Express KCS More From Our Partners Native American Tribe Gets Back Sacred Island Taken 160 Years Agogoodnewsnetwork.orgFlorida woman allegedly crashes children’s birthday party, rapes teennypost.comA ProPublica investigation has caused outrage in the U.S. this weekvaluewalk.comRussell Wilson, AOC among many voicing support for Naomi Osakacbsnews.comInside Ashton Kutcher and Mila Kunis’ not-so-average farmhouse estatenypost.comAstounding Fossil Discovery in California After Man Looks Closelygoodnewsnetwork.orgSupermodel Anne Vyalitsyna claims income drop, pushes for child supportnypost.comPolice Capture Elusive Tiger Poacher After 20 Years of Pursuing the Huntergoodnewsnetwork.orgBrave 7-Year-old Boy Swims an Hour to Rescue His Dad and Little Sistergoodnewsnetwork.orgKiller drone ‘hunted down a human target’ without being told tonypost.comI blew off Adam Sandler 22 years ago — and it’s my biggest regretnypost.comKamala Harris keeps list of reporters who don’t ‘understand’ her: reportnypost.comMatt Gaetz swindled by ‘malicious actors’ in $155K boat sale boondogglenypost.comBiden received funds from top Russia lobbyist before Nord Stream 2 giveawaynypost.comMark Eaton, former NBA All-Star, dead at 64nypost.comUK teen died on school trip after teachers allegedly refused her pleasnypost.com‘Neighbor from hell’ faces new charges after scaring off home buyersnypost.com980-foot skyscraper sways in China, prompting panic and evacuationsnypost.com Gross’ giggles have faded to black in 2015 The prize for doom-monger of the week goes to Janus Capital’s “king of bonds” Bill Gross – who seems to have lost his mad-as-a-march-hare sense of humour in 2015 and replaced it with gloomy prophecies. For those of you who have come to look forward to the Pimco-founder’s monthly musings on Janus Capital’s blog, as The Capitalist has, prepare to be disappointed. “When the year is done, there will be minus signs in front of returns for many asset classes. The good times are over,” he says. DOOOOM. Of course, he does throw us the odd bone, referring to Swiss hedgie Felix Zulauf as “the gnome of Zurich” is a brief reprieve, as is this comment: “There comes a time when common sense must recognise that the king has no clothes, or at least that he is down to his Fruit of the Loom briefs.” Nevertheless, the days of hearing him describe himself as a “philosophical nomad disguised in Western clothing, a wondering drifter, masquerading in a suit near a California beach”, appear to be over. Happy New Year: the FTSE was having a bad week – until yesterday – and Gross has lost his sense of humour. Boo. by Taboolaby TaboolaSponsored LinksSponsored LinksPromoted LinksPromoted LinksYou May LikeMoneyPailShe Was A Star, Now She Works In ScottsdaleMoneyPailMaternity WeekA Letter From The Devil Written By A Possessed Nun In 1676 Has Been TranslatedMaternity WeekBeverly Hills MDPlastic Surgeon Explains: “Doing This Every Morning Can Snap Back Sagging Skin” (No Creams Needed)Beverly Hills MDThe No Cost Solar ProgramGet Paid To Install Solar + Tesla Battery For No Cost At Install and Save Thousands.The No Cost Solar ProgramHero WarsThis game will keep you up all night!Hero WarsEquity MirrorThey Drained Niagara Falls — They Weren’t Prepared For This Sickening DiscoveryEquity MirrorUltimate Pet Nutrition Nutra Thrive SupplementIf Your Dog Eats Grass (Do This Every Day)Ultimate Pet Nutrition Nutra Thrive SupplementDaily Finance StoriesCher’s Son Chaz Bono Is So Skinny Now And Looks Like A Model (Photos)Daily Finance StoriesLoan Insurance WealthHow Amal Clooney Looks Without Makeup Is Tough To HandleLoan Insurance Wealth Wednesday 7 January 2015 9:09 pm Share Show Comments ▼ whatsapp whatsapp Tags: NULL
The Pap smear: groundbreaking, lifesaving — and obsolete? Tags public healthsexual health The CDC recommends that sexually active women under 25 get tested for chlamydia every year. Prior to 2012, this was generally done with a swab test during a woman’s annual Pap screening.advertisement When, a handful of years ago, the U.S. and Canada changed their screening guidelines for cervical cancer, it was an acknowledgment that screenings for young women carried unintended harms.However, a new study shows they also carried unintended benefits. As Pap screenings for women under 24 became less frequent in Ontario in 2012-2014, fewer cases of the bacterial infection chlamydia were caught — putting women at risk of potentially serious consequences.The finding represents the challenge public health officials face in striking a balance between harms and benefits of disease screenings — some of which extend far beyond the condition actually being tested for.advertisement Chlamydia is the most common sexually transmitted infection in the U.S. and worldwide, with over 1.5 million cases reported to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention in 2015. It can easily be cleared up with antibiotics, but often doesn’t have symptoms. Men with chlamydia rarely have health problems, but women who aren’t treated can develop pelvic inflammatory disease, which damages their reproductive system and can cause infertility. By Catherine Caruso July 10, 2017 Reprints Naimer said unpublished data from their group indeed show more cases in 2015 and 2016. But without data on screening numbers, she cautioned, it’s unclear whether that points to more thorough screening or a real rise in disease spread.Fortunately, there may be a simple fix: Urine testing for chlamydia has become much more reliable in recent years. These days a urine test is as sensitive and specific as swab testing, and doesn’t require a pelvic exam.Still, whether clinicians remember to administer this new type of test is a different question. Naimer thinks including reminders in electronic medical systems could help, as could leaving urine collection containers out in waiting rooms so patients can decide for themselves whether or not they want or need a chlamydia screening.“I think there just needs to be education: public education and education of primary care providers to do things a little bit differently than we’ve done in the past in light of these new guidelines,” she said.Long’s advice for young women who are sexually active is simple: “If your doctor wants to do a chlamydia screening, just say yes. Don’t think about it a lot, just do it.” HealthAccidental effect of fewer Pap screenings: more cases of undiagnosed chlamydia But Pap guidelines in the U.S. and Canada changed in 2012, putting a lower age limit on the test for the first time. The new guidelines in both countries recommend against Pap screenings for women under 21, after research indicated that cervical cancer was extremely rare and slow-growing in young women. The guidelines also reduced the frequency of screenings for women 21 and up to once every three years.But, as a result, chlamydia screening “just kind of dropped off the radar” of clinicians, said Dr. Margaret Long, an OB-GYN at Mayo Clinic.To quantify that impact, researchers used two databases of health information of Ontario residents: one that determined the total number of chlamydia tests based on billing information, and another that recorded the total number chlamydia cases as reported to the province’s public health department.The researchers found that between 2012 and 2014, chlamydia screening dropped 26 percent for women between 15 and 19, and 18 percent for 20-to-24-year-old women. Meanwhile, cases of the infection decreased by 17 percent in the younger group and 14 percent in the older group — which was not necessarily a good thing.“It’s not that the actual incidence has gone down, it’s just you’re not identifying them,” said Dr. Michelle Naimer, a family physician at Mount Sinai Hospital and an associate professor at the University of Toronto who co-led the study published Monday in Annals of Family Medicine. “And then the risk of that is that down the road, it will just spread more and you will have more cases in the future.” Comparing the Covid-19 vaccines developed by Pfizer, Moderna, and Johnson & Johnson Trending Now: Related: APStock
Efforts to shore up the global financial system in the wake of the 2008 crisis remain a work in progress, with the implementation of certain reforms facing delays, according a report published Friday from the Basel Committee on Banking Supervision (BCBS).The report on implementation of the Basel III reforms examines the status of measures to beef up capital adequacy, to ensure liquidity, and to shore up bank funding. James Langton Share this article and your comments with peers on social media Related news Bitcoin should face tough capital rules, Basel Committee says OSFI seeks to step up sector’s cyber resilience How should banks allocate capital for crypto? Facebook LinkedIn Twitter These reforms “remain fundamental to building a resilient financial system, maintaining public confidence in regulatory ratios and providing a level playing field for internationally active banks,” the report says.The report finds that there has been continued progress implementing the Basel III standards, and that banks have “continued to build capital and liquidity buffers while reducing their leverage.” Yet, it also cautions that “challenges remain” in ensuring that regulators adopt these standards in a timely way.“While some member jurisdictions have implemented the standards based on the agreed timelines, others have faced delays so that, in many jurisdictions, rules have yet to be finalized or put into effect,” the report says.“Delayed implementation may have implications for the level playing field, and puts unnecessary pressure on jurisdictions that have implemented or plan to implement the standards based on the agreed timelines. A concurrent implementation of global standards is all the more important, as many jurisdictions serve as hosts to internationally active banks,” says the report.Additionally, the report notes that some countries are delaying the implementation of certain standards amid concerns about the pace of reform in other countries. Specifically, only 10 countries have adopted final rules setting net stable funding ratio standards, the report says.At the same time, the report says: “A considerable number of Basel standards remain due to be transposed into domestic regulations over the next few years, including the requirements for total loss-absorbing capacity holdings and disclosure, the supervisory framework for measuring and controlling large exposures, and the final Basel III reforms.” Keywords Banking industry, Basel Capital AccordCompanies Basel Committee on Banking Supervision
RelatedState Opening of Parliament March 27 RelatedState Opening of Parliament March 27 Advertisements RelatedState Opening of Parliament March 27 FacebookTwitterWhatsAppEmail The State Opening of Parliament will take place on Thursday, March 27, beginning at 11:00 a.m.On that day, Governor-General, His Excellency the Most Hon. Professor Sir Kenneth Hall will deliver the Throne Speech, in which he will outline the government’s programmes and policies for the 2008/09 Fiscal Year, which begins on April 1.Later in the afternoon, Minister of Finance and the Public Service, Audley Shaw will table the 2008/09 Estimates of Expenditure in the House of Representatives.The estimates will provide details on how the programmes will be funded and what the various Ministries and agencies will receive for Recurrent (house-keeping) and Capital (development) expenses.The Standing Finance Committee of the House will meet to consider the estimates from April 1 to 3.On Thursday, April 10, the Finance Minister will open the 2008/09 Budget Debate, which will last until April 24. During the debate, selected members of the Government and the Opposition will make presentations.Opposition Spokesman on Finance, Dr. Omar Davies, is expected to make his presentation on Tuesday, April 15, while presentations will be made by a Government Minister and an Opposition Spokesman on Wednesday, April 16.On Thursday, April 17, Opposition Leader, Portia Simpson Miller is scheduled to make her contribution to the debate.Prime Minister Bruce Golding is slated to make his presentation on Wednesday, April 23. The Finance Minister will close the debate on Thursday, April 24.After the completion of the Budget Debate, other members of the House of Representatives will make their presentations in the Sectoral Debate, which follows. State Opening of Parliament March 27 UncategorizedMarch 26, 2008
Published: Oct. 31, 1999 Share Share via TwitterShare via FacebookShare via LinkedInShare via E-mail Academic advising for students in the College of Arts and Sciences at the University of Colorado at Boulder is becoming more personalized and comprehensive as the college creates a new advising system first recommended by a campus task force three years ago.Improvements will continue to be phased in over time as an initial wave of hiring is completed this fall, according to Elizabeth Guertin, director of advising and assistant dean of the college. Funding will then be sought to add more advisers over the next year or two.”By the end of the semester we will have primary advisers in all departments,” she said. “But in some of the departments caseloads will be heavier than we want them to be, so then we will begin working to add more support in those overloaded areas.” This year six new advisers are being added, which will bring the total to 43.The new system of primary advisers takes “both a more holistic approach and a developmental approach to helping students understand the implications of all of their options, not just the course work, to make sure we tailor their academic careers to the needs of each student,” said Guertin.All students are assigned a primary adviser to help make course and related decisions when they enter the university. But students also have access to faculty members who serve as preceptors to undergraduate students.An expanded team of primary advisers is working with students as they begin their academic careers at CU-Boulder, offering advice, guidance and information about the academic and non-academic opportunities available on campus. Besides identifying courses to fulfill requirements, their advice may include referring students to undergraduate research programs, to study abroad programs, the Honors program or to career services. “The adviser can even help by intervening if a student is having trouble with a course,” Guertin said. “The adviser can give students study skills advice or refer students for tutoring and study skills assistance to help them get through tough classes.”In short, the new advising system means students have someone who works with them closely, gets to know them and is able to design the best program for their particular needs, she said.The revamped system calls for primary advisers in each of the college’s 34 departments, including about six advisers for open option, or undeclared, majors. Currently the college has 38 primary advisers plus three transfer-credit advisers for a total of 41. In addition, two half-time faculty advisers work with the college’s pre-professional advising center — one for pre-law and one for pre-health students — to advise undergraduates contemplating careers in those fields.By the end of the fall semester, additional primary advisers will be on board, Guertin said, two for the communication department and one to be shared by several departments that have small student enrollments. Advising demand varies greatly across the college depending on the department’s enrollment. Psychology, with about 1,300 majors, has three full-time advisers while small enrollment departments might share an adviser.The new advising system follows the recommendations of a task force that analyzed advising programs campus-wide about three years ago. One of the main recommendations was that the college reach a ratio of at least one adviser for every 400 students. The arts and sciences college will be close to accomplishing that goal in the next one to two years, Guertin said. College enrollment this fall is about 14,200.The National Academic Advising Association recommends a ratio of 300 students to one adviser, which may ultimately become the goal of the college, according to Guertin. “I would like to someday achieve that goal so that we can provide students with greater access to their advisers,” she said.Each of the other colleges on campus engineering and applied science, business and administration, architecture and planning, and music, plus the schools of education and journalism have advising programs tailored to the specific needs of their students.
Share Subscribe to the Afternoon BriefAdvertisement Facebook Linkedin Pinterest Previous articleJohn Ash & Co. Restaurant Announces “Cooking Wild with Chef Ash” Event on November 11 and 12Next articleIntegro Technologies Named Universal Robots Certified System Integrator Editor Advertisement Twitter Home Afternoon Brief Afternoon Brief, October 13Afternoon BriefAfternoon Brief, October 13By Editor – October 13, 2016 11 0 Subscribe to the Afternoon Brief TAGSAustralianBear Republic Brewing CoBeniciaBergevin Lane VineyardsBoissetBoisset CollectionCaliforniaCanadaCasilleroChatterbox Wine Marketing ServicesChileChinaChristine CabreraCloverdaleConcha y ToroCork Supply USAEnglandHugh JohnsonInc.Integro TechnologiesJohn Ash & Co. RestaurantJuclasJustin VineyardsLagunitas Brewing CompanyLodiMarilyn Monroe WinesMinnesotaNapaNapa ValleySan Luis ObispoSouthern Glazer’s Wine and SpiritsSt. HelenaVapor GroupVPORWalla Walla Trending Story:Napa Valley 2016 Harvest Wraps Up Right Before Region’s First StormThe 2016 Napa Valley Winegrape Harvest is officially “in” this week, just as the season’s first storm heads towards Napa Valley…Today’s News:Justin Vineyards Continues Restoration on Land Clear-Cut of OaksIn the four months since Justin Vineyards and Winery clear-cut thousands of oak trees on a North County property, its parent company has made efforts to undo the damage – but there’s still work to be done…Bottoms Up! Research Finds Women Drink More WineUniversity of Memphis graduate Christine Cabrera once ended her day by kicking off her shoes and crawling into bed with her laptop to read the latest Buzzfeed articles, but not anymore…Red-Wine Compound Holds Potential for Treating Respiratory InfectionsFrom fighting depression to curing cancer, the potential of resveratrol seems sky-high, spurring both excitement and skepticism…California Wine Trends: Is Merlot in Its Death Throes?Southern Glazer’s Wine & Spirits Establishes Industry’s First National Team of Dedicated Wine EducatorsFreeze Arrives, Wet Summer Impacts Minnesota Wine GrapesConcha Y Toro Extends Manchester United Deal for CasilleroEnglish Wine Producers Says Homegrown Industry Is Set for an “Exceptional” Harvest This YearFrost Puts Pressure on Burgundy50 years of Vino Nobile di Montepulciano DOCG—Let the Celebration BeginUS, Canada to Begin Columbia River Treaty Negotiations‘Chile Needs to Develop a More Serious Appellation System’New ‘Red Revolution’ Underway in ChinaTop 10 Australian Fine Wines to WatchBlogs:A Changing Tide for California ZinfandelLodi Is Changing the Way We Think About WineEven If the Wine Is Good, an Attractive Label Can Make All the DifferenceWhen It Comes to Wine Barrels, Size MattersMeet the U.S. Wine ConsumerWineIndustry.Jobs:Operations ManagerCork Supply USA – Benicia, CA, United StatesWinery/Facility Maintenance TechnicianBoisset Collection – St Helena, CA, United StatesBrewery Looking for New Maintenance Team Member – Maintenance CustodianBear Republic Brewing Co., Inc. – 110 Sandholm Ln #10, Cloverdale, CA, United StatesMore Wine Industry Jobs…Feature Your Job Listing in the Afternoon BriefPeople:John Ash & Co. Restaurant Announces “Cooking Wild with Chef Ash” Event on November 11 and 12I’ll Drink to That: Wine Writer Hugh JohnsonAn Engineer Finds Her Passion—Making WineWomen Making Their Mark in WinemakingBrew Moola: Lagunitas’ Current Success Started with the First FinancingSupplier News:Integro Technologies Named Universal Robots Certified System IntegratorVapor Group, Inc., VPOR, to Close Merger by October 21st, Shift Focus of BusinessJu.cla.s JPOR Filter Sheets – The Best Choice for Pad FiltrationOur Value Proposition: Five Things You Should Know About ChatterboxMore Supplier News …Vineyard & Winery:Boisset Opens La Maison, Vougeot – a Chic New Wine Tasting Lounge in BurgundyFind the Heart of Napa Valley at Franciscan EstateWalla Walla’s Bergevin Lane Vineyards Teams Up with Washington State University to Produce “Cougar III”‘Dream, Build, Believe’—A Story of PerseveranceMarilyn Monroe Wines Releases 30th Anniversary Wine of Marilyn Monroe Merlot Email ReddIt
Story HighlightsSeven students of Jamaican heritage attending colleges and universities in the United States are recipients of the 2014 Claude McKay Book Scholarship.JAM President, Noel Godfrey, pointed out that over the past 26 years, the organisation has awarded book grants totalling US$70,000.Mr. Godfrey stressed that it is important for the association to continue supporting students of Jamaican heritage who are enrolled in tertiary institutions throughout the USA. FacebookTwitterWhatsAppEmail Seven Receive Claude McKay Book Scholarship Foreign AffairsJune 18, 2014Written by: Derrick Scott, Information Attache (Jamaican Embassy, USA) RelatedBrazil Revises Visa Agreement with Jamaica for 2014 FIFA World Cup Seven students of Jamaican heritage attending colleges and universities in the United States are recipients of the 2014 Claude McKay Book Scholarship awarded by the Jamaica Association of Maryland (JAM).They are: Janeila Benjamin, University of Maryland; Dylan Godfrey, Penn State University; Akeem Henry, University of Maryland College Park (UMCP); Dequon Mayo, University of Technology in Tennessee; Alexander Murdock, Morgan State University; Marian Simms, Temple University; and Marvin Thomas, Morgan State University.In making the presentation at the 26th anniversary celebration and scholarship awards banquet of JAM, held at the Best Western Hotel in Baltimore on Saturday, June 14, JAM President, Noel Godfrey, pointed out that over the past 26 years, the organisation has awarded book grants totalling US$70,000.He said that the grants now valued at US$500 will be increased to US$1,000 per student next year. JAM will also make awards to needy students in Jamaica who are enrolled in a tertiary institution.Mr. Godfrey stressed that it is important for the association to continue supporting students of Jamaican heritage who are enrolled in tertiary institutions throughout the USA. He said that these grants will assist students to achieve their goals, and give back to Jamaica.In delivering the keynote address, Lecturer in Electrical Engineering and Urban Transportation at Morgan State University, Dr. Petronella James said, “The survival of Jamaicans as a people living in the 21st century and beyond will depend on trained minds that have developed their abilities through education and training to navigate our world, to garner the benefit to our society.”She urged the awardees to make use of the educational opportunities afforded to them, as this is the key to success.Dr. James, who is Jamaican, encouraged the awardees to consider giving back to the island after completing their studies, as the country needs their expertise.“Regardless of the choice you make, remember that there is a place for you in the development of our beloved island home,” she said.Among those at the awards banquet were: First Secretary Consul at the Embassy of Jamaica, Dameon Nunick; Maryland House of Assembly Delegate, Shirley Natham-Pulliam; President of the National Association of Jamaican and Supportive Organization (NAJASO), Rick Nugent; and former president of the Jamaica Nationals Association (JNA) Moreen Wallace. RelatedJamaican Ambassador to Brazil Creates History in Jamaica-Paraguayian Relations RelatedJamaican Photographs on Display at Embassy Advertisements
HONOLULU – Fans soaking up the sun along the shores of Oahu took home plenty of memories Friday in the Sony Open, the least of which was Brian Stuard atop the leaderboard with this fourth straight round of 65 at Waialae. Stuard finished the second round with a hybrid into 2 feet for eagle, giving him a one-shot lead over Marc Leishman of Australia and Hideto Tanihara of Japan. The best stuff came later. James Hahn, best known for his ”Gangnam Style” moves after making birdie at the raucous 16th hole at the Phoenix Open last year, tried (and failed) for a chest-bump with his caddie after the rarest shot in golf – an albatross – when he holed out from 191 yards with a 6-iron on the par-5 ninth hole. ”That was a little spontaneous, but I forgot that – I’ve got to be politically correct, right? – but white men can’t jump,” said Hahn, a South Korean-born, Cal grad and funnyman on tour. ”So I got a little air, he didn’t. But it was fun. I don’t think he knew I was going to chest-bump him. But that’s just what I felt like at the time.” Sony Open in Hawaii: Articles, videos and photos The big attraction was having surf champion Kelly Slater in the gallery for the final hour, even though he was there to watch a caddie. Fellow surfer Benji Weatherley is on the bag this week for Masters champion Adam Scott, and he had a blast in front of two dozen friends from the North Shore. But this golf is serious business, and Weatherley showed great confidence talking Scott out of a driver on the 18th hole. ”He’s really getting the hang of it,” Scott said. Scott took over from there, getting a break on the last hole when his ball was in a partial divot. Scott was able to take a free drop away from the grandstand, and while his chip came out strong, it banged against the bottom of the flagstick and stopped an inch from the hole for a tap-in birdie and a 66. Scott was only three shots behind. Weatherley was having a blast. ”It’s the most fun you could ever have,” he said. ”I have no nerves because for one, he’s so good it’s embarrassing. Like every single shot is what you see on ‘Sports Center,’ especially that last one.” He said this during an interview with Golf Channel. Meanwhile, another good tournament was shaping up in Hawaii. Stuard was at 10-under 130. Those four straight rounds of 65 ordinarily might be good enough to win a tournament. Except that the first half of that streak happened on the weekend at Waialae last year. Even so, it was enough for him to be in the lead going into the weekend. It was his seventh straight round in the 60s at Waialae dating to Stuard’s first trip here in 2010. ”I think it’s something to do with the greens,” Stuard said. ”I feel comfortable on the greens. I feel like I read them pretty well and I’m able to make putts.” Leishman also made an eagle on the ninth hole, but that was in the middle of his round. And it was part of a three-hole stretch he played in 4 under, and he made a 25-foot birdie putt on the 14th hole. It led to a 64 that put him in a good spot going into the weekend. ”They’re the sort of things that really turn an average round into a good one, or a good one into a great one,” Leishman said. ”It was nice to shoot 6 under and get myself right in it.” Tanihara had a 65 and will join Leishman and Stuard in the final group Saturday. The tee times were moved up for the third round because of rain in the forecast. Harris English had his second straight round of 66 and was two shots behind, poised to go for his third win in his last 16 starts. ”I hit it all over the map,” English said. ”Yesterday, I striped it down the middle and didn’t make any putts. Today, 4 under was the lowest I could have shot.” He was scrambling so far that he didn’t realize until the end of his round that he had a glove on his left hand, and another one tucked under the back of his belt. This was not a new craze, like Tommy ”Two Gloves” Gainey with gloves on both hands. English was letting it dry out and forgot about it. Joining Scott in the group three shots behind were Jimmy Walker and Chris Kirk, while Hudson Swafford (64), Justin Leonard and past Sony Open champion Jerry Kelly were still in the mix at 6-under 134. Kapalua winner Zach Johnson, trying to become the first player since Ernie Els in 2003 to sweep the Hawaii swing, had a 67 and was five shots behind. Hahn also was 5-under after a 68.
RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR Gardai continue to investigate Kilmacrennan fire Facebook Twitter 75 positive cases of Covid confirmed in North WhatsApp Previous articleFive arrests in Inishowen arson investigationNext articleParents of Finn Valley College students to meet tonight News Highland WhatsApp Google+ A 17 year old youth has died after falling from a roof in Bundoran.Gardai say at 2.30 this morning, they went to the Tirconnell Holiday Apartments on Station Road after being called by the ambulance service.They say the 17 year old, from the Dublin area, was lying on the ground. Attempts were made to revive him, but he was pronounced dead at the scene.Gardai say it appears to have been a tragic accident.It’s understood the teenager, who had been in Bundoran with a group, was locked out of an apartment, and was trying to get in through a window when the tragedy occured. Pinterest Google+ Facebook Pregnant women can receive Covid vaccine at LYIT’s vaccination centre Pinterest Newsx Adverts Further drop in people receiving PUP in Donegal By News Highland – August 25, 2011 Dublin teenager killed in Bundoran fall Twitter Lárionad Acmhainní Nádúrtha CTR to take part in new research project LUH still not ready to restore IT systems
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