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first_img Help by sharing this information April 15, 2021 Find out more April 28, 2021 Find out more Organisation Follow the news on Morocco / Western Sahara Hunger strike is last resort for some imprisoned Moroccan journalists to go further Reporters Without Borders condemned judicial harassment of the Arabic-language daily Al Watan Al An after the Casablanca prosecutor’s office today released its editor, Abderrahim Ariri, but sent one of his reporters, Mostapha Hurmatallah, to Okacha prison pending trial. Arrested on 17 July after publishing a leaked internal security memo, both have been charged with “receiving documents obtained by criminal means.”“The Moroccan justice system has again moved into action against journalists in what is looking more and more like a travesty,” the press freedom organisation said. “Ariri and Hurmatallah were held for eight days in a police station, where they were continually questioned without a lawyer being present. Ariri has now been freed, but Hurmatallah has been transferred to prison. That is enough. He must be released at once and the charges against both of them must be dropped.”Reporters Without Borders added: “This is not the first time that criminal charges have been pressed against journalists. We take this prosecution very seriously, as Ariri and Hurmatallah are facing the possibility of jail terms. We will launch a campaign to try to prevent the Moroccan judicial system from being used yet again as a tool to censor the independent press.”Ariri’s provisional release and Hurmatallah’s transfer to prison were ordered today on the expiry of a second four-day police custody order. They had been held at judicial police headquarters in Casablanca ever since they were arrested at their homes by plain-clothes police on the morning of 17 July.They have been charged under article 571 of the criminal code, which provides for a prison sentence of one to five years. The first hearing in their trial has been scheduled for 26 July. One of their lawyers, Abderrahim Jamaï, said there were many “murky” aspects to the case and condemned “a political manoeuvre.”Ariri reaffirmed his commitment to press freedom when reached by Reporters Without Borders. “The battle continues,” he said. “My voice will not be silenced. We must launch a campaign for the release of our colleague.” Ariri said he had been questioned by members of various Moroccan security services as well as by the military.Ariri and Hurmatallah were arrested three days after writing a series of stories for the 14 July issue that were headlined, “The secret reports behind Morocco’s state of alert.” One of the stories was based on a intelligence agency memo – which was reproduced – urging all the security services to be vigilant after a terrorist organisation posted a video online containing “a solemn call for jihad against all the Maghrebi governments, identifying Morocco by name.” NSO Group hasn’t kept its promises on human rights, RSF and other NGOs say Reporters Without Borders condemns judicial harassment of the Arabic-language daily Al Watan Al An. “The Moroccan justice system has again moved into action against journalists in what is looking more and more like a travesty,” the organisation says. Receive email alerts News July 24, 2007 – Updated on January 20, 2016 Call for immediate release of Al Watan Al An journalist Mostapha Hurmatallah RSF joins Middle East and North Africa coalition to combat digital surveillance June 8, 2021 Find out more News Morocco / Western SaharaMiddle East – North Africa RSF_en Morocco / Western SaharaMiddle East – North Africa News Newslast_img read more

first_imgTwitter Linkedin GARRYOWEN native Derek Murphy is missing after his boat capsized on the Mississippi River on Saturday afternoon near New Orleans.Sign up for the weekly Limerick Post newsletter Sign Up Derek, who is in his forties, was a member of the Garryowen AIL League winning team in 1991.According to the US Coast Guard Mr Murphy and the man he was travelling with were last seen on Saturday at about 2.30pm.A search and rescue operation using a helicopter and several boats carried out by members of the Louisiana Department of Wildlife and Fisheries lasted for three days.It is believed that the two men got into difficulty when their small, light, flat bottomed boat became stuck amid a fleet of barges.The Mississippi river is said to be dangerous for small boats and unfortunately neither man was wearing a lifejacket.Mr Murphy, who worked in the construction industry, emigrated to the US more than ten years ago. Rhebogue councillor Kieran O’Hanlon said that it was a terrible tragedy, “From a community point of view, my sympathies go to his family who have been very active with Richmond Rugby and Geraldines soccer club”. Facebook Print WhatsAppcenter_img Advertisement Email NewsLocal NewsLimerick man missing following Mississippi boating accidentBy admin – May 4, 2010 645 Previous articleMaytime is music time in cityNext articleMinister for Sport considers Market’s Field issue adminlast_img read more

first_imgRelated posts:No related photos. Previous Article Next Article Fromnext month interims will have a new institute to set standards and representthem, By Caroline HornThegrowth of interim management as a career is reflected in the organisations nowrepresenting the industry. Next month sees the official launch of the Instituteof Interim Management (IIM). The existing Interim Management Association (IMA),previously the ATIES (Association of Temporary and Interim Executive Services),will continue to represent corporate interests while the IIM will focus on theinterests and professionalism of individual interim managers.TheIMA, which will have a member on the executive committee of the IIM, hasencouraged the formation of the new organisation. It will operate as astandard-setting body. The IIM will help establish the standards ofcompetencies by which to judge interims.JohnWood, managing director of Sterrywood Associates and acting chairman of thesteering committee of the IIM, says the organisation has been four years in themaking. Initially, the then ATIES recognised the need for a separateorganisation to represent individual interim managers and then last year, asurvey undertaken by AshtonPenney Partnership reflected the groundswell ofsupport for such a body.Today,the IIM has a steering group and constitution and is allied with the Instituteof Management, which has provided a framework for the organisation to workwithin. It has also established the foundations for membership which, saysWood, “will recognise initially that interim managers come from a varietyof backgrounds and experiences”. Two years from the launch, he says,”We will aim to have accreditation processes in place and after that stagethe standards and requirements for membership will rise.”Therewill be three levels of membership:AssociateSomeone who has demonstrated his or her intent to work as an interim manager.He or she might have their own company but not a track record, although theywill previously have achieved a senior level in a corporation.MemberSomeone who has satisfied the associate feature but who also has a record ofsuccessful assignments over time, which will be assessed by the committee.Companionby invite Someone who has given services to interim managers over a numberof years and has considerable experience, but who might not have formalmanagement qualifications.Withintwo years, there will also be the grade of fellow, for those who have worked toadvance the cause of interim management, although those requirements have stillto be established.”Weare developing the range of benefits interim managers can expect to get frommembership,” says Wood. Given that many interim managers work inisolation, the IIM will provide a good networking opportunity and a platform toexchange ideas.Tojoin the association, interim managers will have to join the Institute ofManagement, which costs about £80, and pay an additional premium for IIMmembership. This is likely to be about another £100.Bythis April, the IIM expects to have about 400 members. While it is difficult toestimate the actual number of practising interim managers, in the long termJohn Wood expects the IIM to attract some 5,000 members.Theorganisation aims to provide the opportunity for management development andskills development in a structured way. “One of the main benefits we hopeto provide is that, as the institute goes forward, we will establish standardsand helping interims to achieve those,” explains Wood. “Over time,those standards will rise and perhaps 20 years down the line we will havechartered status.”TheIIM will also be in a position to represent managers on a wider platform and toargue for the profession with government bodies – not to mention the InlandRevenue. “The IIM is not about knocking on company’s doors to negotiatebetter rates on behalf of interim managers,” warns Wood. “What we dowant to do is get interim management recognised as a bona fide profession.Interim managers are not ‘Mr Fix-Its’ but a genuine human resource that shouldbe considered by companies as part of their strategic development plan.”Thelonger-established IMA, meanwhile, is already working to set more generalstandards, says Ian Daniell, managing director of Executive Support Groupcompany and chairman of the IMA.Thereare three aspects to setting the standards, says Daniell. “We have beentrying to raise standards of people who say they operate as interim managers –although that mantle will now be taken up by the IIM. We are also trying toraise standards of service providers by having our internal disciplinaryprocedures and a code of practice, which members are asked to subscribe to. Andwe are trying to develop the business.”Whilehe admits that a voluntary organisation will always be difficult to police, theIMA has its own internal procedures and codes of practice. “We have aprocedure whereby complaints from member companies, the industry or membercompanies about other member companies, can be investigated and actiontaken,” says Wood. “The worst that can happen is for a company’s membershipto be taken away, although it has never got to that stage.”TheIMA has been involved in successfully resolving disputes among its members –such as the “Who got to the client first?” scenarios. If it fails toresolve a dispute it can call on the services of the Recruitment and EmploymentConfederation legal department – the IMA is a specialist division of the REC.Thecost of a corporate application for next year is £1,500, which is alsorecognised by the REC. Requirements for membership include having an establishedcompany that has operated as an interim management company for 12 months, or asa separate identifiable interim management practice within a largerorganisation. The IMA needs at least two reference companies and evidence oftrading during the preceding 12 months.Atthis stage, the IMA’s priority is not on expanding membership as much asestablishing its new name and brand, and ensuring that it is in a position todo what it says it will do in terms of setting and maintaining standards, saysDaniell. Headds, “We want to encourage client companies to find out about interimcompanies, develop relationships with them, and to know how best interimmanagers can fulfil their requirements.” Comments are closed. Looking after your interestsOn 1 Mar 2001 in Personnel Todaylast_img read more

first_imgRelatedPosts Police arrest 96 suspects over alleged cultism, robbery in Benue Four herdsmen in court over alleged kidnapping, terrorism in Benue FRSC arrests five staff for extortion Force Headquarters, Abuja has emerged the overall winner of the 12th Biennial Police Games with 239 medals made up of 102 gold, 70 silver and 67 bronze. The News Agency of Nigeria correspondent who monitored the medals table on Saturday reports that the biennial games took place between February 27 and March 7 in Awka, Anambra State. Zone 2 Police Command made up of Lagos and Ogun Commands, came second with 198 medals comprising 63 gold, 80 silver and 55 bronze. Zone 11 Osogbo, placed third with 42 gold, 32 silver and 45 bronze, bringing the total to 119 medals, while Zone 6 Calabar on fourth position had 27 gold, 31 silver and 38 bronze, totaling 96 medals. Zone 7 Abuja, with a total of 64 medals comprising 20 gold, 22 silver and 22 bronze came fifth, while Zone 9 Umuahia, on sixth position, had a total of 59 medals made up of 20 gold, 14 silver and 25 bronze. Zone 5 Benin had 17 gold, 22 silver and 28 bronze to placed 7th with 67 medals, as eighth position went to Zone 8 Lokoja with 11 gold, 14 silver and 17 bronze to have 42 medals. Zone 1 Kano, had 10 gold, 13 silver and 17 bronze to occupy 9th position with 40 medals, while Zone 4 Makurdi had a total of 33 medals made up of 4 gold, 10 silver and 19 bronze to placed 10th. Zone 3, Yola got 10 medals from three gold, five silver and two bronze to place 11th, as Zone 12 Bauchi was in 12th position with 11 medals from one gold, five silver and five bronze. On the bottom of the table was Zone 10 Sokoto with 17 medals from seven silver and 10 bronze. Police Spokesman in Lagos, DSP Bala Elkana, had however told NAN before the games that Lagos (Zone 2) athletes were prepared to retain their position as defending champions. “Our athletes have been preparing and we are ready to retain our title as the defending champions of the 2018 Enugu Police Games,” Elkana said.— Tags: 2020 Police GamesMakurdiNigeria Police GamesUmuahialast_img read more

first_imgToyota’s three main pillars for Tokyo 2020 centre on:(1) Mobility for All, or allowing all people the freedom to move;(2) Sustainability, centring on the realisation of a hydrogen society (environment/safety); and (3) Transportation support for the Games using the Toyota Production System (TPS).With these three pillars, Toyota has been aiming to provide mobility solutions that go beyond the traditional provision of vehicles.Looking towards Tokyo 2020, Toyota, through mobility solutions that combine TPS with diverse mobility, will support smooth operations for Tokyo 2020 as well as support to transport attendees, including staff and visitors. Also, through its robots, Toyota will support event operations and provide unique experiences, exceeding the general notion of what mobility has meant for the Games while continuing to challenge itself to provide “Mobility for All” by offering various mobility solutions to make Tokyo 2020 a one-of-a-kind event.Share this:FacebookRedditTwitterPrintPinterestEmailWhatsAppSkypeLinkedInTumblrPocketTelegramlast_img read more