For the approximately 200 members of Chef Republic, the professional chef community is much more than just a place to share recipes or stories about challenges they face in the kitchen; it is a place to find jobs, give back to society and even to get support for their retirement plans. “We created Chef Republic in 2009. At first it was a place for us to hang out together and share new recipes, but along the way, we felt like we had to do something more to help members and give back to society,” Rizal Djarot from Chef Republic told The Jakarta Post recently.Rizal said the community helped its members, especially those who wanted to retire, launch their own culinary businesses.“Our main focus in 2020 is encouraging our members to be entrepreneurs. We want to help chefs who want to retire or members who no longer want to work in t… Linkedin Google Log in with your social account Chefs Thamrin Thamrin10 food Pasar-Jaya Jakarta-administration LOG INDon’t have an account? Register here Facebook Topics : Forgot Password ?
Danish shipping giant Maersk Group might not sell its drilling division Maersk Drilling in 2018, as previously planned.According to a Reuters report on Wednesday, the Danish company which has so far offloaded Maersk Oil and Maersk Tankers might wait some more with the divestment of its offshore drilling business.There have been talks of a potential listing of Maersk Drilling, but this plan has been shelved due to “sluggish investor appetite in the drilling sector,” Reuters has reported, citing sources familiar with the matter.As for the sale, the news agency said, again citing unnamed sources, that Borr Drilling and Diamond Offshore were considering bids. To remind, Bloomberg last year reported the Rowan Drilling was also a potential suitor for Maersk Drilling rigs.Divestment of energy businessMaersk Group has been working to divest its energy-related businesses since 2016, following a decision to split the company into two divisions: one focused on shipping and logistics, the other on oil and gas sector. It has already sold its oil and gas producer, Maersk Oil, and tanker business, Maersk Tankers.Maersk Drilling as well as the offshore vessel division of the Maersk Group, Maersk Supply Service, were classified as discontinued operations and assets held for sale in 2017 as part of the group’s efforts to separate its oil and gas-related business from the rest of the group.The group recently said it expected to find a structural solution for both businesses before the end of 2018, but, if the Reuters report is to be believed, this timeline no longer sticks.Maersk Drilling reported a loss of $1.5 billion for the full year 2017 negatively impacted by an accounting impairment of $1.75 billion net of tax prior to classification as discontinued operations. In the year before, the driller’s loss totaled $709 million.The result was further negatively impacted by a number of idle rigs and the expiration of contracts signed at higher day rates and an accounting loss from sale of the shares in Egyptian Drilling Company of $47 million. The result was positively impacted by high operational uptime and cost savings.In the first week of May, Maersk Drilling secured three consecutive contracts for the Maersk Resolute and a contract extension for the Maersk Resolve jack-up rigs. Both rigs are operating in the Dutch sector of the North Sea.Offshore Energy Today Staff
NZ Herald 5 June 2014 Church and health leaders are calling on all parties in the upcoming election to raise the price of alcohol and phase out alcohol advertising and sponsorship.A four-point “call for action on alcohol”, issued today, has been signed by the heads of general and specialist groups of doctors and nurses, academic researchers and the heads of the Anglican, Catholic, Methodist, Presbyterian and Salvation Army churches.It calls on the incoming government after the September 20 election to implement Law Commission proposals from 2010 to raise alcohol taxes by 50 per cent, impose a minimum price for alcohol to stop price discounting, and phase out alcohol sponsorship and advertising except for “objective product information”.The 50 per cent tax hike would result in a 10 per cent increase in retail prices of alcoholic drinks. National Addiction Centre director Professor Doug Sellman, who organised the statement, said such a price increase would cut consumption by 5 per cent.Call for action on liquor1. Phase out alcohol advertising.2. Phase out alcohol sponsorship.3. Institute a minimum unit price for alcohol.4. Increase the tax on alcohol.http://www.nzherald.co.nz/nz/news/article.cfm?c_id=1&objectid=11267729
“Despite being recognized as a relatively inexpensive city, the cost of imported goods and safe living conditions in this country are available at a steep price,” said Mercer of Luanda, which typically attracts expatriates that work for multinationals operating in the energy or diamond sectors.Mercer’s survey ranks 207 cities across five continents and compares the cost of over 200 items in each location, including housing, transport, food, clothing, household goods, and entertainment in U.S. dollar terms.It is used to help multinational companies and governments determine compensation allowances for their expat employees.This year’s survey found instability in housing markets and inflation for goods and services were among the biggest swing factors in the cost of doing business in a global environment.Least expensive cities in 20151. Bishkek, Kyrgyzstan 6. Banjul, Gambia2. Windhoek, Namibia 7. Minsk, Belarus3. Karachi, Pakistan 8. Cape Town, South Africa4. Tunis, Tunisia 9. Managua, Nicaragua5. Skopje, Macedonia 10. Tbilisi, GeorgiaAcross the Atlantic, New York remains the most expensive city in America, followed by Los Angeles, San Francisco and Washington.Big basketMercer has been conducting the survey for more than two decades using New York and the US dollar as its base city and currency.The consultancy compares the cost of a basket of over 200 goods and services, including food, transport and accommodation.The results are then used by governments and multinational companies when determining salary packages for employees being sent overseas.Several companies, including the Economist Intelligence Unit and ECA International, issue cost of living surveys with differing results. The capital city of the oil rich country Angola, Luanda is the most expensive city in the world for expatriates. Luanda has done it again.It has held that post of the most expensive city since 2010 expept in 2012 when it wa stoppled by Tokyo the capital city of Japan.In Luanda a fast food meal will cost you $17, a pair of jeans $250 and an apartment cost a whopping $6,800 a month.African, Asian, and European cities dominated the top 10 most expensive locations for employees working abroad according to an annual survey by consultancy Mercer.“Despite being recognized as a relatively inexpensive city, the cost of imported goods and safe living conditions in this country are available at a steep price,” said Mercer of Luanda, which typically attracts expatriates that work for multinationals operating in the energy or diamond sectors.African, Asian, and European cities dominated the top 10 most expensive locations for employees working abroad in the survey by Mercer consultancy firm of Luanda.Most expensive cities in 20151. Luanda, Angola 6. Shanghai, China2. Hong Kong 7. Beijing, China3. Zurich, Switzerland 8. Seoul, South Korea4. Singapore 9. Bern, Switzerland5. Geneva, Switzerland 10. N, Djamena, ChadLuanda city Luanda the capital of Angola
BATESVILLE, Ind. — All BMV license branches will be closed on Friday (11/11) in observance of the Veterans Day holiday.License branches will resume their regularly scheduled business hours on Saturday.There will also be no mail delivery today, and most banks and government offices are closed as well.
Archie Miller, the new basketball coach at IU, is lining up his first recruiting class. He got his first big recruit when Pickerington Ohio’s Jerome Hunter signed for the year 2018-19. Joining Hunter will be two more forwards, Race Thompson from Minnesota and Damezi Anderson from South Bend.The jury is still out on what this season will bring for the Hoosiers. With the change of coaching staff most experts are hesitant to predict how the Hoosiers will do. If everyone gets or stays healthy, the Hoosiers could be very good. One thing the experts do predict is that under Miller the Hoosier defense will be much more consistent. We will have to wait and see how the season progresses.
Milan, In. — The Indiana State Fire Marshall’s Office is investigating a fatal fire in Milan.Reports indicate Robert Brewington, 58, had suffered a serious stroke in 2013. He was found deceased in his home at 2077 N. Delaware Road Tuesday, December 18 at 4 p.m.Extensive damage at the property has hampered the investigation into the cause of the blaze.
Mary M. Montgomery, age 91 of Harrison, Ohio passed away Sunday, July 28, 2019 in Cincinnati, Ohio. Born January 21, 1928 in Newcomb, Tennessee the daughter of Lewis and Grace (Graham) Davis.Mary worked as an assistant manager for United Dairy Farmers on Bridgetown road for many years. Member of New Haven Family Worship Center Harrison, Ohio.Survived by her loving son Curtis Doane of Cincinnati, Ohio and daughter in law April Minor of Cleves, Ohio. Grandmother of 12, great grandmother of 14 and great great grandmother of four. Sister of Tony (Bev) Crowley of Keizer, Oregon and Patsy (Wayne) Askins of Williamsburg, Kentucky. Also survived by many nieces and nephews.Preceded in death by her parents Lewis and Grace Davis, husbands David Higdon and William T Montgomery Jr., sister Betty Rymer and brother James “Nelson” Davis.Visitation will be held Monday, August 5, 2019 from 10:00 A.M. until time of funeral services at 1:00 P.M. with Pastor Dave Garrett officiating all at Jackman Hensley Funeral Home 215 Broadway Street Harrison, Ohio 45030. Burial will follow at Maple Grove Cemetery Cleves, Ohio.Memorials may be directed to New Haven Road Worship Center 8985 New Haven Road Harrison, Ohio 45030.
“I didn’t intend to injure him. There was no malice. Unfortunately there is this consequence,” Yanga-Mbiwa told L’Equipe. There were initial fears that Nasri could be facing a longer stretch on the sidelines, a worrying scenario for the France player in a World Cup year. “When I heard that, I was relieved,” Yanga-Mbiwa said of the shorter timetable for Nasri’s recovery. “I was really troubled by what happened. He’s a player who is in the France team and I know what that represents.” Playmaker Nasri is expected to be sidelined for around eight weeks following the challenge by Yanga-Mbiwa in Sunday’s Barclays Premier League win for City at St James’ Park. The City man had to be carried off on a stretcher after being caught by a bad tackle from Yanga-Mbiwa, who was booked. Newcastle defender Mapou Yanga-Mbiwa has expressed his regret for the tackle that has left Samir Nasri facing a long spell out of action. Press Association
Ings is Liverpool’s second signing of the summer after Manchester City midfielder James Milner last week agreed to join on a free transfer after his contract at the Etihad Stadium expires. Former Reds defender Jamie Carragher gave his seal of approval to both. “It’s nice to see new faces signed so quickly after a disappointing season,” he wrote on Kicca. “There’s no doubt though that you associate perspiration rather than inspiration with both but on the back of a 6-1 defeat at Stoke and a poor end of the season we need it! “I think Ings will take the role of (Fabio) Borini in the squad and will provide more than he has, that will probably come in the Europa League and Capital One Cup to start with then it will be up to him to show if he deserves to start more.” Ings’ arrival casts further doubt on the futures of the likes of Borini, Mario Balotelli and Rickie Lambert, who managed eight goals between them across four competitions last season. Borini could have left last summer but turned down moves to Sunderland and QPR despite being told he would have limited pitch time by Rodgers. “Soon we will have to talk to Liverpool,” his agent Marco de Marchi told Italian news outlet Calciomercato. “Several teams have asked for Fabio on loan but the Liverpool board have always refused, especially in light of the £10million bid that was rejected last year from Sunderland.” The England Under-21 international, who is out of contract at the end of the month, has agreed a deal to join the Reds on July 1, subject to a medical. As he is only 22, the Clarets are due compensation and Liverpool, having had one offer rejected, are trying to come to an amicable arrangement without the need for a tribunal to rule on a valuation. Former Liverpool striker John Aldridge believes the signing of Burnley striker Danny Ings makes perfect sense. It was initially thought Liverpool would have to pay a maximum of £6million but reports recently Tottenham were planning to make a £12million offer have muddied the water somewhat in terms of what Burnley may be prepared to accept as a pay-off from Liverpool. But whatever the fee, Aldridge thinks Ings – who is with the England Under-21s for this month’s start of the European Championship – can come good at Anfield. “Danny Ings is, for me, a no-brainer,” he told liverpoolfc.com. “The young lad scored 11 goals for Burnley, a team struggling for points, struggling for goals – and he’s on the verge of breaking through to the England side. “He’s young and is one who has great potential. He’s a goalscorer, he knows where the net is, his movement’s good and he’s quick. “He can finish, he’s quite clinical in front of goal, so he’s a player that will only get better.” Ings, in his first top-flight campaign, scored 11 goals in 35 league appearances last season which was more than Liverpool’s leading scorer Steven Gerrard who managed nine in 29 matches. The 22-year-old, who also scored 21 times in Burnley’s promotion campaign the previous season, will have competition for a place at Anfield as young Belgium striker Divock Origi returns from a loan spell at Lille while manager Brendan Rodgers is also hopeful of signing another senior striker to play alongside Daniel Sturridge. Press Association