first_img Make a comment This past Tuesday, Hollywood and fashion’s finest arrived at the Huntington Library, Art Collections, Botanical Gardens to witness Rodarte debut their fall-winter collection.High-profile guests populated the Rose Hills Foundation Garden Court, a 36-foot-high glass dome on the Huntington grounds.The event was moved indoors due to inclement weather, but sun came out shortly before commencement, embellishing the presentation with a crisp and rejuvenated air.John C. Reilly, Diane Keaton, Shailene Woodley, Tracee Ellis Ross, Elijah Wood, and singer-songwriter Miguel were some of the familiar faces in the crowd.Actresses Brie Larson, Lucy Boynton, Rowan Blanchard, and the Haim sisters (of the pop-rock band HAIM) were all dressed in Rodarte clothes themselves.The collection was dominated by glittery dresses and loud, decorative frills. Floral headdresses, plentiful bows, and bright colors popped. The dresses were voluminous, wavy silhouettes evoking the sensibility of an earlier, bygone era.“The collection was really referencing musicals in an abstract way,” Laura Mulleavy told The Hollywood Reporter. “The idea of dance in cinema from the ‘30s to the ‘70s was interesting to us in the colors and fabrications,”The runway show marked the first time Kate and Laura Mulleavy, sisters and founders of the art-fashion brand, have presented their floral and gothic styles in their own hometown.The siblings created Rodarte ion 2004, upon return to their parents’ home in Pasadena, after graduating from UC Berkeley.With Rodarte’s show coming only hours before New York Fashion Week kicked off (NYFW runs from Feb. 8 to Feb. 16), the star-studded audience spoke to the Mulleavy sisters’ consolidated stature as fashion innovators. Design The Huntington Library Goes Hollywood with Rodarte Runway By ANDY SCHIRRMEISTER Living Editor | Photography by Filippo Fior / Gorunway.com Published on Friday, February 8, 2019 | 6:30 pm EVENTS & ENTERTAINMENT | FOOD & DRINK | THE ARTS | REAL ESTATE | HOME & GARDEN | WELLNESS | SOCIAL SCENE | GETAWAYS | PARENTS & KIDS Subscribe faithfernandez More » ShareTweetShare on Google+Pin on PinterestSend with WhatsApp,Virtual Schools PasadenaHomes Solve Community/Gov/Pub SafetyPASADENA EVENTS & ACTIVITIES CALENDARClick here for Movie Showtimes Community News Name (required)  Mail (required) (not be published)  Website  More Cool Stuff Get our daily Pasadena newspaper in your email box. Free.Get all the latest Pasadena news, more than 10 fresh stories daily, 7 days a week at 7 a.m. Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *center_img Pasadena’s ‘626 Day’ Aims to Celebrate City, Boost Local Economy Pasadena Will Allow Vaccinated People to Go Without Masks in Most Settings Starting on Tuesday Community News Herbeauty9 Of The Best Family Friendly Dog BreedsHerbeautyHerbeautyHerbeautyWant To Seriously Cut On Sugar? You Need To Know A Few TricksHerbeautyHerbeautyHerbeautyWeird Types Of Massage Not Everyone Dares To TryHerbeautyHerbeautyHerbeauty10 Most Influential Women In HistoryHerbeautyHerbeautyHerbeautyIs It Bad To Give Your Boyfriend An Ultimatum?HerbeautyHerbeautyHerbeauty10 Ways To Get Into Shape You’ve Never Tried BeforeHerbeautyHerbeauty Business News 129 recommendedShareShareTweetSharePin it First Heatwave Expected Next Week Top of the News Home of the Week: Unique Pasadena Home Located on Madeline Drive, Pasadenalast_img read more

first_imgCover Letter/Letter of ApplicationCurriculum VitaeUnofficial Transcripts (Official transcripts from allinstitutions attended must be received prior to an offer beingextended)Three references with emails and current telephone numbers Job SummaryThe Department of Theatre at Columbus State University in Columbus,Georgia invites applications for a tenure-track position in theatreat the rank of Assistant Professor, beginning fall semester2021.ResponsibilitiesPrimary teaching responsibilities include beginning and advancedlevels of Acting courses within the BA and BSEd degree tracks, witha preferred expertise in African American Theatre History &Performance. Based on the candidate’s resume, other potentialteaching assignments include: Musical Theatre Performance, Actingfor the Camera, Audition Preparation, and Voice & Movement.Other duties include participating in shared departmentaladministrative tasks, such as recruitment and academic advising;maintaining a record of excellence in teaching and creativeendeavor; and providing ongoing service appropriate within theDepartment, College, and University.Required QualificationsRequired qualifications include a MFA or PhD in Theatre, a proventrack record of successful teaching in the area of undergraduatetheatre, strong communication skills and the ability to work in acollaborative department. A successful candidate will be anexperienced teacher, mentor, collaborator, and is expected to be anadvocate for the liberal arts curriculum in the Bachelor of Artsarea of study. Demonstrated success of innovative, inclusive, andinterdisciplinary teaching and/or artistry is strongly desired, asis evidence of creative work with culturally diverse and LGBTQ+populations.Required Documents to AttachReview of applications will begin immediately and will continueuntil the position has been filled. Applications for part-time andfull-time faculty positions must include transcripts of allacademic work, and official transcripts must be presented prior tocampus visit if selected for interview. Applicants must have theability to meet Southern Association of Colleges and SchoolsCommission on Colleges (SACSCOC) requirements, in particular aminimum of 18 graduate hours in the teaching discipline. ColumbusState University is an Affirmative Action/Equal OpportunityEmployer, Committed to Diversity in Hiring.Required Documents to Submit with Online Application: All applications and required documents must be submitted usingColumbus State University’s online employment site and a completepacket must be submitted for full consideration. If applicable, anyinternational transcripts must be evaluated by an approved foreigncredential evaluator prior to submission.Contact InformationIf you have any questions, please contact the Human ResourcesOffice at 706-507-8920 or e-mail to [email protected] of EmploymentA successful criminal background check will be required as acondition of employment.Please Note: Visa sponsorship is not provided for thisposition.last_img read more

first_imgAvid Records, Oxford’s last remaining vinyl record store, has been forced to close due to a large rent demand from Oxford City Council.The store has been a popular haunt with music lovers, and has been especially popular with students, for over two decades.The store was due to close in 2006 after it was hit with a backdated bill for £21,000. The owners were about to sell the lease and relocate to Bournemouth when the buyer pulled out, and fans have been able to continue to buy records, until now.One first year student at University College told Cherwell24 that it was a “shame”, as he had spent “many an hour” browsing Avid’s vast collections. He lamented the increase in illegally downloaded music via the internet and cited that as the reason why establishments like Avid are becoming all the rarer.However, it is not just students who will feel the loss of Avid Records. Liberal Democrat City Councillor, Patrick Murray, 27, has been visiting the shop for thirteen years and spoke to the Oxford Mail of his sadness at its closure.”It’s such a shame that Avid has closed – it’s been a real Oxford institution since I was a teenager and was my favourite shop.”The council is duty-bound to try to achieve the market rent for its properties, but we don’t want a situation where small traders who add character to the city are driven out because they are being asked for years of backdated rent.””I suppose times change and now if people want to buy vinyl, they will have to buy it over the Internet,” he said.last_img read more

first_imgCOMPLIMENTARY OBITUARIES NOW IN CITY-COUNTY OBSERVER As you might have already noticed, the City-County Observer has made a serious effort in 2019 to provide complimentary obituaries to our readers. We feel it is our duty to honor the memory of the deceased and relay this information to the community without charging any fees.  We are pleased that we are in a position to help grieving family members during their time of need by publishing the obituaries of their loved ones at no costs.With that being said, we would like to take a moment to thank the following local funeral homes that have helped make our vision possible:Alexander Funeral Homes (Evansville And Newburgh)Ziemer Funeral Homes (Evansville)Scheider Funeral Home (Mt. Vernon)Koehler Funeral Home (Boonville And Chandler)Mason Brothers Memorial Chapel (Evansville And Henderson)Titzer Funeral Homes (Evansville-Newburgh)Pierre Funeral Home (Evansville)BOONE Funeral Home (Evansville)We look forward to adding one more funeral home in one obituary section in the near future. If you or anyone you know has influence with Browning FUNERAL Home we encourage you to ask them to contact the City-County Observer so we can discuss with them about putting their complimentary obituaries in our paper.FacebookTwitterCopy LinkEmailSharelast_img read more

first_imgThe Honorable Judge Leslie C. Shivelyby Zachary StuardThe Honorable Judge Les Shively took the bench several years ago upon his appointment to the Vanderburgh County Superior Court by former Indiana Governor Mitch Daniels. Judge Shively’s appointment served to fill the vacant position left by the Honorable Judge David Kiely after his election to the Vanderburgh County Circuit Court. When the Judge Kiely began his duties within the Circuit Court his position remained vacant until March, during which time Governor Daniels reviewed numerous applicants for the position, ultimately settling on the vastly experienced Judge Shively.Judge Shively practiced law for a total of 32 years prior to his appointment to the bench. During his 32 years practicing his primary focus was real estate litigation. His practice dealt with numerous issues concerning property rights, issues with development, contract disputes, land use regulation, property taxes, and construction matters. In 2004 Judge Shively served as the chair for the Zoning and Land Use section of the Indiana Bar Association as well as representing the Evansville Association of Realtors for fifteen years.Judge Shively realized that he wished to pursue law during his sophomore year of high school. His parents ingrained him with a high level of respect and taught him how to behave and interact with adults at a very young age. As a result of this, he received exposure to professionals at a very early age, mainly attorneys that were friends of his family. During his sophomore year of high school, Judge Shively had the opportunity to shadow then prosecutor William Brune and deputy prosecutors Jack Davis and David Miller as part of a school program that allowed students to shadow professionals for a week. Judge Shively had the opportunity to observe a jury trial during this time and was fascinated with the experience.Judge Shively went on to Indiana University to receive his B.S. and accounting degree in 1976 and his Masters of Business Administration in 1980. During graduate school, Judge Shively also attended the IU School of Law in Indianapolis and received his Doctor of Jurisprudence in 1980.During his time in law school, Judge Shively came to know Dean Harvey. Harvey told Shively that law school would only account for a small percentage of necessary preparation to be a lawyer. Harvey went on to say that the first firm an attorney went to work for after school was vital to the shaping of a good lawyer.  Judge Shively, with Harvey’s words in mind, sought work with the Johnson, Carroll, & Griffith law firm upon his completion of law school and worked at the firm from 1980 to 1989. “Working for Johnson, Carroll, & Griffith was an amazing opportunity.” Shively spoke very highly of his time at the firm, “I am very grateful to the attorneys that I was fortunate enough to work with directly out of law school. They are outstanding attorneys and the knowledge that I gained while working was invaluable.”  Judge Shively stated that the subsequent experiences working with Terry Noffsinger and the firm of Fine & Hatfield were also instrumental in his professional development.Judge Shively has also been a part of numerous boards and associations. He has served on the Indiana University Board of Trustees, Indiana State Student Assistance Commission, Indiana Board of Law Examiners, the Vanderburgh County Election Board and State Board of Trustees for Ivy Tech Community College.Judge Shively’s appointment comes at an interesting time.  July 1st of this year brought with it a new expungement law known as the “Second Chance Law.” This law, as its name suggests, allows for offenders to have their offenses expunged contingent on their fulfillment of certain statutory pre-requisites. The idea behind the law is to allow past offenders to have a chance to obtain jobs that they may not have previously been able to obtain with a felony on their record.A new criminal code will become effective July 1, 2014.  This is the first major revision since 1977.  The purpose of the new act, in part, is to ease the burden on the facilities of the Indiana Department of Corrections and increase the utilization of community correction programs.  Judge Shively believes these changes will present significant challenges at the local level.One of Judge Shively’s most rewarding experiences has occurred in family law cases.  Those decisions he hopes, have fostered a foundation for parents to work more effectively for the best interest of their children post-divorce.Though Judge Shively’s time is spread thinly through his involvement in the community and his time on the bench, he does find time to himself. It is in these moments that he enjoys the quiet hobby of reading and travel with his family facilitated by his wife, Linda, who is a travel agent with Ambassador Travel.Judge Shively’s appointment was of superior quality and we may rest assured that he and the other judges are serving our community to the absolute best of their individual and combined abilities. Their policies and programs uphold the standard of excellence that has many other counties around the state taking notice.FOOTNOTE: This year’s awards luncheon will be held at Tropicana-Evansville Walnut rooms A and B on March 19, 2018. The registration begins at 11:30 am, the event officially starts at 12 noon on March 19, 2018. Reservations for this event may be obtained by calling 812-774-8011. We have only two (2) tables left to sell.  Deadline for registration is March 17, 2018. Last year’s event was a sellout.FacebookTwitterCopy LinkEmailSharelast_img read more

first_imgAstronomers have detected a star that should not exist.  Current theory cannot explain the composition of a star in the constellation Leo.  This “freakish star,” moreover, is probably not unique.  What is it, exactly, that modern star formation theory does explain? Science Daily reported the reactions by astronomers to this star, named SDSS J102915+172927, found with the Very Large Telescope in Chile. They called the star “primitive” because it has very low abundance of metals – that is (to astronomers) any elements heavier than hydrogen, helium and lithium (the initial elements thought to be formed after the big bang)  The strong spectral line of calcium was detected, but they had to look long and hard to find others.  Space.com posted a video with freakish music to match, showing the star’s location in Leo, headlining, “Star That Should Never Have Existed, Exists.” At New Scientist, Lisa Grossman tried to describe the surprise of finding this star: Imagine you’re an archaeologist. You find what looks like the skeleton of a protohuman. One hand seems to be grasping an object – could it be a clue to how these early beings lived? You scrape off the mud only to find that the object resembles a cellphone. Your sense of shock is akin to how Lorenzo Monaco of the European Southern Observatory in Chile and colleagues must have felt when they examined the elemental composition of an oddball star, prosaically named SDSS J102915+172927. Two major difficulties arise from this star.  Elisabeth Caffau (University of Heidelberg, University of Paris) explained the first: “A widely accepted theory predicts that stars like this, with low mass and extremely low quantities of metals, shouldn’t exist because the clouds of material from which they formed could never have condensed.”  New Scientist said this star has 4.5 millionths the heavy elements found in our sun. The other difficulty is the low abundance of lithium.  “Such an old star should have a composition similar to that of the Universe shortly after the Big Bang, with a few more metals in it,” Science Daily said.  “But the team found that the proportion of lithium in the star was at least fifty times less than expected in the material produced by the Big Bang.”  What happened to it?  Maybe the star ate it.  Another astronomer suggested as much: “It is a mystery how the lithium that formed just after the beginning of the Universe was destroyed in this star.”  This is a blow to the primordial star soup theory, the New Scientist article suggested.  “The first stars are thought to have condensed out of the hot soup left over from the big bang and contained only hydrogen, helium and a trace of lithium,” wrote Grossman.  “They were giants tens of times more massive than the sun, and they quickly exploded as supernovas.”  She added in jest, “Until now, the universe seemed to agree.”  This “impossible star” is smaller than our sun, and if it is primordial from the big bang, “couldn’t form from the same primordial stuff as these early giants” because the gas clouds “would be too hot to squeeze apart into separate clumps.”  It would have taken several generations of stars to go supernova to generate enough carbon and oxygen to act as coolants that would allow condensation into smaller stars.  “According to the theory, this star should not have been able to form,” Grossman commented.  “But it did.” If this were the only star like this, maybe they could consider it a freak.  “The researchers also point out that this freakish star is probably not unique,” the article on Science Daily ended.  No explanation was given, no revised theory offered; just another trip through the looking glass: Caffau said, “We have identified several more candidate stars that might have metal levels similar to, or even lower than, those in SDSS J102915+172927. We are now planning to observe them with the VLT to see if this is the case.” Theories are fun till facts come along and mess them up.  Now watch the theory rescue devices go into action.  One astronomer in the New Scientist article said maybe this star is a piece of a primordial giant star.  Maybe the giant star had a disk of material spinning like an out-of-control merry-go-round, and this star is like one of the children thrown out onto the grass.  Like we said, theories are fun till facts come along and mess them up.  Astronomers must have their fun, facts notwithstanding.  When the rescue devices become so numerous they smother the original theory, they defeat their purpose, even if the rescuers are having lots of fun. Remember that scientific observation is very different than scientific explanation.  After laughing about the primitive star with a cellphone, we are reminded of a funny quote by astronomer Geoffrey Burbidge in 1965, “If stars did not exist, it would be easy to prove that this is what we expect.”  Go look at the stars (picture).  Are you better off with astronomers’ explanations than you were 46 years ago?(Visited 55 times, 1 visits today)FacebookTwitterPinterestSave分享0last_img read more

first_imgPUC also pleasedFollowing Wilson’s ruling in district court, the PUC released a statement of its own, pointing out that the decision “confirmed that the Commission acted lawfully and that the decision to protect non-[net -metered] customers from unreasonable cost-shifts was based on substantial evidence.”The only part of the PUC’s December order that was vacated applied to existing net-metered customers, the commission said, “for whom the court found that the commission did not provide sufficient notice.”The court decision did not overrule the PUC’s conclusion that net-metering would unfairly shift $16 million in costs from solar to non-solar customers, Utility Dive reported. The argument that non-solar customers subsidize those who can afford solar panels is a common refrain by utilities in net-metering cases. Some studies, however, have found that utilities understate the value of distributed solar energy. Retail Net Metering Will End in NevadaNet-Metering Survives California TestNet-Metering Is Preserved in KansasMajor Utility Wants Lower Net-Metering RatesWisconsin Alters Net-Metering RulesResidential Solar in Nevada Benefits All, Study SaysMaine Completes Value of Solar Study RELATED ARTICLES Regulators had approved a proposal from NV Energy late last December to triple monthly service charges for solar customers, from $12.75 to $38.51, while reducing the reimbursement rate for excess solar electricity from the retail to the wholesale rate of 2.6 cents per kilowatt hour over a period of four years. But the plan lacked a grandfather clause protecting customers who already had installed solar panels, and both customers and installers were livid. SolarCity and other installers said that they would no longer do business in Nevada, and a group of solar customers filed a class action lawsuit to block the plan.The case in which Wilson ruled last week was filed against the PUC of Nevada by Vote Solar, a solar advocacy group.“This court decision is a win for existing solar customers, although there’s still plenty of work left to be done to bring solar choice and solar jobs back to Nevada,” Jessica Scott of Vote Solar said in a statement posted at the group’s web site. “The court rightly ruled that the PUCN unfairly changed the rules of the game on existing solar customers without due notice. We believe we had a strong legal case for reversing the decision for future solar customers as well and would have appreciated the opportunity to better make that case through oral arguments, which we were not allowed in this case.”center_img Homeowners in Nevada with photovoltaic (PV) systems got some welcome news last week in the form of a unanimous decision by utility regulators allowing them to keep full retail net-metering reimbursements for the next 20 years.The settlement, worked out by the utility NV Energy, the staff of the state’s Public Utilities Commission, solar installer SolarCity, and the state’s Bureau of Consumer Protection, reverses a controversial decision late last year that boosted fixed charges and lowered reimbursement rates for homeowners with PV systems. The settlement deal was approved by the PUC last Friday. It will affect 32,000 solar customers in the state, according to an article posted at Utility Dive.The announcement followed by less than a week a ruling by District Court Judge James Wilson throwing out the PUC’s rate plan for customers who own PV systems. Judge Wilson ruled that the rate plan was a “denial of fairness and due process through inadequate notice.”However, Wilson also found that the changes to net-metering and fixed service charges for new solar-equipped customers were neither arbitrary nor capricious and did not violate the U.S. Constitution. And the settlement approved last week affirms those terms. Deal ends a period of uncertaintyIt’s been a wild year for owners of PV systems in Nevada. After the PUC decision in December, Governor Brian Sandoval created a task force representing the solar industry, regulators, and environmentalists to examine net-metering issues. Then, in July, Sandoval announced he would not reappoint PUC Commissioner David Noble, the regulator who had written the net-metering decision. As Utility Dive reported, Sandoval said that he wanted a “new direction” for the PUC.The decision paid off for the solar industry. Existing solar customers got their rates back, prompting a warm endorsement from the Solar Energy Industries Association.“We thank Governor Sandoval for his leadership and support and appreciate the steps taken by the PUCN to stabilize solar policy,” the SEIA said. “We now must put policies in place that support new solar customers in Nevada so that solar jobs can once again increase, and the robust economic activity associated with solar development can resume.”The agreement, however, doesn’t directly address whether the solar customers who have been paying higher rates, and getting lower reimbursements for excess power, will be reimbursed. And, as SolarCity pointed out, the deal still leaves some solar customers in a separate rate class, with new solar households paying the higher fixed charges and getting lower reimbursements.“The Public Utilities Commission’s decision to grandfather existing solar customers is an important step forward for Nevada, to protect the investments thousands of Nevadans have made in our clean energy economy, and affirms that grandfathering should be the law of the land,” Jon Wellinghoff, SolarCity’s chief policy officer said in a written statement.SolarCity said that the agreement will grandfather all state residents who had applied to install solar panels by the end of 2015. That includes thousands of people who have yet to install their solar systems, and can now move ahead with their plans.SolarCity Deputy Director Chandler Sherman said in an email last week, “Unfortunately, the rules still in place for the rest of Nevada make rooftop solar unaffordable for anyone who wishes to go solar in the future. Solar applications have fallen 99% since the decision (only 176 people have applied to go solar in the past seven months under the current net metering policies, down from about 1,400 per month before the PUC decision), which is not enough customers to sustain the once-booming solar industry. SolarCity cannot restart operations until the state sets solar policies that work for consumers.”last_img read more

first_imgLos Angeles: Singer Katy Perry reportedly wants to marry her actor beau Orlando Bloom at Ashford Castle, which is located on the shore of Lough Corrib in Ireland. “She and Orlando are looking into tying the knot at a gothic Irish castle. It’s going to be a fairy tale extravaganza,” a source told National Enquirer magazine, reports femalefirst.co.uk. Perry has not hired a wedding planner to help her organise wedding and is instead making all the major decisions about her big day herself, with the input of the creative team she works with on her music, videos and tours. Also Read – I have personal ambitions now: Priyanka “She isn’t hiring a wedding planner. Katy’s relying on her own ideas and asking her inner circle of assistants, stylists and tour stage designers to pitch in where needed,” Perry said. She previously had revealed that she and Bloom have worked hard to lay a “beautiful foundation” before they “build a monster house” by getting married. The star couple have been married before; the singer was married to Russell Brand for just 14 months until their split in 2011, whilst Bloom was married to Miranda Kerr – with whom he has eight-year-old son Flynn. Perry and Bloom have been dating on-and-off since 2016, and previously split in 2017 before they rekindled their romance in April the following year, and finally got engaged in February.last_img read more

first_img Recommended for you Related Items:AIDS, beaches, christmas, Hiv, program Survey shows TCI beaches keep visitors coming Facebook Twitter Google+LinkedInPinterestWhatsApp Beaches reconstruction delayed, delivery mix up at airport Facebook Twitter Google+LinkedInPinterestWhatsAppProvidenciales, 23 Dec 2014 – In its second consecutive year Beaches Turks and Caicos Resort Villages and Spa has invited all its team members to participate once again in our, “Share your Christmas” ( SYC) canned and non-perishable food drive. Celebrating the holiday season, the initiative has a host of activities centered on the spirit of giving and stewardship towards the community and the less fortunate.Along with a number of community outreach programs and environmental clean-up initiatives; Beaches Turks and Caicos has also launched its “Share your Christmas” Food Drive from December 10th – 24th 2014 to collect food items that will be donated directly to two (2) pantries that serve the less fortunate of the Turks and Caicos: The National HIV Prevention Unit and The Turks and Caicos Social Welfare Office.The HIV prevention unit assists directly with providing medical support services to those infected with the virus. The group also provides healthy meals daily to about 35-40 persons on the island of Providenciales who would not have the means to otherwise feed themselves. The TCI Social Welfare Office assist with providing financial support to the unemployed and under employed in the Turks and Caicos Islands. They directly impact single mothers, children, the disabled and the elderly by providing them with monetary support and where possible, food and clothing in some cases. It is our hope that we will be able to collect enough canned goods and non-perishable items not only to assist both organizations with their continued efforts to ensure that all persons enrolled in one or more of these social programs has a healthy meal this holiday season but to also send a charge to other corporate citizens in the community to mobilize and assist in this effort! We also thank the IGA Supermarket Chain for partnering with us for a second year for their kind donation of two gift cards that will be given directly to Social Welfare and the National Aids Programs for the purchase of additional goods for the cause.A photo challenge capturing team member donations to the “Share Your Christmas Bins” made the initiative extra fun for all of our team members that graciously participated in this years’ SYC food drive. The food bins were situated at the security gates in the back of house, at the Caribbean and Key West Villages . We thank you for being our partners as we work together in eradicating poverty and HIV/AIDS throughout the Turks and Caicos Islands.Let’s all get involved and share a little this holiday season. Hurricane Irma causes major damage and destruction in TCIlast_img read more