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He is the vice-captain of the Indian national team in limited-overs formats.Rohit Sharma IPL Salary 2020 – 15 CroreRohit Sharma Total IPL Salary – 131.6 CroreRohit Sharma IPL Moneyball Rank – 2 IPL 2020 RCB vs MI Predicted XI’sDream11 IPL 2020: Royal Challengers Bangalore (RCB) Probable XI: Devdutt Padikkal, Aaron Finch, Virat Kohli (c), AB de Villiers, Josh Philippe (wk)/Parthiv Patel, Shivam Dube, Washington Sundar, Navdeep Saini, Umesh Yadav, Chris Morris/Dale Steyn, Yuzvendra ChahalDream11 IPL 2020: Mumbai Indians (MI) Probable XI: Rohit Sharma (c), Quinton de Kock (wk), Suryakumar Yadav, Saurabh Tiwary, Kieron Pollard, Hardik Pandya, Krunal Pandya, Rahul Chahar, James Pattinson, Trent Boult, Jasprit BumrahIPL 2020: Royal Challengers Bangalore vs Mumbai Indians (RCB vs MI) key Players of 2020 Halle Open 2021 Final: Ugo Humbert defeats Andrey Rublev to become champion ATP Tour Facebook Twitter Previous articleUttarakhand signs former KKR spinner Iqbal Abdulla for the upcoming domestic seasonNext articleIPL 2020 RCB vs MI: Rohit Sharma- led Mumbai Indian leave for Dubai for Royal Challengers Bangalore clash Kunal DhyaniSports Tech enthusiast, he reports on Sports Tech industry and writes on sports products. 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July 12, 2016 at 9:05 am Loved him as my bishop in Hawaii. As a young priest, ordained only two years, Ed took over the Diocese of Hawaii and literally put it on the map. He was an outstanding pastor to me through some difficult times and walked with me through all of them. He was truly bishop as teacher. I learned so much. My outlook on matters theological changed fir the better because of his gentle leadership. Rest well, beloved bishop and brother priest! Rector Tampa, FL AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to PrintFriendlyPrintFriendlyShare to FacebookFacebookShare to TwitterTwitterShare to EmailEmailShare to MoreAddThis Rev. Steven Hagerman says: Alda Morgan says: July 12, 2016 at 8:12 am “I am the Resurrection and the Life” saith the Lord. “He that believeth in me, though he were dead, yet shall he live. And whosoever liveth and believeth in me shall never die.” -St. John 11:25May you Rest in Peace and Rise in Glory. Obituary, People, Posted Jul 11, 2016 July 11, 2016 at 5:48 pm Rest in peace dear child of God. Featured Events Very Reverend John Crean, Obl.S.B., Ph.D. says: The Church Pension Fund Invests $20 Million in Impact Investment Fund Designed to Preserve Workforce Housing Communities Nationwide Church Pension Group Rector Martinsville, VA July 11, 2016 at 10:38 pm The world and the religious community is a far better place for Ed Browning’s having lived and witnessed among us. I am so proud to be an Episcopalian! May his memory be eternal! Chaplain Tom Chapman FSJ Richard Bidwell says: Associate Rector Columbus, GA July 11, 2016 at 5:09 pm RIP kind sir.Thank you for your work and the care that you showed to all of us.Will try always to follow your example and your faith. Virtual Celebration of the Jerusalem Princess Basma Center Zoom Conversation June 19 @ 12 p.m. ET July 15, 2016 at 7:24 pm I was ordained into the Holy Order of Deacons in 1996 in the Diocese of Oklahoma. During my pre-formation years and during those four years, I was deeply appreciative of Bishop Browning’s position that “the Church should be a place of worship for all people” and that, “the Church should have no outcasts”. I flunked out of the Baptist Church prior to becoming an Episcopalian after several troubling experiences not the least of which being when a dear friend and Presbyterian Minister was denied Communion during a Baptist Service in Dallas. Although I only had one very superficial contact with Presiding Bishop Browning, I am an example of how far-reaching the beliefs and teachings of this blessed and inspirational man became in the Episcopal Church and beyond. He is a very key reason I am very proud to be an Episcopalian. Rest well Servant of God and Peace to his family> July 11, 2016 at 5:00 pm A great Bishop and servant of Christ. His spirit will continue to be a positive influence in The Episcopal Church. Edna Johnston says: Director of Administration & Finance Atlanta, GA Talmage G Bandy says: Missioner for Disaster Resilience Sacramento, CA July 11, 2016 at 8:07 pm A truly inspirational, gentle yet spirited leader – a Bishop well loved and deeply respected way beyond his beloved Episcopal Church – the Communion grieves with his loved ones even as we celebrate the most abundant memories – the extraordinary legacy of this beautiful righteous holy man of God . . . Arohanui – Dr Jenny Te Paa Daniel Associate Rector for Family Ministries Anchorage, AK Assistant/Associate Rector Washington, DC Dr. Erna Lund says: Comments (24) The Rt. Rev. Edmond Lee Browning was installed Jan. 11, 1986 as the 24th presiding bishop of the Episcopal Church. Photo: Episcopal News Service via the Episcopal Archives[Episcopal Church Office of Public Affairs, Episcopal News Service] Bishop Edmond Lee Browning, the 24th presiding bishop of the Episcopal Church, died on July 11, 2016. He was 87 years old and was living in Oregon.Browning served as presiding bishop of the Episcopal Church from 1986-1997. Browning’s election as presiding bishop in 1986 was seen as a reflection of the church’s broadening diversity due to his extensive international and multicultural experience.Browning hoped to encourage a growing awareness of diversity in the church. He was well-known for his quote, “no outcasts in the church.”“The Episcopal Church is faithfully seeking to truly become, ‘a house of prayer for all people,’ as Jesus said quoting the Hebrew prophets, and that is greatly the case because Presiding Bishop Browning taught us that the church must be a place where there are no outcasts,” said Presiding Bishop Michael B. Curry, the 27th presiding bishop. “That enduring legacy is still helping to set many a captive free. It is evidence that God is not finished with us yet, for every once and a while spiritual giants still walk among us as living reminders. And one of those reminders was Edmond Lee Browning, 24th presiding bishop and primate of the Episcopal Church. Well done good and faithful servant. May you rest in peace and rise in glory.”In August 2015, when he was still presiding bishop-elect, Bishop Michael Curry traveled to Oregon to visit Bishop Edmond Browning on his farm in the Hood River Valley. Photo: Mary LujanBishop Katharine Jefferts Schori, the 26th presiding bishop, said: “Edmond Browning brought vast experience to his role as presiding bishop, from his early ministry in Texas, to his labors as a missionary in Okinawa, his love of the ‘Ohana of Hawai’i, and his pastoral care of the Convocation of Churches in Europe. His ministry was marked by care of the outsider and marginalized wherever he went. He stewarded the union of Okinawa with the Nippon Sei Ko Kai, he insisted there would be ‘no outcasts’ in the Episcopal Church, he drew Hawaiian and European congregations closer to their contexts, and he maintained a passionate care for the plight of Christians in the Land of the Holy One. He gave his all, and it cost him dearly. We can only echo what he is nearing now: Well done, good and faithful servant. You have loved all those entrusted to your care with a passion like that of Jesus. Rest from your labors in the arms of the One who loves you beyond imagining.”“Bishop Browning was very much ‘My Presiding Bishop,’” said Bishop Frank Griswold, 25th presiding bishop. “I was ordained a bishop the same year he was elected presiding bishop. During the 12 years that followed, I had the opportunity to work closely with him, particularly as a member of the committee that planned the twice-a-year-meetings of the House of Bishops. What particularly struck me in all aspects of his ministry was his trusting and compassionate heart open to all. For him, the mission of the church was to uphold the dignity and worth of each person within the reconciling embrace of God’s inexhaustible love. He did so not without great personal cost. As his successor, on visits to Okinawa and Hawaii where he had served as bishop, I was struck by the enduring affection and gratitude that so many lay people and clergy expressed for the ministry and friendship of Bishop and Patti Browning. In a very real sense, he was still their bishop.”“Bishop Browning appointed me to my first churchwide position when I was untested and unknown,” said the Rev. Gay Clark Jennings, president of the House of Deputies. “He gave me a chance to lead, and I will be forever grateful for the trust and confidence he placed in me. Everything about my churchwide ministry and the gospel witness of our church for the past three decades has been shaped by Ed Browning’s proclamation that ‘there will be no outcasts.’ We all owe him an enormous debt. Well done, good and faithful servant.”Browning’s theologically liberal stance was admired by some and criticized by others both in the Episcopal Church and the Anglican Communion, particularly his views about the full inclusion of LGBT people in the life of the church.Then-Presiding Bishop Edmond Browning talks with Pamela Chinnis, the then-president of the House of Deputies. Photo: Episcopal Archives via Episcopal News ServiceBrowning was elected at the 68th General Convention of the Episcopal Church in Anaheim, California, in September 1985. He was the last presiding bishop to serve a 12-year term.His was the first installation to take place within the context of the Eucharist. Then primate of Japan, John M. Watanabe, and Archbishop Desmond Tutu, who was then the archbishop of Cape Town and the primate of the Church of the Province of Southern Africa, were in attendance.During Browning’s tenure, the Episcopal Church experienced a trend toward seeing baptism as a vocation. He was most known for active and faithful leadership in combating institutional racism and all forms of injustice in the Episcopal Church.As presiding bishop, he was the first to observe a World AIDS day of prayer on Nov. 9, 1986, and established what is now Episcopal Migration Ministries, the Episcopal Church’s refugee resettlement agency, in 1988.In February 1989, Browning again made history by consecrating the Rev. Barbara Harris of the Diocese of Massachusetts as the first female bishop in the Episcopal Church and in the Anglican Communion.Born March 11, 1929, in Corpus Christi, Texas, Browning was the son of Edmond Lucian Browning and Cora Mae Lee. He attended the University of the South, Sewanee, Tennessee, receiving a Bachelor of Arts in 1952, a Bachelor of Divinity in 1954, and a Doctor of Divinity in 1970. He also attended Japanese Language School in Kobe, Japan from 1963-65. He also received honorary degrees from Church Divinity School of the Pacific, Episcopal Divinity School, General Theological Seminary, Seabury-Western Theological Seminary and Virginia Theological Seminary.Newly installed 24th Presiding Bishop Edmond L. Browning is congratulated by his wife, Patti. Sons John (far 1.) and Mark look on, as does son Philip (c., partially blocked, between and behind them) during the service at Washington Cathedral. Photo: Episcopal News Service via Episcopal ArchivesBrowning was ordained a deacon on July 2, 1954, and a priest on May 23, 1955. He served as assistant rector, Good Shepherd, Corpus Christi, Texas, 1954-56; rector, Church of the Redeemer, Eagle Pass, Texas, 1956-59; rector, All Souls, Okinawa, 1959-63; priest-in-charge, St. Matthew’s, Oroku, 1965-67; archdeacon of Okinawa, 1965-67; bishop of Okinawa, 1968-71; bishop of the Convocation of American Churches in Europe, 1971-74 (now the Convocation of Episcopal Churches in Europe); executive of National and World Mission, Episcopal Church Center, New York, New York, 1974-1976; bishop of Hawaii, 1976-1985; and 24th presiding bishop of the Episcopal Church, 1986-1997.Browning served as last bishop of the Missionary Diocese of Okinawa before it became part of the Nippon Sei Ko Kai (the Anglican Church in Japan). The transfer of the Okinawa diocese to the Japanese church was approved by the General Convention in October 1972.Browning was the sixth bishop of Hawaii, and the second bishop since the Missionary District of Honolulu was granted status as a diocese in 1969. As bishop of Hawaii, Browning was a member of the sixth Anglican Consultative Council in Badagry, Nigeria in 1984. After he was elected presiding bishop, he served on the seventh Anglican Consultative Council in Singapore in 1987 and eighth Anglican Consultative Council in Wales in 1990.Browning was married to Patricia Alline Sparks in 1953 and the couple had five children, Mark, Philip, Paige, Peter and John.Funeral Liturgies will be held on July 17 at 1 p.m. at St. Mark’s Episcopal Church in Hood River, Oregon; and on July 19 at 2 p.m. at Trinity Episcopal Cathedral, Portland, Oregon. A service is also planned at St. Andrew’s Cathedral, Honolulu, Hawaii – date to be announced. Rector Pittsburgh, PA John Kitagawa says: Kevin Miller says: Featured Jobs & Calls The Rev. Charles H. Morris, D. Min. says: Edmond Browning, An Evening with Presiding Bishop Curry and Iconographer Kelly Latimore Episcopal Migration Ministries via Zoom June 23 @ 6 p.m. ET August 1, 2016 at 7:11 pm “In this church of ours, there will be no outcasts.” Through the leadership of Bishop Browning and General Convention, major, positive changes within ECUSA for the LGBT community are now widespread and common. But Bishop Browning wept as he stood at the pulpit. “I hear what you are saying, but I can’t believe members of the Body of Christ are treated like this in our church.”Bishop Browning was attending Integrity’s national convention in Houston, and he asked for examples of LGBT experiences. I was asked to speak, as convener of the Integrity chapter, sub-deacon at the cathedral, and Integrity vice-president for the Southeast Region. I cited examples to him and the 500 delegates of reality for LGBT individuals: how members of a coterie got up and walked away from the communion rail when they were approached with the Blood of Christ, of servers being labeled a divisive force at the altar and the LEM license rescinded. Many LGBT communicants became exiles and many left ECUSA. Integrity meetings and Eucharist were forbidden in all parishes, but courageous priests offered to celebrate, so we always received God’s grace at our monthly Eucharist.We are grateful for Bishop Browning’s courage to advocate against such odds. Priest Associate or Director of Adult Ministries Greenville, SC Presiding Bishop Frank Griswold, This Summer’s Anti-Racism Training Online Course (Diocese of New Jersey) June 18-July 16 The Church Investment Group Commends the Taskforce on the Theology of Money on its report, The Theology of Money and Investing as Doing Theology Church Investment Group July 12, 2016 at 9:25 am Curt,So good to see a post from you. You and I were the last two priests whom +Lani ordained before he passed in 1975 and then +Ed came in 1976. Weren’t we blessed to have had Bp Browning as our Ordinary for those early years in our priesthood? Curate (Associate & Priest-in-Charge) Traverse City, MI Rector Washington, DC President of the House of Deputies, July 11, 2016 at 5:42 pm May you, dear Ed, rest in peace and rise in glory!I first met the Bishop at the consecration of our Suffragan (Jeffery Rowthorn) in Connecticut in 1987, and was immediately impressed with his “down-to-earth-ness” in the midst of all the liturgical and ecclesiastical hoopla. Again, in 1989, at another consecration of a Suffragan (Sandy Hampton) in Minnesota, I was privileged to be an MC for the Bishops present and showed Bp Browning to his vesting-space, at the end of a long, winding corridor. His remark? “Mercy!”On of the perks of living in Oregon is our nearness to Hood River where he and Patti lived. When I supplied at St. Mark’s there in 2009, there they were in the congregation and I was immediately nervous. I needn’t have been – he chatted after the service as though we’d known each other all our lives.We were lucky to snag him for a clergy association retreat when I arrived here in 1999. He was terrific! I was privileged to go on a walk with him at Triangle Lake camp then: unforgettable.He an Patti maintained an apartment here in Portland, not far from where we live. We even shared the same barber for awhile! He will be dearly missed.Fr Phillip Ayers Youth Minister Lorton, VA Curt Zimmerman says: Episcopal Charities of the Diocese of New York Hires Reverend Kevin W. VanHook, II as Executive Director Episcopal Charities of the Diocese of New York Dr. Erna Lund says: Presiding Bishop Katharine Jefferts Schori, Rector Bath, NC Rector Albany, NY Comments are closed. Rector Shreveport, LA Canon for Family Ministry Jackson, MS July 11, 2016 at 10:34 pm Patti, I can appreciate how much you have lost. I can imagine that Ed was your soul mate just as (Bishop) George Reynolds was mine. Ed was a humble man, a characteristic so important to a Bishop and servant leader. Jean Kegler says: Submit an Event Listing July 13, 2016 at 1:35 pm In 1991 I had the Honor of being introduced to then PB Edmond Browning by our late Bishop Robert Cochrane at St.Mark’s Cathedral,Seattle. We made an instant connection as described by others; and we subsequently exchanged notes/letters especially when he and Patti retired to the NW(Oregon)… A special occasion arose upon publication of his autobiography “The Heart of a Pastor: A Life of Edmond Lee Browning” and another memorable connection ensued thusly per his handwritten note: “Dear Erna, It was really wonderful to talk with you today…you sounded great and a wonderful help in telling about Lei and Hartwell(Lee Loy, St.Andrew’s Cathedral,Honolulu). Please give them my best wishes. I told Patti about the four Palestinian women visiting in Seattle. She was thrilled. Patti joins me in sending you the cards. With Best Wishes, Ed ” Both he and Patti were dedicated to peace and justice for Palestinian Christians and all Palestinians as they made multiple trips to Jerusalem during their tenure. Much of his book focuses on the Middle East and their personal experiences. We can recall when he met w/former President George H.W.Bush (Episcopalian) in 1988 to stop U.S.aid to Israel unless Israel stopped settlement building in West Bank… Indeed we Episcopalians and all peace-loving people in this world may never know another truly spiritual leader as we all had the honor to love and appreciate. Our heartrending thoughts and prayers are with Patti and all the family in this Great Loss yet so Blessed with enduring Life! Rector (FT or PT) Indian River, MI New Berrigan Book With Episcopal Roots Cascade Books TryTank Experimental Lab and York St. John University of England Launch Survey to Study the Impact of Covid-19 on the Episcopal Church TryTank Experimental Lab Ya no son extranjeros: Un diálogo acerca de inmigración Una conversación de Zoom June 22 @ 7 p.m. ET July 11, 2016 at 7:22 pm I was at the General Convention in Anaheim when Bishop Browning was elected Presiding Bishop and have been very fortunate to have worked with him from time to time over the years since then. His death leaves me feeling both grateful and bereaved…and thinking how much we need him and his witness of love and respect for all of us. This nation is torn by division and mistrust and fear. Perhaps the best way we can honor his memory and give thanks for his presence and ministry among us is to continue his witness of respect for all peoples. The Rev. Sylvia Vasquez says: Very Reverend John Crean, Obl.S.B., Ph.D. says: July 11, 2016 at 5:56 pm He was a native son of my home, Diocese of West Texas, and was the PB when I became an Episcopalian in 1990. I was so proud that he was from my diocese and that he was so committed to inclusion of all people. I recall a Diocesan Council where some clergy were so angry at him for his support of the LGBTQ community that they wanted to shun him when he came to our gathering. I wanted to bop them on the head! I was even more proud of him when I learned how he courageously stood for the outsiders even at the cost of his own safety. Rest in Peace, good and faithful servant. In-person Retreat: Thanksgiving Trinity Retreat Center (West Cornwall, CT) Nov. 24-28 Episcopal Migration Ministries’ Virtual Prayer Vigil for World Refugee Day Facebook Live Prayer Vigil June 20 @ 7 p.m. ET Press Release Service Submit a Press Release RIP: Bishop Edmond Lee Browning, 24th Presiding Bishop July 12, 2016 at 8:22 am May we continue to be the church with no outcasts. Rector Knoxville, TN Barbara Reynolds says: Director of Music Morristown, NJ Curate Diocese of Nebraska July 12, 2016 at 7:30 pm Bishop Browning was one of my husband Bill Kegler’s closest friends. They both grew up in Corpus Christi, active youth in the Episcopal Church – and stayed in touch through their years in the ministry. He was, indeed, a very special priest and bishop – and will be missed. Dr Jenny Te Paa Daniel says: Warren A. Carlson says: Joe W.King, Vocational Deacon says: July 11, 2016 at 9:51 pm He was more than a prophet for Native Americans, because he did something. He gave authority to the Native missionary Owanah Anderson and fielderly officer the rev Dr Carole Hampton as well to the Indian Commission, positons and councle now relinquished or unfilled. He championed the recognition and role of native hawaiians rememberin us from being our bishop and his last act as pb was to sign the new Jamestown covenant with episcopal native americans, native alaskans and aleuts and native hawaiians in a new relationship that is yet to be fulfilled. He encouraged the establishment of the Anglican Indigenous Network. His leadership is inscribed in the hearts and spirit of those of us wwho survive and still remember. Rector Belleville, IL Rector/Priest in Charge (PT) Lisbon, ME July 11, 2016 at 9:54 pm Ed Browning was an inspirational leader. His “no outcasts” declaration meant so much to those who for one reason or another felt marginalized in the Church. Welcoming our participation and leadership enriched us and I think the Church. Ed was my uncle’s bishop in Hawaii. I can testify that he was not only a prophetic leader, but also a compassionate pastor. Like so many, I am sad, but feel deeply blessed by being touched and inspired by Ed Browning. May he rest in peace. Evelyn Green says: Phillip Ayers says: Family Ministry Coordinator Baton Rouge, LA tom Chapman says: July 11, 2016 at 4:40 pm Ed Browning was a friend and mentor during our years together in Hawaii and later. He was respectful and respected and told the truth as he understood it. Ed Browning had a wonderful sense of humor and cared deeply for those with whom he shared ministry. We are all better people because he passed our way. Rector Smithfield, NC Presiding Bishop Michael Curry Assistant/Associate Priest Scottsdale, AZ July 13, 2016 at 1:41 pm In 1991 I had the Honor of being introduced to then PB Edmond Browning by our late Bishop Robert Cochrane at St.Mark’s Cathedral,Seattle. We made an instant connection as described by others; and we subsequently exchanged notes/letters especially when he and Patti retired to the NW(Oregon)… A special occasion arose upon publication of his autobiography “The Heart of a Pastor: A Life of Edmond Lee Browning” and another memorable connection ensued thusly per his handwritten note: “Dear Erna, It was really wonderful to talk with you today…you sounded great and a wonderful help in telling about Lei and Hartwell(Lee Loy, St.Andrew’s Cathedral,Honolulu).Please give them my best wishes. I told Patti about the four Palestinian women visiting in Seattle. She was thrilled. Patti joins me in sending you the cards. With Best Wishes, Ed ” Both he and Patti were dedicated to peace and justice for Palestinian Christians and all Palestinians as they made multiple trips to Jerusalem during their tenure. Much of his book focuses on the Middle East and their personal experiences. We can recall when he met w/former President George H.W.Bush (Episcopalian) in 1988 to stop U.S.aid to Israel unless Israel stopped settlement building in West Bank… Indeed we Episcopalians and all peace-loving people in this world may never know another truly spiritual leader as we all had the honor to love and appreciate. Our heartrending thoughts and prayers are with Patti and all the family in this Great Loss yet so Blessed with enduring Life! July 11, 2016 at 10:21 pm A cherished friend since our early days in the Diocese of West Texas, Ed Browning was in Eagle Pass when I was in another small town in Texas. I saw him infrequently since those days, but followed his onward and upward and varied paths in ministry and service to our Church and the wider church. His courage and yet gentleness took I believe a heavy toll on him, and I greatly admired his stand on such issues as accepting the marginalized as full members of our Church. We lost a great man today. May he go “from strength to strength” in God’s nearer service and presence, and may God’s grace and peace be with Patti and all the family. Inaugural Diocesan Feast Day Celebrating Juneteenth San Francisco, CA (and livestream) June 19 @ 2 p.m. PT Course Director Jerusalem, Israel Remember Holy Land Christians on Jerusalem Sunday, June 20 American Friends of the Episcopal Diocese of Jerusalem Associate Priest for Pastoral Care New York, NY Assistant/Associate Rector Morristown, NJ Tags Priest-in-Charge Lebanon, OH Rector and Chaplain Eugene, OR Rector Hopkinsville, KY Rector Collierville, TN Cathedral Dean Boise, ID Join the Episcopal Diocese of Texas in Celebrating the Pauli Murray Feast Online Worship Service June 27 Submit a Job Listing July 11, 2016 at 4:52 pm Dear Patti, As you well know the Brownings and Keysers have shared many years of our lives together. From years at Sewanee to being in each other’s wedding. The Browning ministry was truly a gift from God to our Church. Please know that you are in my prayers for strength and peace and Ed for joy that he is with our Lord. God Bless and I will be in touch later. Charles Seminary of the Southwest announces appointment of two new full time faculty members Seminary of the Southwest The Rev Dr Malcolm Naea Chun says: July 11, 2016 at 7:31 pm My deepest condolences to the family of this wonderful man, I remember his beautiful wife and children. Ed Browning became the Rector of the Church of Reedemer in Eagle Pass, Texas when Earl Dicus became Suffrigan Bishop of West Texas. Ed Browning confirmed me and I have always said that I had the best Episcopal Mentors because of these two wonderful men. My heart is heavy as I remember how dedicated he was to The Church of Reedemer. He was an inspiring man, one who made you love God without question. Ed Browning was one of a kind, a gentle man and one who had a heart of gold. The Episcopal Church has lost a great man and the God’s Heaven has gained an Angel. Rest in peace my mentor and friend. Charles L. Keyser says: Bishop Diocesan Springfield, IL
Projects ShareFacebookTwitterPinterestWhatsappMailOrhttps://www.archdaily.com/450123/muk-ma-hore Clipboard ShareFacebookTwitterPinterestWhatsappMailOrhttps://www.archdaily.com/450123/muk-ma-hore Clipboard Austria CopyAbout this officeMa hoReOfficeFollowProductsWoodGlassConcrete#TagsProjectsBuilt ProjectsSelected ProjectsResidential ArchitectureHousesSaalfeldenWoodHousesAustriaPublished on November 21, 2013Cite: “Muk / Ma hoRe” 21 Nov 2013. ArchDaily. Accessed 11 Jun 2021.
Cancer remains UK public’s favourite cause, says nfpSynergy Melanie May | 11 October 2016 | News Tagged with: Research / statistics Cancer remains the public’s favourite cause, selected by 48% across all age groups, followed by animals, and children and young people, according to research from nfpSynergy.In fact, Facts and Figures – Public’s Favourite Causes 2016 shows that the top five favourite causes of cancer, animals (34%), children and young people (29%), hospices, and health and medical (excluding cancer) have remained the same since 2010, although other causes are rising in popularity, such as the UK Armed Forces.However, despite cancer being the most popular cause, it does not attract the largest proportion of public donations. While overall the top five favourite causes received the highest proportion of individual donations in 2015, the cause that attracts the most individual donations is children and young people (30%), ahead of medical research this year (29%) for the first time. This is despite a decline in popularity of children and young people’s charities, which has dropped from second to third place this year.The research also shows that:Older people are more likely to support causes that affect older people, while young people are more likely to support children and young person’s charities.Children and young people are the public’s third most popular cause, and have surpassed medical research to attract the largest proportion of individual donations since 2015.Support for homelessness and social welfare causes has increased significantly over the last 10 years.The four least popular causes have also remained the same, including dementia, which is favoured by 9%, down from last year’s 14%.nfpSynergy found that most causes are fairly equal in popularity amongst males and females, with two notable exceptions. While both male and females picked the same top three causes (cancer, animals and children and young people), men are slightly more likely to favour armed forces causes. 21% of men picked armed forces causes, compared to 17% of women.Women are also far more likely to favour animal charities than men (40% and 28% respectively), while social grade, household income and political opinion do not seem to have much of an effect on people’s choices of favourite charities. 57 total views, 3 views today Advertisement AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to TwitterTwitterShare to FacebookFacebookShare to LinkedInLinkedInShare to EmailEmailShare to WhatsAppWhatsAppShare to MessengerMessengerShare to MoreAddThis22 58 total views, 4 views today AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to TwitterTwitterShare to FacebookFacebookShare to LinkedInLinkedInShare to EmailEmailShare to WhatsAppWhatsAppShare to MessengerMessengerShare to MoreAddThis22 About Melanie May Melanie May is a journalist and copywriter specialising in writing both for and about the charity and marketing services sectors since 2001. She can be reached via www.thepurplepim.com.
Faced with defiance by the unions at the government’s attempt to prohibit their 10th national protest over new anti-labor “reforms,” the regime ceded. Some 200,000 workers and supporters marched in Paris, Marseille, Lyon, Bordeaux, Rouen and other French cities.France’s President François Hollande, Prime Minister Manuel Valls and Minister of the Interior Bernard Cazeneuve acted as if they were firmly and stubbornly opposed to allowing the June 23 protest, as strongly as they are opposed to making any concessions on the new labor law.French TV played scenes dating from the last prohibited demonstration of the CGT (the General Confederation of Labor) in 1962, during which the cops beat nine members of the CGT to death at the Charonne metro station. Undaunted, the unions still insisted on their democratic right to march. Faced with determined unions backed by a growing wave of popular support in a country, where even doctors, lawyers and notaries hold marches, the government gave in — albeit grudgingly.Palestinians were forbidden to bring their kaffiyehs on the march and observant Muslim women weren’t allowed to wear scarves covering their hair. All bags, backpacks and containers were searched; swim goggles (which offer eye protection from tear gas) were confiscated.Still, 60,000 people showed up in Paris and marched around the Bassin d’Arsenal, a stretch of water leading from the Seine to Place Bastille, where the march started and ended.The turnout for this demonstration, less than two weeks after the last major action, is a clear sign that French workers support their unions against the government’s attacks on their rights. Some commentators call the current series of anti-government protests the longest, largest and most sustained since the 1789 French revolution that deposed the monarchy.The so-called Socialist Party (PS) manages the French government. Demonstrators held signs — in French social media — that call this regime “traitorous” because it tries to disguise its attacks on the working class as an attempt to promote employment. But making it easier to fire a worker doesn’t really increase employment; it increases profits.The CGT chose June 23 to demonstrate to mark the day the French Senate as a whole took up the new labor law for debate. Many of the law’s anti-worker provisions were strengthened by Senate committees before the bill itself reached the Senate floor.Another day of national demonstrations is set for June 28, the date the Senate sends the bill back to the National Assembly. The Assembly gets the final word on the bill.It’s widely expected that the government will use its executive powers to enact the bill into law without a vote in the Assembly. Given the unpopularity of the bill and the government, the bill would fail such a vote.French workers are still in the streets and still striking. They haven’t stopped struggling over this law and everything it represents. They have a chance for victory and deserve the solidarity of progressives throughout the world, including in the U.S.FacebookTwitterWhatsAppEmailPrintMoreShare thisFacebookTwitterWhatsAppEmailPrintMoreShare this
Bahraini authorities still hounding journalist Nazeeha Saeed November 8, 2017 Long jail terms for two journalists convicted on no evidence News MOHAMMED AL-SHAIKH / AFP BahrainMiddle East – North Africa Condemning abuses July 11, 2017 Find out more to go further Al Wasat newspaper gagged for past month News Human rights defender Nabeel Rajab gets two years Help by sharing this information RSF_en August 22, 2017 Find out more RSF is becoming more and more concerned about the situation of the media in the Kingdom of Bahrain, where the restrictions on access to information keep on growing and imprisoned journalists are mistreated.“Media freedom has been stamped out in Bahrain,” said Alexandra El Khazen, the head of RSF’s Middle East desk. “The persecution of the regime’s critics is being stepped up and the spaces for free speech keep on being reduced. We are sounding the alarm and we call on the authorities to stop the arrests and arbitrary convictions of journalists and bloggers, including those carried out on the pretext of combatting terrorism”. Blogger Ali Al Mearaj and newspaper journalist Mahmood Al Jazeeri were convicted by a criminal court on 30 October of “support for terrorist activities” and were sentenced to life imprisonment and 15 years in prison respectively.Why they were lumped together with some ten other defendants in this terrorism trial is unclear and, according to their lawyers, the prosecution produced no hard evidence to support their conviction. RSF has learned that their lawyers, who plan to appeal, have yet to receive a written – a therefore definitive – version of the court’s verdict.Mearaj was incorporated into this terrorism case after his arrest in June 2016. He was previously jailed for 27 months on charges of “misusing information technology” and insulting the king.A journalist with Al Wasat, an independent daily that has been closed by the authorities, Jazeeri has been held ever since he was arrested at his home in December 2015. As with Mearaj, it was in June 2016 that the terrorism charge was brought against him.Both Mearaj and Jazeeri have also been stripped of the Bahraini nationality. This form of punishment is becoming more and more frequent, according to Bahraini organizations based abroad. Its victims include the award-winning freelance photographer Sayed Ahmed Al Mousawi.The Bahraini authorities do not hesitate to fabricate charges in order to silence journalists. On 30 October, an appeal court upheld the five-year jail sentence imposed in September 2015 on sports journalist Hassan Ghareeb for allegedly participating in an attack on a police checkpoint although he was covering a football match at the time.Mistreatment in prisonDetained journalists are furthermore exposed to appalling conditions in prison. RSF has learned that the photographer Ahmed Humeidan has an eye infection that needs to be treated in a specialized hospital, according to the doctor who examined him. But the prison authorities are refusing to transfer him to the hospital, thereby denying him appropriate medical treatment, on the grounds that this would pose security problems.Detained since December 2012, Humeidan is serving a ten-year jail sentence that was upheld by a Manama appeal court in September 2014. He was convicted of involvement in an attack on a police station although he was elsewhere at the time.The well-known human rights defender and blogger Nabeel Rajab was meanwhile transferred two weeks ago to Jaw prison, which he had often criticized in tweets for its frequent use of torture. According to the information gathered by RSF, the prison authorities have isolated him and have restricted his visits. They are also subjecting him to humiliating practices and are limiting his access to clothes and books.Tougher line with international pressThe authorities are not just silencing Bahraini media such as Al Wasat, the independent local paper that was closed arbitrarily in June. Restrictions on the foreign media have also been stepped up in the past year.Neither Agence France-Presse, Reuters, the Associated Press, France 24 nor Radio Monte Carlo Doualiya has an accredited correspondent in Bahrain any more. The BBC and CNN have not had correspondents for even longer, while Al Jazeera ceased to have a correspondent in 2011.A total of 15 journalists and citizen-journalists are currently detained in Bahrain. They include the blogger, intellectual and human rights defender Abduljalil al-Singace and the photographer Jaffar Marhoon, who were given life sentences in 2011 and 2015 respectively.Bahrain is ranked 164th out of 180 countries in RSF’s 2017 World Press Freedom Index. News Follow the news on Bahrain Reporters Without Borders (RSF) is appalled by a Bahraini court’s arbitrary conviction of a blogger and a journalist on terrorism charges last week although no hard evidence was brought against them. One was sentenced to life imprisonment, the other to 15 years in prison. News Receive email alerts BahrainMiddle East – North Africa Condemning abuses Organisation July 4, 2017 Find out more
Slain ECSO deputy honoredCeremony slated May 29 in Alpine Previous articleHooters & Hot Wheels Car ShowNext articleMan charged with assaulting girlfriend Digital AIM Web Support WhatsApp Pinterest TAGS WhatsApp Pinterest By Digital AIM Web Support – February 24, 2021 Facebook Facebook Twitter This Feb. 27, 1958, Odessa American clipping from newspapers.com details the shooting death of ECSO Deputy Thad DeWitt West. West has been honored with a display at the ECSO and will be honored with a 10 a.m. May 29 ceremony as his name is placed on a bronze plate on the Big Bend Area Law Enforcement Officers Association Memorial in the courtyard near the library at Sul Ross State University. More than 200 area officers are expected to attend. Like many officers who die in the line of duty, Ector County Sheriff’s Detective Thad DeWitt West didn’t know what he was getting into until it was too late.West was checking a report of a couple trying to sell a 4-month-old baby girl when he was shot and killed on Feb. 27, 1958, and his death is still painful to the department, which has put up a shadow box display case in his memory.Sheriff Mike Griffis said the easygoing 40-year-old Alabamian had been an Air Force military policeman and an Odessa policeman before joining the ECSO just a month before he was attacked. “We’ve had several officers shot, but Thad is the only one who lost his life,” Griffis said. “The department has been lucky, especially in this day and time. “The world we live in is so crazy that it’s a wonder we don’t have more situations where officers are involved in shootings, not just us but all agencies.”Griffis said the county child welfare office had alerted Sheriff Slim Gabriel about the case and Gabriel sent West to check it out.The detective zeroed in on a back alley apartment at 511 N. Dotsy Ave. and was interviewing 18-year-old Patricia Ledbetter when Ledbetter’s 36-year-old boyfriend jumped out of the bathroom and shot West in the heart with the detective shouting “No, no, no!”A 15-hour manhunt ensued for ex-convict G.F. “Jack” McMichael with a military helicopter and a hundred officers from two states, ending when deputies Clyde Ray and Dave Collier went to the front door of a house at 208 E. Pecos St. and McMichael, pistol in hand, ran out the back door and into a fusillade of gunfire from officers there.Griffis said it is unknown what happened with the baby, but she was probably taken custody of by the county.West was survived by his wife Opal and three daughters.Asked how officers cope with the risk, the sheriff said, “You just go out there and do your job and be prepared for any situation. “You have to have your mind in the right place and be on guard all the time. If you dwelled on it, you couldn’t do the job.”Griffis said it was a very emotional experience to receive a box from a nephew of West’s in Oregon with his Smith & Wesson .38-caliber revolver and holster, his gray leather jacket and his slapper or blackjack. “Chills ran over my body when I opened the box,” he said. “It was so amazing to have these items and be able to pay tribute to him. We put the shadow box in the duty area to safeguard it because it is sacred to us. If anybody wants to see it, we will let them in to view it.”Griffis and his officers will go to Alpine for an elaborate 10 a.m. May 29 ceremony with West’s name on a bronze plate on the Big Bend Area Law Enforcement Officers Association Memorial in the courtyard near the library at Sul Ross State University. More than 200 area officers are expected to attend.West is also remembered at the National Law Enforcement Officers Memorial in Washington, D.C.ECSO Lt. R.V. “Rick” Dickson researched the case and wrote an account that he published on the Internet. “Thad could carry on a conversation with a mechanic or a lawyer and sound equal to either one of them,” said Dickson, explaining that Griffis and he want West to get the recognition he had long lacked. “He had had a little brake and alignment shop off West County Road and he went to Eugene, Ore., to start his own business,” Dickson said. “He had a brother who was quite a scoundrel. Thad put up his business as collateral for a loan and his brother took off and left him holding the bag.”Dickson said motorcycle officer Bob McAlpine found McMichael’s car near a stock tank on the south side of town and an informant probably told Gabriel where the former inmate from the U.S. Penitentiary in Leavenworth, Kan., could be found. “Nothing happened in Ector County that Slim Gabriel didn’t know about,” Dickson said. “I would expect that in that day and time they had no intention of taking McMichael alive. “Odessa American reporter Jimmie Cotton must have been on the scene because he clearly described the events.”Dickson said that when officers report for duty, their wives and children go with them emotionally. “It’s not just us who go out on the job,” he said. “Our families have to put up with it and bless us enough to let us go. It’s hard on them every day. We’re just the face of the picture. The big picture is the wives and kids who worry but are extremely proud of what we do.”Dickson often takes young deputies by the apartment on Dotsy and the house on Pecos to tell them what happened. “With any call you go on, you don’t know what’s running through somebody’s mind,” he said.Noting West and his wife are buried at Sunset Memorial Gardens with a police honor flag waving nearby, Dickson wrote in his report that West “was Bill and Mary Jane’s boy from Franklin County, Ala., who died in an alley apartment on Dotsy Avenue in the rough West Texas oil town of Odessa on an unusually bright, sunny day back in 1958. “Folks should know that the spirit of Thad West still lives in the hearts of Odessa law enforcement officers,” he said. “They should know that any one of us would still gladly take a bullet if need be to protect a little baby girl we don’t know. It will always be that way, no matter what. “So if you get a chance, Thad and Opal are buried right behind the chapel in the Love Section at Sunset Memorial Gardens. Stop and say thanks or you could thank Thad in person. “That’s him behind the badge that says, ‘Deputy, Ector County, State of Texas.’” Local NewsLaw Enforcement Twitter
Facebook WhatsApp HOUSTON (AP) — Sunnova Energy International Inc. (NOVA) on Wednesday reported a loss of $91.8 million in its fourth quarter. The Houston-based company said it had a loss of 96 cents per share. Earnings, adjusted to extinguish debt, were less than 1 cent on a per-share basis. The average estimate of eight analysts surveyed by Zacks Investment Research was for a loss of 37 cents per share. The residential solar company posted revenue of $38 million in the period, missing Street forecasts. Seven analysts surveyed by Zacks expected $42.4 million. For the year, the company reported that its loss widened to $252.3 million, or $2.87 per share. Revenue was reported as $160.8 million. Sunnova Energy shares have risen 2% since the beginning of the year. In the final minutes of trading on Wednesday, shares hit $46.06, more than doubling in the last 12 months. ————— This story was generated by Automated Insights (http://automatedinsights.com/ap) using data from Zacks Investment Research. Access a Zacks stock report on NOVA at https://www.zacks.com/ap/NOVA Twitter Twitter Pinterest Local NewsBusinessState WhatsApp Pinterest Facebook Sunnova Energy: 4Q Earnings Snapshot TAGS By Digital AIM Web Support – April 6, 2021 Previous articleGIRLS HIGH SCHOOL SOCCER: Big second half helps Lady Panthers stay unbeatenNext articleA shot in the arm: EU vaccine program struggles to speed up Digital AIM Web Support
Related Articles February 6, 2018 1,894 Views Print This Post in Daily Dose, Featured, Headlines, Journal, Market Studies, News About Author: Scott Morgan Subscribe The Best Markets For Residential Property Investors 2 days ago At the end of Q4, home price values nationally were up year-over-year for the fifth consecutive month, according to the latest CoreLogic Home Price Index and HPI Forecast report.The report found that in December 2017, home prices in the United States were half a percent higher in December than in November and an average 6.6 percent higher than in December 2016. Higher growth rates occurred in the West, namely in California, Idaho, Nevada, Utah, and Washington.Moreover, CoreLogic reported, home price values are expected to be another 4.3 percent higher this coming December than they were at the end of 2017. CoreLogic expects monthly values this year to be about half a percent higher than their corresponding 2017 months were.Part of the reason home values are on such an upswing is the lingering shortage of houses available on the market, and part is a still-robust economy.“The number of homes for sale has remained very low,” said Dr. Frank Nothaft, Chief Economist for CoreLogic. “Job growth lowered the unemployment rate to 4.1 percent by year’s end, the lowest level in 17 years. Rising income and consumer confidence has increased the number of prospective homebuyers. The net result of rising demand and limited for-sale inventory is a continued appreciation in home prices.”Frank Martell, President and CEO of CoreLogic, credited the price growth to “aggressive monetary policy, the economic and jobs recovery, and a lack of housing stock.”This, Martell said, is making it tough for less affluent buyers to find homes to invest in.“As home prices and the cost of originating loans rise, affordability continues to erode, making it more challenging for both first-time buyers and moderate-income families to buy. At this point, we estimate that more than one-third of the 100 largest metropolitan areas are overvalued.”According to CoreLogic, 35 percent of the top 100 metropolitan areas had an overvalued housing market as of December. Almost half the top 50 markets were overvalued. Conversely, 28 percent of the top 100 metros and 14 percent of the top 50 metros were undervalued. Thirty-seven percent were where they should be. CoreLogic Home Price Index Home Values HOUSING HPI Forecast Q4 2018-02-06 Scott Morgan Demand Propels Home Prices Upward 2 days ago Data Provider Black Knight to Acquire Top of Mind 2 days ago Scott Morgan is a multi-award-winning journalist and editor based out of Texas. During his 11 years as a newspaper journalist, he wrote more than 4,000 published pieces. He’s been recognized for his work since 2001, and his creative writing continues to win acclaim from readers and fellow writers alike. He is also a creative writing teacher and the author of several books, from short fiction to written works about writing. Home / Daily Dose / Still No Peak in Sight for Home Values Previous: Bracing for a Sea of Change in Mortgage Servicing Next: For Tech in Mortgage, Constant Innovation is Key Tagged with: CoreLogic Home Price Index Home Values HOUSING HPI Forecast Q4 Data Provider Black Knight to Acquire Top of Mind 2 days ago Servicers Navigate the Post-Pandemic World 2 days ago Governmental Measures Target Expanded Access to Affordable Housing 2 days ago The Week Ahead: Nearing the Forbearance Exit 2 days ago Demand Propels Home Prices Upward 2 days ago The Best Markets For Residential Property Investors 2 days ago Servicers Navigate the Post-Pandemic World 2 days ago Still No Peak in Sight for Home Values Share Save Governmental Measures Target Expanded Access to Affordable Housing 2 days ago Sign up for DS News Daily