selfridges mens wallets Bishop introduces medical marijuana research bill

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WASHINGTON Congressman Rob Bishop has introduced the bipartisan Marijuana Effective Drug Study Act in the House of Representatives. 4825) aimed at creating a reasoned and responsible environment where the best minds may be able to analyze and examine something about which we know very little, according to a statement released by Rep. Bishop office Thursday.

“The MEDS Act is common sense. When presented with an opportunity to alleviate the suffering of those afflicted with painful disorders, we must take it. We don’t know all the answers when it comes to the effects of medical grade marijuana. This legislation allows scientists and researchers to get at those answers in a responsible manner that isn’t hindered by unnecessary roadblocks, Bishop wrote in the statement. Senator Orrin Hatch also introduced the MEDS Act in the Senate last September.

Representatives Curtis, Love and Stewart issued the following statements on the bill:

Rep. John Curtis: “Too often unnecessary bureaucratic hurdles hinder innovation. This bill will help lower the barriers to medical grade marijuana research and hopefully lead to breakthroughs in treatments. I am proud to join with my colleagues to introduce this bill and give hope to families that are suffering from serious conditions like cancer and epilepsy.”

Rep. Chris Stewart: “It is well beyond time that we streamline and clarify medical marijuana research. If there is potential for more Americans to live pain free lives, we owe it to them to get the facts.”
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mulberry hobo bag black friday Birmingham pub blasts remembered

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One November night in 1974, two pubs in Birmingham were destroyed within minutes of each other by two bombs planted by the IRA.

Twenty one people were killed in the Mulberry Bush and the nearby Tavern in the Town and 182 were injured.

Six men imprisoned for the attacks Hugh Callaghan, Patrick Hill, Gerard Hunter, Richard McIlkenny, William Power and John Walker had their convictions overturned by the Court of Appeal in March 1991.

Both pubs were later renamed the Mulberry Bush was turned into a tourist information centre in 2003 and the Tavern in the Town has been renamed The Yard of Ale.

On the evening that the bombs went off at the Mulberry Bush and The Tavern, I was waiting for my boyfriend, Nick Owen, a reporter for BBC Radio Birmingham, to return from Birmingham Airport.

He had been there all day waiting for the body of the Coventry Post Office bomber James McDade to be flown to Ireland.

Hundreds of police officers lined the approach to Birmingham airport for security.

In the early evening, Nick Owen called the night man on the news desk to let him know that it seemed unlikely the plane would leave and that he was going home.

It was then that the night man told Nick Owen: “I think the shit has just hit the fan.” He was hearing, of course, of the first reports of the bombs going off.

That night we were planning to go to the BBC Radio Birmingham party for fans and listeners which was to be held very close to the Rotunda building.

Instead of going to that we were glued to the television for hours as time seemed to stand still and the screen was filled with images of the devastation.

David Hoare, who did a radio programme for BBC Radio Birmingham was one of the first people at the scene since he had been at the function getting ready for the night’s festivities with Les Ross, the drive time DJ.

I’ll never forget seeing him report on the incident with tears streaming down his face.

At the time I was a student at Gosta Green and I remember going into town a couple of days later, to my classes, and my bus route took me right past the Tavern, a pub I used to drink in all the time.

The front of the building was covered in flower tributes to all of those who had suffered and died in there.

Amanda Bradley, USA

Your memories so far

I occasionally went into the Mulberry Bush before the bombings but afterwards I was always anxious and did not want to go into either of the pubs because I could not get the bombings out of my head.

It was a terrible time. Changing the pub names did not make any difference the destruction of so many lives had taken place.

Val Maitland, UK

My husband (then boyfriend) and I had just arrived in the city centre.

Being a Thursday we would normally go to The Tavern in the Town, but I had met a friend on the bus and we were walking with her up New Street to meet her boyfriend at Bogarts at the other end of New Street first.

We had just turned into the bottom of New Street when we heard the explosion at the Mulberry Bush.

We were stunned and stood still for a short time wondering what to do, then a policeman came running around the corner from the direction of the Mulberry and he was shouting to people to clear the area.

There was another bomb, so we started to run up New Street.

As we drew level with the Tavern, the bomb went off.

We were on the opposite side of the road and there were cars parked at the side, which shielded us partly, but I still see this large pane of glass flying across the road at us. Instinct threw us to the ground and the pane hit the top of the nearest car.

Glass shattered all around us from shop windows, my ears were ringing, but by some miracle we were physically unhurt.
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Discount mulberry factory outlet online uk Outlet Biologists hike in to learn fate of condor chick after Thomas Fire

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Biologists working to recover the critically endangered species monitored the nest from a distance as the Thomas Fire charged toward the Sespe sanctuary.

They used the signal from a small radio transmitter that had been attached to one of the chick’s wings months earlier.

The young bird was the right age, and any day, they expected the chick would take its first flight. But as the fire crept closer, the chick stayed put.

Thenthey lost the signal.

It was mid December andthe Thomas Fire continued to grow. It would be a couple of weeksuntil it was safe enough to hike to the remote area.

“The nest was within the footprint of the fire,” said Joseph Brandt, supervisory wildlife biologist with the Hopper Mountain National Wildlife Refuge.

Even if the chick had flown away, they knew it wouldn’t get too far.

Buy PhotoFlames and smoke billow up as the Thomas Fire burns near Fillmore. (Photo: JUAN CARLO/THE STAR)

“Its first flight from its nest is usually just the distance across a canyon,” Brandt said. “Thenit will scramble and climb its way up to another high point.”

Condors don’t flap their wings much to get around. Instead, theylearn how to harness air currents, which takes time and practice.

Then, about a week after the signal went dark, Brandt and others got some promising news.

“We were able to pick up a signal, albeit faint, for the chick,” he said.

Read more: Badly burned in the Thomas Fire, 2 bears make comeback, thanks to fish skin,
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‘A very good sign’The signal was normal, not the kind triggered when a chick doesn’t move for 12 hours or longer, indicating a serious injury or death.

On Dec. 22, ateam got permission to get closer to the location and picked up thesignal coming from an area just across the canyon from the nest, Brandt said.

“We were pretty optimistic,” he said. But still, they hadn’t seen the chick.

With the fire still burning, they coordinated with incident commanders and private landowners in the area and got the OK to hike inJan. 2.

California condors No. 206 and No. 513 keep an eye on their chick. (Photo: Contributed/Stephanie Herrera, USFWS)

As they made their way toward the rocky cliff line, they spotted the parents first. The nest had been on the west side, now burned by the fire. The two adult condors were perched on the east side.

“That was a very good sign,” Brandt said.

Before long, they found the chick, too. A colleague fromthe Santa Barbara Zoo was first to spot her dubbed No. 871 perched on the ridge line.

As they watched, the chick stayed in the area, at one pointstretching out herwings in the sun to warm herself. As shedid, they could see some singed feathers.
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cheap mulberry bags genuine Biologists compare ways of conserving wildlife

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Living next to the wonders of South Africa’s Kruger National Park doesn’t make Yellowstone National Park any less amazing.

“We hiked Rescue Creek and saw four wolves, and heard others howling,” Antoinette Kotze said. “It’s like seeing a leopard in Kruger. In my whole life, I’ve only seen one a few times in the wild.”

That’s not just a tourist talking. As research and scientific services manager at the National Zoological Gardens of South Africa, Kotze has been involved in everything from genetic testing for wild antelope hybridization to identifying the traditional medical uses of endangered pangolins. Wright Conservation Biology keynote speaker. Her additional mission is to encourage greater worldwide understanding of ecological needs.

While Kruger National Park ranks as the third richest spot on earth for biological diversity, Kotze said many South Africans lack a personal connection with their natural environment. In her talks with students, she stresses the duty to spread that interest. or master’s degree and thinking that’s it,” Kotze said. “The next generation needs to connect these tools and understandings to bring this together for people.”

International experience can stir that interest. Kotze said she was fascinated by the differences between Montana’s use of public land to preserve rare species like grizzly bears,
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compared to South Africa’s use of private game preserves to raise and protect endangered rhinos.

Rapid advances in DNA analysis have given conservation biologists powerful tools to help those animals. Kotze said the sheer number of answers an animal’s DNA can provide, from diet specialization to inbreeding to individual identification, can leave a scientist bewildered about what to ask next.

“That’s been moving very fast,” said Fred Allendorf, retired University of Montana conservation biologist and host of Kotze’s visit. “We have some of the world’s top experts in conservation genetics here in Missoula.”

And now that wildlife managers can apply forensic science to poaching cases, they have to educate prosecutors and judges on the capabilities of their detection methods. They can test blood stains on a suspect’s clothing for traces of many protected animals, or to ensure that a trophy lion actually comes from the population available for hunting.

Finding places for wildlife to thrive remains a problem, even for South Africa’s immense preserves. Although Kruger National Park is almost five times as large as the million acre Glacier National Park,
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Kotze said it can be too small.

Discount mulberry christmas sale Outlet Biola University Announces New School of Cinema and Media Arts

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LA MIRADA, Calif., Dec. 5, 2017 /Christian Newswire/ Biola University will launch its ninth school in July 2018 the School of Cinema and Media Arts. When Biola was launched in 1908, the visionary founders of the university had no idea that within the next decade all the major film studios would be located in Los Angeles turning their community into the entertainment capitol of the world.Today, Biola is located 24 miles from the heart of the entertainment industry, which is making greater influences in American and global culture than ever before. The new school will accommodate growing student interest in cinema and digital media and create opportunities for new academic programs all aligned to increased career opportunities in the industry.”Cinema and media arts is an area of incredible growth opportunity for Biola,” said Biola University President Barry H. Corey. “This new school will allow us to position ourselves as an influential leader in the field in order to equip future culture creators.”Biola currently offers an undergraduate degree in Cinema and Media Arts, with concentrations in media management, production, and writing for film and television. A record number of applications were received for Fall 2017, as 180 students applied for 72 openings in the program. With the establishment of the new school, the program will introduce 17 new undergraduate degrees and concentrations to be introduced over the next five years in areas such as acting, film scoring, cinematography and directing. Biola hopes these new programs will attract nearly 750 new students by 2027.In September, Biola’s board of trustees approved that the university will contribute up to $16 million of institutional investment, sourced internally from endowment or from external sources, toward the final funds necessary to renovate the existing production center and construct a new building to be completed in late 2021. The new 50,000+ square foot facility will house a screening room capable of seating 220, several sound stages, a Foley stage, recording and editing rooms, five classrooms and 23 faculty and staff offices.”The focus of the School of Cinema and Media Arts will equip a new generation of ethically thoughtful professionals in cinema and media arts, grounded in a Christian worldview, educated in an academically rigorous environment, ready to assume positions of influence, and able to provide the clear moral vision the world desperately needs,” said Provost and Senior Vice President, Deborah Taylor.A national search for the founding dean of the school will commence later this fall and formal fundraising activities will begin for the construction of a new building for the school. The university will appoint a search committee this semester. In addition, the school will hire six new faculty and five staff members to accommodate the program’s growth.”We are grateful for our strategic partner, the James and Joan Lindsey Family Foundation, for providing advice, counsel and financial support to make this new school possible,” said Taylor. “With their extensive knowledge of media and marketing, they have played an integral part of the planning, strategy, and vision for the school.”Biola has always believed that media was a tool to be used in support of the university’s mission whether placing a radio antenna on the top of its building, starting Biola Press or producing the Biola Hour, one of the longest running radio shows.”Integration of our faith and craft is not superficial as we believe storytelling is inherently germane to what it means to be created in the image of God,” said Gerald Fisher, chair of the Cinema and Media Arts program. “Emphasizing high production value gives our graduates the skill set future employers desire. We are one of the oldest and largest Christian media programs in the world. Our location in Los Angeles cannot be beat.”
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mulberry black purse Biohaven Pharmaceuticals Reports Fourth Quarter And Full Year 20

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Information contained on this page is provided by an independent third party content provider. Frankly and this Site make no warranties or representations in connection therewith. (NYSE: BHVN), a clinical stage biopharmaceutical company with a portfolio of innovative, late stage product candidates targeting neurological diseases, including rare disorders, today reported financial results for the fourth quarter and year ended December 31, 2017 and provided a review of recent accomplishments and anticipated upcoming milestones. “We have started 2018 with the same strong momentum as we prepare for important data announcements, drive toward key FDA filings, and continue to build our organization to support our expanded development pipeline and the eventual commercialization of approved products to help patients with severe neurological disorders.”

Full Year and Recent Business Highlights

CGRP Receptor Antagonist Platform Milestones and Next Steps

Enrollment complete in two pivotal Phase 3 clinical trials of rimegepant In November 2017, the Company completed enrollment in the second of two pivotal Phase 3 trials to evaluate the safety and efficacy of orally dosed rimegepant, a small molecule, new chemical entity (NCE) for the acute treatment of migraine. Topline results from both trials are expected in the first quarter of 2018. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) for registration. Long term safety study underway Biohaven continues to evaluate the long term safety of rimegepant in a third trial. Swindon Zydis Limited, a subsidiary of Catalent, Inc. (Catalent) to provide Catalent Zydis orally dissolving tablet (ODT) fast dissolving formulation for the development of rimegepant and an exclusive agreement for the use of the Zydis ODT formulation technology with small molecule CGRP receptor antagonists. In February 2018, a bioequivalence study was conducted to compare this new ODT formulation to the tablet in current clinical development and provided evidence of equivalence. Topline results confirmed that sublingual BHV 0223 (40 mg) achieves bioequivalent exposures relative to Rilutek (50 mg). In the study, 138 healthy volunteers were administered BHV 0223 and Rilutek under fasted conditions. In the pre specified primary analysis, BHV 0223 achieved area under the curve and peak exposures of approximately 90% and 113%, respectively, compared to those generated by generic riluzole. Trigriluzole is a novel third generation prodrug glutamate modulator that has been observed to have a favorable safety and tolerability profile in clinical trials. BHV 5000 is being developed as a potential treatment for neuropsychiatric disorders such as Rett syndrome. The Company also plans to explore development of BHV 5000 in other potential future indications including neuropathic pain and treatment resistant depression. First patient treated with trigriluzole in Rutgers Cancer Institute collaboration As part of a clinical collaboration with Drs. Ann Silk and James Goydos at the Rutgers Cancer Institute of New Jersey, trigriluzole is being evaluated for safety in a Phase 1 trial in combination with PD 1 blocking antibodies in patients with inoperable, advanced or refractory cancers. Cash as ofDecember 31, 2016, prior to the second closing of the Company Series A preferred share offering and initial public offering, was$23.6 million.

R Expenses:Research and development (R expenses for the year endedDecember 31, 2017 were$89.4 million compared to$55.5 millionin 2016, an increase of $33.9 million. Direct program costs increased $22.0 million, and personnel and other costs increased $11.9 million, including an increase of $4.5 million in share based compensation expense and an increase of $7.4 million in costs of additional personnel as the Company increased its development operations organization to support growing clinical activities. R expenses include non cash share based compensation expense of $6.9 million in 2017 compared to$2.4 million in 2016.

The increase in direct program costs reflects continued investment in clinical development and product supply. Development costs related to rimegepant increased $23.0 million in support of two Phase 3 clinical trials, a long term safety study, drug supply and a development milestone paid to Bristol Myers Squibb. BHV 3500 program spending increased $5.7 million related to formulation development and toxicology efforts, while BHV 0223 program development increased $3.6 million to advance a bioequivalence study. These increases were offset by a decrease of $11.6 million in 2017 for BHV 5000, as 2016 included expenses for upfront license fees and a contingent equity liability, both related to the Company license agreement with AstraZeneca.

G Expenses: General and administrative (G expenses for the year endedDecember 31, 2017 were$18.1 million compared to$5.1 millionin 2016. The increase of $13.0 million in G over the prior year primarily reflects an increase of $5.9 million in personnel related expenses, including an increase in non cash share based compensation expense of $4.1 million and a $1.8 million increase in costs of additional personnel within our commercial and administrative functions to prepare for commercialization and other organizational capabilities. In addition, professional fees increased $5.8 million, including costs to support compliance and other activities associated with preparing for and operating as a public company. G expenses include non cash share based compensation of $6.3 million in 2017 compared to $2.2 million in 2016.

Net Loss: The Company reported a net loss attributable to common shareholders for the year endedDecember 31, 2017of$139.2 million,or$5.00per share, compared to$63.7 million, or$5.05per share for 2016.

Financial Results for the Quarter endedDecember 31, 2017

R Expenses:R expenses for the quarter endedDecember 31, 2017 were$22.7 million compared to $20.4 millionin 2016, an increase of $2.3 million. The increase in R expenses reflects continued investment in Biohaven clinical development and product supply, primarily related to rimegepant, BHV 3500, and personnel costs.

The increase in development costs for rimegepant were attributable to two phase 3 clinical trials, a long term safety study and drug supply, while BHV 3500 program cost increases were the result of formulation and toxicology efforts. In addition, the Company increased its development operations organization to support growing clinical activities. These increases were offset by $12.5 million from an upfront license fee and a contingent equity liability, both related to the AstraZeneca license agreement. R expenses include non cash share based compensation of $0.5 million in the fourth quarter 2017 compared to $1.3 million in the fourth quarter 2016.

G Expenses: G expenses for the quarter endedDecember 31, 2017 were$5.6 million compared to $2.5 millionin 2016. The increase in G over the prior year primarily reflects hiring of additional personnel within our commercial and administrative functions to prepare for commercialization and other organizational capabilities, professional fees and the additional compliance and other costs associated with becoming a public company. G expenses include non cash share based compensation of $1.9 million in the fourth quarter 2017, compared to $1.1 million in the fourth quarter 2016. These forward looking statements involve substantial risks and uncertainties, including statements that are based on the current expectations and assumptions of the Company management. All statements, other than statements of historical facts, included in this press release regarding the Company business and product candidate plans and objectives are forward looking statements. Forward looking statements include those related to: the expected timing, commencement and outcomes of the Company planned and ongoing clinical trials, the timing of planned interactions with the FDA, the timing and outcome of expected regulatory filings, the potential commercialization of the Company product candidates and the potential for the Company product candidates to be first in class or best in class therapies. The use of certain words, including “believe”, “continue”, “may”, “on track”, “expects” and “will” and similar expressions, are intended to identify forward looking statements. Various important factors could cause actual results or events to differ materially from those that may be expressed or implied by our forward looking statements. Additional important factors to be considered in connection with forward looking statements are described in the “Risk Factors” section of the Company Annual Report on Form 10 K filed with the Securities and Exchange Commission on March 6, 2018. The forward looking statements are made as of this date and the Company does not undertake any obligation to update any forward looking statements, whether as a result of new information, future events or otherwise, except as required by law.
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Discount mulberry shopper bag Outlet Biofuel crops replace grasslands nationwide

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over a recent four year period, replacing millions of acres of grasslands. The study from UW Madison graduate student Tyler Lark, geography Professor Holly Gibbs, and postdoctoral researcher Meghan Salmon is published in the journal Environmental Research Letters and addresses the debate over whether the recent boom in demand for common biofuel crops has led to the carbon emitting conversion of natural areas. policies that may contribute to these unintended consequences. “Our results are surprising because they show large scale conversion of new landscapes, which most people didn’t expect.”

The conversion to corn and soy alone, the researchers say, could have emitted as much carbon dioxide into the atmosphere as 34 coal fired power plants operating for one year the equivalent of 28 million more cars on the road. between 2008 and 2012, in the “critical time period” following passage of the federal Renewable Fuel Standard (RFS), and during a “new era” of agriculture and biofuel demand, Lark and Gibbs say. The results may aid policymakers as Congress debates whether to reform or repeal parts of the RFS, which requires blending of gasoline with biofuels that are supposed to be grown only on pre existing cropland, in order to minimize land use change and its associated greenhouse gas emissions.

For instance, the study found that 3.5 million acres of corn and soy grown during this time period was produced on new, rather than pre existing, cropland, rendering it potentially ineligible for renewable fuel production under the RFS. However, this went undetected due to limitations in current federal monitoring, which captures only national level, aggregate land use change rather than the high resolution changes found in the study.

The study also showed that expanding the geographic scope of another policy, the Sodsaver provision of the 2014 Farm Bill, could better prevent widespread tilling of new soils. This policy reduces federal subsidies to farmers who grow on previously uncultivated land,
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but it applies in only six Northern Plains states. The researchers say the findings suggest a nationwide Sodsaver is needed to protect remaining native ecosystems, since roughly two thirds of new cropland conversion occurred outside of these states. Geological Survey, the researchers identified where land had been converted to cropland, to what extent conversion had occurred, and the nature of the conversion for instance, whether wetlands were converted for soy, or grasslands were turned into cornfields.

Grasslands are home to a diversity of species and store an abundance of carbon in their soils; yet, the researchers found nearly 80 percent of cropland expansion replaced grasslands, among them 1.6 million acres of undisturbed natural grassland equivalent in area to the state of Delaware.

Though not included in the study, the researchers estimate this conversion emitted as much carbon dioxide as 23 coal fired power plants running for a year.

In fact, nearly a quarter of all land converted for crop production came from these long standing prairies and ranges, much of it within the Central Plains from North Dakota to Texas. “It mimics the extreme land use change that led up to the Dust Bowl in the 1930s,” Lark says.

Because most new cropland was planted to corn that may ultimately fill our gas tanks, he added, “we could be, in a sense, plowing up prairies with each mile we drive.”

The researchers also found that most new croplands were on marginal lands not well suited for agriculture and often prone to heightened risks of erosion, flooding and drought.

“There could be severe environmental consequences for bringing this land into crop production,” Lark says.

“The good news is that our existing policies could be refined to help improve conservation,” she says. “By closing the gaps in the existing Sodsaver and RFS,
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we could better protect our nation’s grasslands and prairies.”SharePrint this ArticleLearn more aboutcarbon dioxide conversion Environmental Research Letters Holly Gibbs landuse change.

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“There was one property I was interested in buying, plus I wanted to see what happened,” Fischer said. “I love this city, and I want to see some people buy some of these buildings that might fix them up.”

The El Paso Inc. reported in July of last year, a Florida court ruled in favor of Aguilera after Aguilera claimed Abraham never paid his father for a concert at the Don Haskins Center in 2015.

In November ABC 7 reported that Abraham claimed a deal to settle the debt was reached out to Aguilera attorney Michael Shane. Shane said that negotiations on that settlement fell through. Shane said his client is disappointed, but they expected Abraham was likely going to file for bankruptcy.

ABC 7 obtained the bankruptcy filing. It states Abraham filed for Chapter 11 bankruptcy. The documents state Abraham assets,
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as well as his liabilities, are estimated to be worth $1 million and $10 million.

“Chapter 11 is the reorganization bankruptcy code, and it allows businesses and individuals to restructure their financial affairs.” former bankruptcy attorney Andy Krafsur said. “The bankruptcy makes it more likely that some, or all the properties, are ultimately going to be sold to pay creditors. He loses a little bit of control.”

The case will now make its way through the bankruptcy court rather than the civil court.

“It really sad that he would do this at the last minute. He just likes to stick his fingers in the nose of the people of El Paso. He could done this a month ago. He could have done this a week ago,” Fischer said.
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CAPITOL HILL Lawmakers are considering two bills that supporters say would offer better local representation and more transparency, But opponents argue it’s nothing more than a power grab.

Representative Gage Froerer, R Huntsville, unveiled House Bill 224.

The bill will allow counties to change their form of government. For example, in Utah County, they have three commissioners and could move to a council form, similar to Salt Lake County.

Tooele, Davis and Weber counties are considering it.

“It ensures that every section of our community has a voice at the government table,” said Nathan Ivie, Utah County Commissioner.

His growing community of 600,000 is faced with affordable housing and infrastructure issues, and he said people need better representation.

“With the growth, eventually the three people won’t be able to handle the workload,” Ivie said.

Representative Val Potter, R North Logan, was a former Cache County commissioner. He says the more decision makers, the better.

“You don’t make knee jerk decisions,” Potter said. “You think about it, debate it, and discuss it with other members of the council.”

With House Bill 175,Representative Keven Stratton, R Salt Lake City, would like to create a congressional style oversight committee.

“This is not about party line: We ought to welcome scrutiny,” Stratton said.

On Thursday, a committee blocked the bill. But Stratton vowed to bring it back in some form.

“One of the criticisms we heard yesterday is this is redundant,” Stratton said. “Well, don’t we want redundant in a $17 billion bill that comes through this House and Senate?”

Representative Joel Briscoe, D SLC, argues that reinventing the wheel is a waste of taxpayer’s money.

“I don’t see why we need a legislative committee to oversee every state government, every school district, every charter school? Why do we need to do that?”

Heather Bennett, President of the Salt Lake City School Board, issued this statement regarding the legislation:

“On Friday, Representative Stratton addressed the Utah School Boards Association and the Utah School Superintendents Association to discuss House Bill 175. Based on the information presented in that meeting, the group voted to oppose HB 175. The Salt Lake City School District supports the decision to oppose this bill.

House Bill 175 would create an oversight committee to oversee state and local government entities, including locally elected school boards, school districts, the State Board of Education, public schools, and even School Community Councils, along with other local entities.

This oversight committee represents unnecessary government overreach, and we are concerned by the implications of such a body being created. As a local school board member, I am accountable to the voters who put me into office. The creation of this committee dilutes the voices of the citizens who have exercised their right to elect officials at the local level to carry out the people’s business. My constituents and community members must be my focus, not a state government committee far removed from local concerns and issues.

This bill also creates a redundant level of bureaucracy, one that would affect even the most basic decisions such as how School Community Councils (which are made up of parents, principals, and school employees) implement their School Improvement Plans, where a local school board votes to build a school, or how it assesses and responds to student needs.

As local school boards, we are already highly regulated, checked, and balanced by state statute, State Board rules, and our own administrative policies and procedures. The process of governing is already challenging enough. This bill and the committee it creates is unnecessary, and I urge the members of this committee to vote against it. Thank you.”
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This year, like last, the bill may not get a hearing. One Terre Haute pet owner says “that’s ridiculous.”

“You hear stories all the time of animals starving because they just get left behind. I honestly think that’s terrible.”

Rep. Hatfield says House Bill 1094 would increase the offense for some animal abuse crimes from misdemeanors to felonies. This means abusers could spend more time in jail.

“Judges are only slapping the wrists of these animal abusers. This law aims to add a little teeth to the criminal code by providing a Level 6, or even a Level 5 in some cases, penalty which is punishable by up to three years in jail.”

According to Rep. Hatfield, the bill has support from republicans and democrats but the Chairman of the Corrections and Criminal Code Committee, State Representative Tom Washburne, refuses to hear the bill.

Gosnell says, “I think that’s absolutely ridiculous to be completely honest with you. If we don’t enforce justice on this sort of thing it’s just going to go unnoticed and more and more animals are going to suffer because of this.”

Hatfield says people who abuse animals are more likely to harm people. That’s why he says these crimes should be taken seriously, now.

The bill includes language regarding the tethering of an animal. Rep. Hatfield says this is a new part of the bill that was added after a dog was found left in a cage by a river in Central Indiana. The dog was dead and frozen.

Gosnell says, “I personally believe that if you’re going to have a dog then you should have it inside. It should be a part of the family. It shouldn’t be something that you just have there whenever.”
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