Regions: Europe Nordics Denmark Subscribe to the iGaming newsletter Email Address EveryMatrix pulls B2C offering from Danish market Strategy EveryMatrix has announced that it is to close its four white label websites in Denmark as it focuses fully on offering B2B solutions in the market, just months after making a similar move in the UK.The operator had been running Casinohouse.dk, 777.dk, Cictoriamilan.dk and Jetbull.dk in Denmark, but all sites will now cease customer-facing operations in the market.Instead, EveryMatrix will focus on its B2B services in the country, including its range of platform and software solutions.“Although EveryMatrix had a strong bond to its white label business which brought commercial success and ambitious operators on board, in the last years the overall direction of the company shifted towards providing B2B specialised software solutions,” EveryMatrix explained.“EveryMatrix is fully committed to further strengthen its position as a market leader in the B2B space, and it will continue to build and develop in that direction.”The move comes after EveryMatrix in September also announced that it was to give up its B2C operating licences for remote betting and casino in the UK and instead focus on B2B operations.EveryMatrix had been running its white label operations in the UK since 2014, but this came to a halt when the GB Gambling Commission suspended its UK operating licence.Although EveryMatrix said it would seek to have the suspension lifted, it said in a statement that its white label business is “irreparably damaged, despite its best efforts to swiftly prove the ability to operate in a safe, responsible, and compliant manner”. Topics: Strategy Tech & innovation 9th December 2019 | By contenteditor EveryMatrix has announced that it is to close its four white label websites in Denmark, but committed to continuing to provide a fully certified platform and software solutions to licensed operators in the country. Tags: Online Gambling AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to LinkedInLinkedInShare to FacebookFacebookShare to TwitterTwitter
Photographs Projects Year: ShareFacebookTwitterPinterestWhatsappMailOrhttps://www.archdaily.com/603130/paz-and-comedias-house-ramon-esteve Clipboard 2010 Year: “COPY” Architects: Ramon Esteve Area Area of this architecture project Houses CopyHouses•Sagunt, Spain CopyAbout this officeRamon EsteveOfficeFollowProductsWoodStone#TagsProjectsBuilt ProjectsSelected ProjectsResidential ArchitectureHousesSaguntHousesSpainPublished on February 27, 2015Cite: “Paz & Comedias House / Ramon Esteve” 27 Feb 2015. ArchDaily. Accessed 11 Jun 2021.
22 total views, 2 views today AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to TwitterTwitterShare to FacebookFacebookShare to LinkedInLinkedInShare to EmailEmailShare to WhatsAppWhatsAppShare to MessengerMessengerShare to MoreAddThis AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to TwitterTwitterShare to FacebookFacebookShare to LinkedInLinkedInShare to EmailEmailShare to WhatsAppWhatsAppShare to MessengerMessengerShare to MoreAddThis A Guide to Local Trusts in Greater London 2008/09 Tagged with: Funding About Howard Lake Howard Lake is a digital fundraising entrepreneur. Publisher of UK Fundraising, the world’s first web resource for professional fundraisers, since 1994. Trainer and consultant in digital fundraising. Founder of Fundraising Camp and co-founder of GoodJobs.org.uk. Researching massive growth in giving. Howard Lake | 12 October 2008 | News
RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR WhatsApp News, Sport and Obituaries on Monday May 24th Facebook Google+ WhatsApp Homepage BannerNews Pinterest Harps come back to win in Waterford Taoiseach and British PM spoke by phone this evening Facebook Google+ Pinterest Journey home will be easier – Paul Hegarty The Taoiseach and British Prime Minister will meet in Dublin in SeptemberBoris Johnson and Leo Varadkar spoke by phone for almost an hour this evening.It’s the second time they’ve spoken since Boris Johnson entered Downing Street.Both leaders re-iterated their positions on the Withdrawal Agreement, and said their teams would maintain close contact over the coming weeks. Twitter By News Highland – August 19, 2019 Previous articleMain Evening News, Sport and Obituaries Monday August 19thNext articleRents in Donegal rose by almost 9% in second quarter of 2019 News Highland DL Debate – 24/05/21 Twitter Important message for people attending LUH’s INR clinic Arranmore progress and potential flagged as population grows
A motion demanding that interns are paid was passed at OUSU Council on Wednesday night.The motion, proposed by Ben Lyons, notes that unpaid work is “essentially inaccessible for those from lower income backgrounds.”The MPs for Oxford East and Oxford West were also contacted to raise awareness of the issue through a letter signed by 15 JCR Presidents.Lyons is co-director of the Intern Aware campaign, which is supported by the NUS. He recently set up a Facebook group “Interns Must Be Paid The Minimum Wage” and “was amazed when in a very short time over 2,000 people joined.”Lyons said, “The answer to the problem of social mobility lies not in kitemark standards or small-scale loans to interns. It lies in the Government’s own National Minimum Wage legislation. Currently interns are being treated as employees, without their rights – or, crucially, their wages.“The Reading employment tribunal ruled in November that expenses-only internships are illegal. Intern Aware believes it is only through clarifying and implementing this law that real change can be made.”The letter to MPs states, “It is a basic principle that no career path should be closed. It is an even more basic principle that people doing work should be paid for it.The current system of internships depends on geographical, social and financial advantages that prevent social mobility and will lead to ever increasing inequality within our country.”Jonny Medland commented, “It’s great news that Oxford students are leading the national campaign to end unpaid internships. Many students want to take up internships but are unable to do it as they need to support themselves and their families. Ensuring that the valuable work which interns do is recognised with a decent wage is crucial both for social mobility and to ensure that leading professions are open to all.“It’s also important that internships are publicised effectively – the danger otherwise is that regardless of how well interns are paid, only a narrow subset of society will even know that internships exist in the first place”.The Intern Aware campaign has some high profile supporters, including Phil Woolas, Nick Palmer and Glenda Jackson.An amendment to the motion was also passed, which highlighted the importance of increasing access to internship opportunities through improved publicity. All discussions and motions resulting from this motion must now also consider access.Hannah Cusworth, OUSU’s Academic Affairs Officer, who proposed the amendment commented, “While I think it is admirable that the motion is highlighting the lack of social mobility raised by the Milburn report, my biggest issue is with lack of access.” She explained that for many people the problem is a lack of information about what is on offer, as “internships are often done on an informal basis, and rely on connections”.
French bakery and patisserie producer Brioche Pasquier has bolstered its team by appointing Jon Turonnet as its foodservice sales manager.Turonnet has been at the company since April 2015 as a sales coordinator, but his new role will focus on wholesale and distribution clients.He brings a vast amount of knowledge and experience after working for more than 15 years in the industry in similar roles at the Milsom Hotels, Hilton Hotels and Lantmännen Unibake.Turonnet expressed his excitement in starting a new challenge at Brioche Pasquier. “I will be focusing on the wholesale and distribution side of the business to support and grow current client relationships and find new opportunities that will further increase the presence of Brioche Pasquier within the foodservice market,” he said.This month, Brioche Pasquier introduced the Tarte Citron Meringuée to its range in two versions.
Back in October, jamgrass-upstarts Kitchen Dwellers were on tour with rising stars Twiddle, and formed a undeniable bond with guitar player and vocalist Mihali Savoulidis. The relationship led to several guest appearances throughout the tour, with Mihali joining the Kitchen Dwellers to add his trademark guitar fireworks to their nightly pickin’ party.One such guest spot took place in Denver at the Ogden Theatre on September 30th, when Mihali jumped on stage to help out with Kitchen Dwellers’ original track “Visions of Mohr”. See below for pro-shot footage from this awesome guest spot.As a bonus, also check out a full set of Kitchen Dwellers (featuring another version of “Visions of Mohr” with Savoulidis) from their show at the Eagle’s Ballroom in Bozeman, MT on October 8th.Make sure to catch Kitchen Dwellers, Tim Palmieri, and Upstate Rubdown this Friday, November 11th as they hit American Beauty in New York City. You can find tickets here.
Load remaining images The rocking style of Perpetual Groove was on display last weekend, as the band kicked off their winter touring with two great nights at the Charleston Pour House. P Groove was right at home as they dug into a number of classic tunes throughout the two night stand, keeping fans on their toes with great versions of songs like “Scooter” and a big “Mr. Transistor > Echo > Mr. Transistor” on the second night.Check out both setlists and a gallery from Ellison White Photography, below.Setlist: Perpetual Groove | Charleston Pour House | Charleston, SC | 2/3/17Set One: Trouble > Stealy Man, Crowded Tub, Paper Dolls, Cairo, Scooter, Holy ShipSet Two: All My Friends, Man with all the Answers, Mayday, Sweet Oblivious Antidote, I’m Afraid of Americans, Speed QueenEncore: Walkin in PlaceSetlist: Perpetual Groove | Charleston Pour House | Charleston, SC | 2/4/17Set One: It Starts Where it Ends, Two Shores, Cabulo > God is Gonna Cut you Down > Monstrosity, Closer, Mr. Transistor > Echo > Mr. TransistorSet Two: Best of Anything > Lemurs, Get Down Tonight, Glok Jam > Playground, Out Here, Teakwood BetzEncore: Robot Waltz > Trouble (reprise)
The rhythmic sound of drums echoed through the Northwest Lab building Thursday evening (Oct. 21) as singers, dancers, and several hundred scholars and students gathered to celebrate the growth of Harvard’s Africa programs.The event, “Africa in Motion,” featured comments by Harvard President Drew Faust, who visited Botswana and South Africa last year, and who said that even though Africa-centric programs have grown rapidly in recent years, she was looking forward to seeing what’s coming. One of the great strengths of Africa programs at Harvard, she said, is that they span the University, pulling expertise from a variety of fields, departments, and schools.The event was “about what we’ve achieved, about all the places we are going. It’s also about how together we can do so much more than we can alone,” Faust said.Other speakers included Henry Louis Gates Jr., Alphonse Fletcher Jr., University Professor and director of the W.E.B. Du Bois Institute for African and African American Research; History Professor Caroline Elkins, director of the Harvard University Committee on African Studies; and Evelyn Brooks Higginbotham, chair of the Department of African and African American Studies, and Victor S. Thomas Professor of History and of African and African American Studies.“This is an exciting time at Harvard. It’s a wonderful time to study Africa and [to study] in Africa,” Higginbotham said.The celebration featured Thursday’s opening ceremonies, held at The Laboratory at Harvard, and a daylong symposium Friday of panels discussing key issues affecting the continent, including health, economics, and government. There also was a closing round table, moderated by Elkins.The opening ceremonies featured singing by Harvard’s Kuumba Singers, dancing by the Harvard College Pan-African Dance and Music Ensemble, and information tables set up around The Laboratory by various Africa-focused groups. Visitors were immediately enveloped in sounds and sights, which included a large reproduction of the continent on The Laboratory’s floor, with markers for people to sign and post thoughts about Africa.In his Thursday evening address, Gates hailed the growth of Africa-centered programs at Harvard in the 20 years since he arrived. He said that history was being made as Harvard throws its weight behind the importance of African studies.Gates and Elkins, who hosted the event, thanked Faust for her leadership on the issue, and Gates presented her with a bound volume of images of people of African descent in various places in Western culture, drawn from a photo archive at the Du Bois Institute.Harvard’s strength in Africa programs has been noted externally, with the Harvard University Committee on African Studies being named a National Resource Center for African Studies by the U.S. Department of Education, Elkins said. The designation comes with grant money for programs, student travel, and outreach.“Africa in Motion” featured a daylong symposium of panels discussing key issues affecting the continent, including health, economics, and government. There also was a closing round table, moderated by Professor Caroline Elkins (pictured).
Who they are:Junior Rohit Fonseca, the presidential candidate, is an international economics major concentrating in Spanish and a Fisher Hall resident. He has lived in eight states and spent two years living abroad. Fonseca was student government’s first director of health and wellness, and served as the director of social concerns. He is also a campus tour guide and member of the Knights of Columbus, and he volunteers at the Robinson Community Learning Center. The vice-presidential candidate, junior Daniela Narimatsu, is studying IT management and political science. She is a Howard Hall resident — and current vice president — and hails from Sao Paulo, Brazil. Narimatsu has also served as the director of social concerns for student government and sat on the advisory committee for student climate related to race and ethnicity. Top priority: Creating platforms for “civil discourse” on campusFonseca said the top priority for the upcoming year is to foster an environment for discourse on campus through two programs: Irish Connection and RouND Tables. Irish Connection intends to bring two or more groups, clubs or organizations that don’t share much in common to an activity, such as a dinner, game, campus event or social service to build relationships between people who might not otherwise know each other. RouND Tables is the ticket’s answer to the need for civil discourse on campus, centered around topics that are Notre Dame-specific, such as parietals and whether President Donald Trump should be invited to speak at Commencement.Best idea: Focusing on mental healthWhile Fonseca and Narimatsu do not offer up new or significantly changed programming to draw attention to mental health, their plan to emphasize, underline and expand existing resources is both well-focused and highly reasonable. Their intention to continue partnering with Active Minds for Irish State of Mind and Irish Peace of Mind is expected but still important and their plans to better advertise the McDonald Center for Student Wellness Center could benefit students by alerting them of a perhaps underutilized resource. Finally, expanding on the anonymous testimony project Fonseca implemented during his time as the first director of health and wellness is a highly visible platform to encourage dialogue regarding mental health and the issues confronted by students on a daily basis. Worst idea: Feminine hygiene product boxesFonseca and Narimatsu’s plan to provide access to necessary feminine hygiene products may seem commendable — at least on the surface — but it should be stressed that the ticket does not intend for student government to be providing the products. Rather, “sharing boxes” would be placed in female public restrooms across campus and students would be encouraged to leave any “spare products” inside in case another student has an emergency situation. While clearly well intentioned, the plan does not require the intervention of student government in any way and they offered no way to incentivize students to donate their own products, which can be expensive, especially if purchased on campus. Most students, additionally, do not consider the products they don’t need at a particular moment as “extra” — they tend to carry a few in case of their own emergencies and, as the products have no expiration date, simply keep any leftovers for their next cycle. Most feasible: Building on the University’s spiritual lifeThe ticket’s plans to expand upon the University’s sprawling spiritual life is unique and comes off as extremely simple and easy to implement. Fonseca plans to have a brief prayer with students followed by breakfast in front of O’Shaughnessy Hall each and every Monday morning. As a Catholic institution, it can be assumed that at least some students would be interested in participating in the weekly events, coordinated with the Department of Health and Wellness and the Campus Ministry representative. Least feasible: Broadening Grab ‘N’ Go locationsFonseca and Narimatsu’s plans to address Campus Dining consists of two highly feasible projects — encouraging the dining halls to continue to offer late lunch hours, and improving allergy and dietary labeling in the dining halls — and a third, highly infeasible plan to broaden the locations where students can pick up Grab ‘N’ Go meals. Working with Campus Dining can be a very slow process and, as the suggest locations — the Huddle, Waddicks, a la Descartes and Cafe Commons — function to create their own revenue, it is highly unlikely that such venues would be in favor of the plan. Additionally, with two Grab ‘N’ Go locations on campus, there does not seem to be as much of a need for this service as their other suggestions. Bottom Line: Maintaining the status quoWhile Fonseca and Narimatsu bring a different kind of student government experience to the table against the other ticket and most of their platform appears to be highly achievable, very little of what they propose is truly progress. Much of the platform focuses on reiterating the availability of already-existing resources — both in and out of student government — and continuing relationships that student government already has. In particular, their lack of a plan to further address sexual assault on campus beyond what programming is already offered is disheartening. While maintaining the services currently offered is realistically attainable and better than regressing, the hope of every election is to improve upon what already exists. Tags: daniela narimatsu, fonseca-narimatsu, rohit fonseca, Student government elections