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In his statement, Williams referred to the independent audit he has requested of the Emergency Communications Center, and said, “The work of the outside auditor will incorporate the contents of this memorandum and the issues it raises to determine what needs to be done to identify and correct any shortcomings in our system.” “This way, there’s no miscommunication,” Gordon said. “Once an Alpharetta dispatcher logs it, the Rural/Metro dispatcher gets it and calls an ambulance.” In a prepared statement Sunday night, Fulton County Manager Zachary Williams noted Milton’s decision was made before the “unfortunate incident that occurred two weeks ago.” He continued, “I have a responsibility to take all steps necessary to assure public confidence in the county’s 911 system.” Officials of the north Fulton city inked a pact earlier this month that will shift emergency dispatching from the Fulton County Emergency Communications Center in Atlanta to the 911 center in Alpharetta. Milton’s move, set for Oct. 1, has been planned since December and predated the Aug. 2 emergency call in which Fulton 911 operator Gina Conteh took 25 minutes to dispatch help to a dying Darlene Dukes. He said that for about $100,000 less than Fulton’s roughly $600,000 annual fee, the Alpharetta 911 center will be able to “push” dispatch information to computers in police cars and locate emergency vehicles. In addition to emergency dispatchers, Milton and Alpharetta will share fire responders, sending fire engines from the closest station to the call regardless of the city. But the ability to dispatch fire, police and ambulances more quickly is a key to the change, Lagerbloom said. The new system took effect Aug. 1 and may have contributed to a 20-minute lapse in Conteh’s Aug. 2 call that further delayed an ambulance, even after police and fire were called. “Some of the catastrophic failures we’ve seen further solidify that we’ve made the right choice,” Lagerbloom said Saturday. Evidence of additional miscommunications in Fulton’s 911 call center surfaced last week in an interoffice memo from embattled director Alfred “Rocky” Moore. It noted shortfalls of a new system requiring operators dispatching Rural/Metro ambulances to Milton and Johns Creek to dial a 10-digit number in Alpharetta. As Fulton’s emergency call center comes under scrutiny because of a recent botched call that ended with a Johns Creek woman’s death, Milton public safety director Chris Lagerbloom took heart in his city’s plans. In the Aug. 5 memo, Moore said, “There were nine episodes of failure to notify the Rural/Metro Ambulance company” when medical help was needed. Alpharetta police spokesman George Gordon said having a Rural/Metro Ambulance dispatch desk inside the city’s 911 call center makes for a quicker, seamless connection to emergency medical aid. “We can dispatch the closest resources, because our dispatchers will always know where they are,” Lagerbloom said. Fulton 911 operators, Lagerbloom said, “dispatched police, like they normally would,” but failed to notify Rural/Metro. After arriving at the scene and finding the driver was not hurt, “police canceled the ambulance, then realized no ambulance was coming anyway,” he said. Lagerbloom also pointed to a number of technological enhancements that will be an improvement, for less money, over what Fulton’s 911 center offers. MILTON, Ga. — The city of Milton won’t depend on Fulton County’s 911 call center after September. Lagerbloom said at least one of those nine calls mentioned in Moore’s memo involved a Milton woman whose car struck a deer.
Click here to continue reading the story. SOOKE, B.C. — B.C. Information and Privacy Commissioner is slamming a law aimed at ensuring that provincial first responders have more peace of mind for their health and safety.Elizabeth Denham says the Emergency Intervention Disclosure Act, has a “serious impact on the privacy rights of individuals.”
In May, Fr. Kevin Sandberg was appointed the acting executive director of the Center for Social Concerns (CSC) for the 2017–2018 academic year, while Fr. Paul Kollman, the executive director of the center is on leave to conduct research.Sandberg, a Notre Dame alumnus, said he has been involved in the CSC since its founding. During his undergraduate years at Notre Dame, he participated in the Community of the International Lay Apostolate (CILA) which Sandberg said helped form the basis for the CSC. Members of CILA volunteered in South Bend, went to Appalachia during fall break and spent summers in Mexico, he said.“All of those things precede the existence of the Center for Social Concerns because the center came to be in 1983, out of three things: that student group, the Office of Volunteer Services and the Center for Experiential Learning,” Sandberg said.Sandberg said his new role at the Center for Social Concerns will give him the opportunity to “form hearts and minds,” — one of the main focuses of the Congregation of the Holy Cross.“The trick of it is, the heart is the point of integration, right?” he said. “It’s not a separate entity from the mind. The heart is where the mind is put into action and where the mind can settle on both a community as well as be called into a commitment.”One of the most challenging aspects of his new role will be to continue to cultivate the Holy Cross pillar of family at the CSC as it expands, Sandberg said.“I mean I think one of the other things is ‘Now when you’re in charge, how do you approach that?’ and the goal is to help the center as it keeps getting bigger to remain a family,” he said. “That’s the real challenge I think for us. I think the challenge for me is to provide leadership — that is, what we call servant leadership.”Sandberg said he has looked to Fr. Don McNeill, the late founder of the CSC, as a mentor.“I think the principle thing I learned from Fr. Don is to listen because he always turned it back around to you and he wanted not to talk about himself but to talk about you and he wanted you to be able to listen to yourself,” Sandberg said. “So he became a sounding board for your inner thoughts.”Annie Cahill Kelly, director of Community Partnerships and Service Learning at the CSC, said the center was founded on the principles of the Bible verse, Micah 6:8 — a verse which she said both McNeill and Sandberg embodied.“It [says] ‘This is what the Lord asks of you, to act justly, to love tenderly and to walk humbly with your God,’” she said. “So those are very much the foundational values of the center — to act justly, to love tenderly and to walk humbly with God.”Cahill Kelly described Sandberg as a “pastoral presence” who has taken to heart the values of the Center for Social Concerns.“He’s continuing in the good tradition — the great tradition of not only Fr. Don [McNeill], but then Fr. Bill [Lies] and Fr. Paul [Kollman] and kind of guiding us this year as the acting director,” she said. “I’m certain many good things will be born this year of our collaborative work.”Tags: Center for Social Concerns, CILA, congregation of holy cross
Related Shows Tickets are now on sale for the first Broadway production of Mart Crowley’s The Boys in the Band. The show is set to begin previews at the Booth Theatre on April 30 with an official opening scheduled for May 31. Two-time Tony winner Joe Mantello will direct the mounting produced by Ryan Murphy and David Stone.The Boys in the Band centers on a group of gay men who gather in an NYC apartment for a friend’s birthday party. After the drinks are poured and the music is turned up, the evening slowly exposes the fault lines beneath their friendships and the self-inflicted heartache that threatens their solidarity. The Boys in the Band will star Emmy nominee Matt Bomer as Donald, Emmy nominee Zachary Quinto as Harold, Emmy winner Jim Parsons as Michael, two-time Tony nominee Andrew Rannells as Larry and two-time Tony nominee Robin De Jesús as Emory. They will be joined by Brian Hutchison as Alan, Michael Benjamin Washington as Bernard, Tuc Watkins as Hank and Charlie Carver as Cowboy.The Boys in the Band will play a 15-week limited engagement through August 12. The Boys in the Band View Comments Show Closed This production ended its run on Aug. 11, 2018
by Nat Rudarakanchana February 21, 2013 vtdigger.org The Vermont State Employees Association (VSEA) and the state clashed Thursday over whether some state employees providing essential services in the wake of Tropical Storm Irene are eligible for twice their ordinary pay.Under Article 44 of the collective bargaining contract between the state and the union, employees can receive both their ordinary salary and additional hourly pay if they work during an ‘ emergency closing’ of state offices.VSEA Associate General Counsel Abigail Winters. VTD/Josh LarkinVSEA attorney Abigail Winters argued before the Vermont Labor Relations Board that since the Waterbury state office complex closed after Irene, about 60 state employees, mostly from the former state hospital and the Department for Children and Families (DCF), should receive both ordinary and emergency pay ‘ essentially doubling their normal pay rate ‘ until they’ d been officially reassigned to new workplaces.The state’ s human resources chief, Kate Duffy, said that this period of transition lasted up to three or four months for some employees.Winters said that other Waterbury-based state employees lawfully received pay immediately after Irene, even though they stayed at home and were unable to work for lack of an office. So those who cared for state hospital patients as they moved to other facilities, or continued to administer state welfare benefits to needy families, should receive extra pay for their extra work, she said.‘ We’ re here because of a double standard,’ said Winters in her opening statement at the grievance hearing. ‘ When the employer required these employees to work, they did, even while their colleagues were paid to stay home.’‘ Yet when it came time for the employer to fulfill its obligation to pay these employees, in accordance with the contract, it unilaterally asserted a legal theory granting to itself unfettered discretion to abide by, or ignore, the emergency closure pay provision,’ she continued.‘ Nobody said recovering from the destruction of Irene was going to be easy or cheap. But the rule of law must be upheld,’ she said, accusing the state of making a ‘ mockery’ of the state-union contract.But Assistant Attorney General Bill Reynolds defended the state in equally strong language, arguing that an ‘ emergency closure’ only lasted for one day in August 2011, and that state workers afterwards were back to work as usual, even if they’ d moved to other workplaces.‘ Thankfully for the taxpayers of this state, the union’ s theory is fundamentally flawed in several respects,’ said Reynolds. Later he added: ‘ Under VSEA’ s theory, the state remains in an emergency closing today, and only a letter [of relocation] to an employee can end the emergency closing and forestall double pay liability.’He pointed out that under the contract, the state has sole discretion to decide when, if, and to what extent an emergency closure has been declared. The union disputes this, saying that if an office is in fact closed due to an emergency, emergency provisos apply.Neither side disputes that the Waterbury complex has been closed since Irene’ s flooding, with the crux of the debate turning on the duration of any alleged ‘ emergency closing’ after the storm.‘ There was no emergency in Waterbury after the storm left, on Sunday evening. ‘¦ The situation resulted in very damaged buildings, but there was no emergency on Tuesday, following the storm,’ Reynolds told the labor board.Some state employees named in the grievance testified before the board on Thursday, describing the demanding work they did post-Irene. Michelle Dunne, a nurse at the former state hospital, told VTDigger that she didn’ t work with the intent to receive double pay, only hearing about the provision after a colleague informed her weeks later.Asked why she deserved double pay, Dunne replied: ‘ Cause we were in a state of emergency: We were deployed to all different situations, our patients were moved every which way. ‘¦ We were not officially at the Waterbury complex. That’ s why I feel we should be able to have the double compensation.’Although 63 employees are named in the grievance filed against the state, Winters believes there could be dozens more who were in similar situations. The state hasn’ t yet provided the VSEA with a full list of employees who could be eligible for extra pay under the grievance.Work goes on at the Waterbury State Office Complex. VTD/Josh LarkinThe 63 employees are from the pool of about 1,200 employees formerly working from the Waterbury complex. Of those, this case is relevant to those called upon to provide critical state services which couldn’ t be interrupted, even days after the storm.Duffy, who oversees the Department of Human Resources, said that the fact that only 63 employees are arguing with the state shows that ‘ most employees know how much we value what they’ ve done during Irene.’‘ There were AOT [Agency of Transportation] employees who were out there working nonstop from the minute Irene hit,’ Duffy said. ‘ They’ re not asking for double pay. I’ m not sure that the person who was assigned as of Tuesday [the day after the storm], to sit in a different office, and work a normal shift, should be paid more than some person in the Department of Public Safety or AOT, who was out, in it, working huge shifts, seeing the devastation.’Neither Duffy nor Winters know how much the state would pay these employees if the labor board rules against the state. But Winters said because the state delayed dealing with this case for almost two years, employees could receive significant interest on top of back pay allegedly owed. Past attempts to settle the matter failed, said Winters.It could be months before the labor relations board reaches a decision on whether the state violated contract terms.Former state senator and freshman VSEA lobbyist Vince Illuzzi lamented the dispute between the state and its workers. ‘ I hate to see the Shumlin administration fighting with its workforce. I’ m hoping that the parties re-evaluate their positions, that the Shumlin administration re-evaluates its position following the first day of testimony, to open a door to get the matter resolved,’ he said.Winters described the grievance as one of the most important the union has handled in recent years, adding: ‘ Any time the state acts like it’ s above the law, citizens should be worried.’But Duffy sees it differently, saying, ‘ What’ s fair is for us to abide by our contract, which I believe we’ re doing.’The union clearly disagrees, as Thursday’ s hearing made evident.
Photo credit Taylor Fort.SM East soccer comes up just short of trip to title game after epic match against Manhattan. SM East’s boys soccer team wound up on the losing end of an epic battle in the state semi-finals against Manhattan on Friday, falling after four overtimes and 10 penalty kicks. The Lancers took third place in state by beating Derby 2-0 in the consolation game Saturday.Register to continue
No. 20 Tommy Thorn answered the McKee upset with an upset of his own.Thorn defeated Cole Martin, the No. 9 wrestler in the 149-pound class, 5-2 after forcing a reversal with the match at 3-2. The victory increased Minnesota’s lead to 12-6.“[His win] was big, man, the way he came out and fought was something,” Eggum said.No. 10 Steve Bleise followed in Thorn’s footsteps with a victory.Bleise had an early takedown and never looked back as he won his match 6-2, which put the Gophers up 15-6. The winning streak ended there as 165-pound Carson Brolsma faced-off against No. 3 Evan Wick, who won the match easily with an 8-0 after two-take decision.No. 12 Skatzka however, put the Gophers back on track as the 174-pound wrestler won by a technical fall after four near falls in the first period. “That’s kind of my game plan to go out there and get a takedown as fast as I can to shock the guy,” Skatzka said. Dylan Anderson followed at 197 and scored three points in the second period, which was enough to win him the match.Steveson rounded up the dual with a major victory against another top-ten opponent in Hillger. After an early near fall, Steveson took control of the match and went on to win 11-2.Minnesota will return to action Super Bowl Sunday when it hosts Purdue. Gophers wrestling wins big in MadisonMinnesota continued the athletic department’s winning trend against the Badgers in Wisconsin Friday night, winning 27-13.Elle MoulinFreshman Gable Steveson at 197 competes during the match against South Dakota State on Sunday, Nov. 25 at Maturi Pavilion. David MullenJanuary 26, 2019Jump to CommentsShare on FacebookShare on TwitterShare via EmailPrintNo. 7 Minnesota (11-2, 4-1 Big Ten) wrestling team traveled to Madison with one goal: a victory. In the 97th meeting between the two border rivals, the Gophers continued the athletic department’s winning trend against the No. 14 Wisconsin Badgers (6-5, 1-5 Big Ten). Minnesota clinched the dual with Wisconsin at a 27-13 final on Friday.“We wrestled pretty well. Wisconsin upset us in a couple of lower weight classes and our guys up top picked us up,” Gophers wrestler Devin Skatzka said. The Gophers were 6-3 as a team in Madison and earned the team’s 62nd win against the Badgers. Freshman heavyweight phenom and top-ranked Gable Steveson dominated No. 9 Trent Hillger 11-2, which puts Steveson at 23 consecutive wins on the season.“He has so much offense that it makes it difficult for guys to truly attack him,” said head coach Brandon Eggum.The dual between the border rivals began with an early 6-0 lead after the Badgers’ forfeited the 125-class. No. 8 in the 133-pound class Ethan Lizak began the night with a close 5-4 decision. After getting a late takedown in the first period and a stalling call in favor of the Gophers in the second, Lizak looked almost guaranteed for a victory.However, Wisconsin’s Jens Lantz answered in the third with a takedown and two escapes, but Lizak took the match due to riding time. With the Gophers ahead 9-0, No. 8 Mitch McKee faced off against No. 13 Tristan Moran. By the end of the second period, McKee was primed to win the match with a 5-1 lead after two takedowns and an escape. Moran answered, tying the match up late in the third and sending the match into extra time, which he won by a fall to make the score 9-6 in favor of Minnesota.
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Online lettersCommenters to online letters who fail to follow rules against name-calling, profanity, threats, libel or other inappropriate language will have their comments removed and their commenting privileges withdrawn.To report inappropriate online comments, email Editorial Page Editor Mark Mahoney at email@example.com.More from The Daily Gazette:Everything new from The Daily Gazette Sunday, Oct. 11Capital Region COVID-19 Tracker for Friday, Oct. 16, by countyCapital Region COVID-19 Tracker for Monday, Oct. 12, by countyEDITORIAL: Thruway tax unfair to working motoristsEDITORIAL: Urgent: Today is the last day to complete the census What has happened to the America we grew up in? Does anyone wonder why Congress has not stepped up to enact legislation that would permit the president to step in and quell these uprisings?Why do the majority Democrats in the House of Representatives, including Paul Tonko from the 20th District, refuse to address this issue? One can only conclude they wish to put partisan politics ahead of the safety of law-abiding citizens.We need representatives in Washington with some common sense and appreciation for the role of law enforcement in maintaining a civil society. What we witness every day on TV is not protesting. Protesting does not include bricks, bats and Molotov cocktails. America needs fresh leadership, a person who has the trust of law enforcement, someone who brings some good old-fashioned common sense to Congress.We need Liz Joy to represent us in Washington. To represent our values, the values of the unborn and the values of America. Please look over her platform and vision of what America should look like and if you agree her ideas sound like your ideas, consider voting for America, vote for Liz Joy.Michael GlennSchenectadyIdeas for coping with virtual schoolDavid Childs’ concerns in his Sept. 22 letter (“How will poor pay for internet service?”) are justified, as are those of others regarding “virtual schooling.”It’s fair to say nobody was ready with a plan when COVID-19 closed schools. With due respect to the professionals, as a one-time teacher I wonder how I would cope with the task; call it “brainstorming the problem” if you will.One thing I am sure of, given the collective brain power in the Capital District: We can get the job done. Here are my ideas:Commandeer regular television time in lieu of laptop computers. Kids all know how to run a TV. Dedicate each one-hour time segment to one grade, or two grades combined.Teach that which is teachable under the conditions. Defer subjects that are unsuited to teaching in the virtual classroom. There is more, by far, to be learned in life than there is time to teach it; time for some of that when kids are back in school.Read, using text-on-screen.Sing, as the ABC’s song. Music embeds in memory and mobilizes memory later, suiting complexity to age. Show illustrated “how it works” films.Include geography. Presenting pictures from around the world makes it actually enjoyable.Talk. Recognize our newest residents by learning a few foreign language expressions.Include general knowledge. Brief students on the news of the day.Let’s hear some more ideas.Christopher G. MacDermotSchenectady Court justices need to have term limitsInstead of doing the honorable thing and leaving office while she was of sound mind and body, Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg hung on until she was clearly too physically and mentally decrepit to sit on the bench.While I have no hard evidence to prove it, I believe that in her final years on the bench, she did no more than to pen her name on opinions that were written by her faceless, nameless and unaccountable law clerks and this is exactly what we should not expect from a Supreme Court Justice.It’s bad enough when elected officials want to hang on to their office until they are carried out feet first, but at least the voters can term limit them by voting them out of office.Supreme Court justices and lower federal court judges get lifetime appointments and are essentially accountable to nobody.They can only be removed by impeachment in the House (majority vote), followed by a trial in the Senate and then conviction/removal (two-thirds supermajority vote).For a sitting Supreme Court justice, this has happened only once since the founding of the United States, and the justice was not removed.For these reasons, members of Congress and the Judicial branch need to be term-limited by an Article V convention of the states to amend the Constitution.And the sooner the better.Charles F. HeimerdingerEdinburgTrump’s Christian backers deny beliefsTo Christians who support President Trump: You claim to be pro-life but support a U.S. president who failed to warn us, lying, and continuing to discourage us from taking precautions, packing his unmasked supporters into his rallies while he stands safely distant.He is primarily responsible for 200,000 American deaths, with the toll constantly rising. Isn’t “Thou shalt not kill” one of the Ten Commandments?You claim to follow the teachings of Jesus, who suffered the little children to come unto him.Yet, you would support one who has separated over 2,300 children from their parents, placing them in cages. Is this something Jesus would do? Trump’s only use for the Bible is as a prop, holding it upside down in front of a church.You claim to be patriotic. Yet, you would vote for a man who has never voiced any criticism of Putin, our most dangerous enemy who has placed a bounty on the heads of American fighting men.Trump is a draft-dodger who has called our fallen heroes “suckers” and “losers.” And he won’t admit Russia is actively working on his behalf in this election.In voting for Donald Trump, Christians are denying everything they claim to believe.Richard W. Lewis, Jr.GlenvilleAll Americans’ votes should be equalIn his Sept. 20 column (“Fix the Electoral College, don’t replace it”) John Figliozzi offers his proposed solution, distributing each state’s electoral votes proportionally and illustrates that unfairness will continue until we establish a national popular vote.Figliozzi’s proposal addresses the issue that most states receive little attention during the general presidential election because of partisan lean. The general election ignores New Yorkers because Democratic candidates have won our state resoundingly since 1992.While Figliozzi’s solution puts each state in play, it leaves another problem with the Electoral College unanswered: the disproportionate power of smaller states. Because each state has as many electors as members of Congress, smaller states possess more electors per voter. This is because each state has two senators, regardless of population.There were 472,000 people of voting age for every electoral vote in New York; there were 144,000 in Vermont. Figliozzi’s solution keeps New Yorkers’ votes one-third as powerful as Vermonters’. That’s unfair.No matter how you slice it, anything but a national popular vote gives certain Americans more power than others. Yes, Mr. Figliozzi, let the candidates speak to us all, knowing that everyone’s vote will matter. Let’s also make sure that each American’s vote carries the same weight.Eli BashantBallston SpaJoy will be a fresh voice in Washington Categories: Letters to the Editor, OpinionLet moderator turn off Trump’s soundWhat happened to the customary decorum and civility that were the expected norm during televised presidential debates?It was obvious that there was no respect shown by President Trump to former Vice President Biden or moderator Chris Wallace.Mr. Wallace had the most unenviable job of trying to discipline President Trump.If this is the level of disrespect Trump showed to a conservative moderator, can anyone imagine how he would behave toward the moderator of the next two debates?I have a simple solution: Provide the moderator with the ability to turn off Trump’s microphone after his allotted two minutes.Barbara DworkinSchenectady