 seconds, while the AMG SLC will do the same run in 4.6 seconds.It’s unclear if the Final Edition models will command a lot more money than their standard counterparts, but we’ll know more closer to the cars’ arrival on US soil next year. For now, look for the 2020 Mercedes-Benz SLC Final Edition to greet the world at the Geneva Motor Show next month. Farewell, little guy. Post a comment 2020 BMW M340i review: A dash of M makes everything better The Mercedes-Benz SLC goes out in style 16 Photos reading • Mercedes-Benz waves goodbye to the SLC roadster with Final Edition models Geneva Motor Show 2019 More From Roadshow 2020 Hyundai Palisade review: Posh enough to make Genesis jealous Share your voice See All Convertibles Luxury cars Mar 7 • The Ferrari F8 Tributo is the last of the nonhybrid V8s 2020 Kia Telluride review: Kia’s new SUV has big style and bigger value Mar 8 • VW is still ‘100 percent’ investigating a pickup truck for the US Geneva Motor Show 2019 Mercedes-Benz 0 Mercedes-Benz Tags Apr 17 • The 2020 Jaguar XE gets its first major visual refresh • Mar 7 • New Peugeot 208 debuts i-Cockpit with 3D HUD Combo dashboard
- 1 of 9
- <span aria-current="page" class="page-numbers current">1</span>
- <a class="page-numbers" href="http://www.aupair-usa.cn/arian/page/2">2</a>
- <a class="page-numbers" href="http://www.aupair-usa.cn/arian/page/3">3</a>
- <span class="page-numbers dots">…</span>
- <a class="page-numbers" href="http://www.aupair-usa.cn/arian/page/9">9</a>
- <a class="next page-numbers" href="http://www.aupair-usa.cn/arian/page/2">Next »</a>