Tag: 爱上海同城龙凤

NOW HIRING 10 Job Openings In Wilmington

first_imgWILMINGTON, MA — Below are some of the newest job openings in Wilmington:Full-Time Nanny For Twin Babies In WilmingtonFull-Time Advanced Software Engineer at SymboticFull-Time Marketing Communications Manager at Locus RoboticsFull-Time Product Owner at UniFirstFull-Time Merchandiser at Frito LayFull-Time Human Resources Coordinator at SymboticFull-Time Executive Management Trainee at NAPA Auto PartsFull-Time Sales Manager Trainee at NAPA Auto PartsFull-Time 1:1 Educational Assistant at Wilmington Middle SchoolFull-Time Long-Term Math Substitute at Wilmington Middle School(NOTE: Wilmington businesses — Feel free to send me your job postings at wilmingtonapple@gmail.com.)Like Wilmington Apple on Facebook. Follow Wilmington Apple on Twitter. Follow Wilmington Apple on Instagram. Subscribe to Wilmington Apple’s daily email newsletter HERE. Got a comment, question, photo, press release, or news tip? Email wilmingtonapple@gmail.com.Share this:TwitterFacebookLike this:Like Loading… RelatedNOW HIRING: 10 New Job Openings In WilmingtonIn “Business”NOW HIRING: 60 New Job Openings In Wilmington (Week of August 4, 2019)In “Business”NOW HIRING: 10 New Job Openings In WilmingtonIn “Business”last_img read more

Ranbir Kapoor Rocks Trendy Look at Philips Event Turns Brand Ambassador PHOTOS

first_imgPhilips, India’s leading lighting company, has announced Bollywood actor Ranbir Kapoor as its brand ambassador. The “Besharam” star will endorse Philips’ range of LED Lighting solutions.The 31-year-old was at his stylish best in a black leather jacket, dark pants and trendy sneakers at the Philips press meet. He went down on his right knee with a Phillips product as if he was about to propose to his girlfriend.Philips Lighting is reviving the iconic song “Saara Zamana Haseeno Ka Deewana” through a contemporary music video featuring Ranbir in a dynamic suit adorned with LED lights. The video and the television commercials based on “Philips LED – See What Light Can Do” slogan will be aired from Friday onwards.”Endorsing India’s No.1 Lighting brand Philips is a great opportunity, and I am privileged to be associated with this power house of innovation. Philips is a brand that delivers innovation that matters to you and me. I am thrilled to be associated with LED Lighting technology which is not only NextGen but is also environment friendly. I personally believe in LED lighting, which is clearly the future of lighting,” said Ranbir at the press meet.”Given that LED Lighting technology is relatively new, consumer awareness of the benefits associated with it is low. As industry leaders, we need to drive the conversion from conventional lighting to LED Lighting, which is clearly the future of Lighting. We aim to achieve this by building mass appeal through an impactful campaign that makes people sit up and take notice,” said Nirupam Sahay, President, Philips Lighting India.”Having Ranbir as the brand ambassador allows us to communicate the benefits through a medium that resonates most with Indian consumers, and he is best suited to bring the dynamic nature of the category to life,” he added. Ranbir KapoorVarinder Chawla Ranbir KapoorVarinder Chawla Ranbir KapoorVarinder Chawla Ranbir KapoorVarinder Chawla Ranbir KapoorVarinder Chawla Sumit Joshi, Head -Marketing, Philips Lighting India, Brand ambassador Ranbir KapoorVarinder Chawla Sumit Joshi, Head -Marketing, Philips Lighting India, Brand ambassador Ranbir KapoorVarinder Chawlalast_img read more

Exhausted and subdued reunited families return to Guatemala

first_imgDonelda Pulex and her 5-year-old daughter Marelyn, step off a chartered flight from the US in Guatemala City, Guatemala, after the two were deported after being separated crossing the US border. Pulex said she was tormented by the idea she’d never see her child again. Photo : APDonelda Pulex stepped off the airplane into the sun, clutching her 5-year-old daughter’s hand and burst into heaving sobs. Fourteen-year-old Hermelindo Juarez hid his face as his father comforted him. Efildo Daniel Vasquez walked cautiously behind his 8-year-old son.Quiet, confused and exhausted, 11 families who had been detained and separated after they were caught crossing the US border illegally returned home Tuesday to Guatemala aboard a US government-chartered flight that read “World Atlantic.”Greeted by first lady Patricia Marroquin, they lined up on the tarmac, shuffling – their shoelaces had been taken as a security precaution. US immigration officials handed over paperwork in manila envelopes to Guatemalan officials. The immigrants walked single-file into a squat gray building at the country’s military base to be processed back into their country, along with dozens of others also deported.Chartered flights full of deportees from the United States regularly arrive in the Central American country, but Tuesday’s flight was among the first containing families separated at the border under President Donald Trump’s contentious zero-tolerance policy. More than 2,300 children were separated from their families before a 20 June order stopping the practice.While some Central American migrants say they were fleeing to protect their families from severe violence, parents who spoke with The Associated Press said they made the difficult, dangerous journey to the US for a better life. They were seeking a chance at a steady job or a better education for their children.They didn’t know they’d be separated from their kids under the policy that criminally prosecuted anyone caught crossing the border illegally. Trump administration officials had said the policy was necessary to deter a growing number of families from Central America who were crossing illegally. But the president backed off following a national and international uproar, ordering an end to the separations on 20 June.While frustrated that their difficult journeys had ended in failure, the families were relieved their ordeals were over.Pulex said she spent nearly two months apart from her daughter, waiting in an El Paso, Texas, detention center, first for the resolution of her criminal case and later for deportation proceedings.”It was a great torment,” she said, wiping tears away. “I did not know if I would ever see my daughter again. I thought she was taken from me forever.” Her little girl, Marelyn, dressed in a pristine white sweater and blue chiffon skirt, said she spoke to her mother by phone from a foster care home in Michigan.”My mother, she was so sad. She would cry for me, and I would tell her, Mami, everything is OK, I am OK. I will see you soon,” the little girl said. She said the people who cared for her were kind, and treated her well, but she missed her mother.”I am happy to be back with her,” she said.Inside the military base, the families were steered into a crowded, hot room with rows of folding chairs and big whirring fans. Each chair had a brown paper bag with a sandwich, chips, an orange soda and bottle of water. The families were told by social workers they would have medical screenings and go through a paperwork process before they were given bus vouchers home. Eventually, they’d walk down a short outdoor hall and through a metal door leading them back into Guatemala City. Some lived more than seven hours away in the mountains.Single adults were in a larger room, where they waited in line to be processed. Their belongings, taken from them at the US border, were piled in back, mostly black duffels and red plastic bags.About 75 people were aboard the flight, and the AP asked at least two dozen adults whether they had children left behind in the US either on purpose or because they were deported without them. All said no. There have been other reports of parents deported without their children.In one case, Elsa Ortiz Enriquez said recently in Guatemala that she was deported last month without her 8-year-old, Anthony David Tovar Ortiz. The boy was in a shelter for migrant children in Houston.Inside the immigration complex, Pulex helped Marelyn drink from a water bottle, and then pulled the little girl’s hand up to her heart and kissed it. Another father held his son as the little boy closed his eyes. Two little girls opened up Snickers bars that were handed out. In the back row, Hermelindo Juarez told his father, Deivin Juarez, he was so very tired.The two made the trip north in early May, and they spent almost two weeks on the road with barely any food.”We were starving,” Juarez said. “The frontier, it is a trying place.”Hermelindo said he didn’t know where he was going when he was separated, and the two did not have good communications during their time apart. He had been sent to a shelter in Tucson, Arizona, where he said he was treated very well. He studied and played soccer. The air conditioning made him a bit cold, he said, but he got used to it.”I felt comfortable there,” he said. There were children there from Brazil, from India, from Guatemala. He didn’t know how many had been separated from parents or how many had made the journey alone. There are more than 10,000 children in US care who crossed the border alone.Juarez and the others said they paid thousands of dollars to smugglers, and would not likely try the journey again anytime soon.”Now, I’ll try to find work here,” Juarez said. “What else is there?”last_img read more

Japan hardliner Abe open to meet Kim

first_imgPrime minister of Japan Shinzo Abe delivers a speech to the General Assembly at the United Nations during the United Nations General Assembly on September 25, 2018 in New York City. Photo: AFPJapanese prime minister Shinzo Abe, a longtime hardliner on North Korea, said Tuesday he was willing to meet Kim Jong Un after the once reclusive leader’s historic summit with US president Donald Trump.Abe, who one year ago warned at the United Nations that the window for diplomacy with North Korea was closing, took a more open but still cautious tone in his latest address to the world body.But he said that any summit would be devoted to resolving a decades-old row over North Korea’s abductions of Japanese civilians—a deeply emotive issue for much of the Japanese public on which Abe built his political career.“In order to resolve the abduction issue, I am also ready to break the shell of mutual distrust with North Korea, get off to a new start and meet face to face with Chairman Kim Jong Un,” Abe said in his UN address.“But if we are to have one, then I am determined that it must contribute to the resolution of the abduction issue.”He stressed that no summit was yet in the works—and appealed to Kim to show his own readiness.“North Korea is now at a crossroads at which it will either seize or fail to seize the historic opportunity it was afforded,” Abe said.•             Fast-changing diplomacy on NorthNorth Korea kidnapped scores of Japanese citizens in the 1970s and 1980s to train the regime’s spies in Japanese language and culture.Japan’s then prime minister Junichiro Koizumi traveled to Pyongyang in 2002 and 2004 to seek a new relationship with the current leader’s father Kim Jong Il and was told by North Korea that remaining abduction victims were dead—a stance adamantly rejected by Japanese family members and campaigners.Speculation has been rising that Abe could meet with Kim, who reportedly told Trump during their summit in June in Singapore that he was willing to talk to arch-enemy Japan.With South Korea’s dovish President Moon Jae-in also courting Kim, fears have risen in Japan that it could be shut out of any ultimate resolution on North Korea if it refuses dialogue.Trump in his own UN address earlier Tuesday pointed to his “bold and new push for peace” and saluted Kim’s courage.It was a far cry from a year ago, when Trump stunned assembled leaders by threatening to “totally destroy” North Korea and belittling “rocket man” Kim.Despite Trump’s upbeat assessment of his own diplomacy, many analysts are skeptical on how much North Korea has changed, saying the regime has already conducted the tests it needed to build its nuclear and missile programs.North Korea would be sure to press its own demand in any summit with Japan—an apology for Tokyo’s harsh 1910-1945 colonial rule over the Korean peninsula.Beyond any moral dimension to an apology, North Korea would be hoping to secure badly needed cash. Japan paid South Korea some $800 million in loans, grants and credits when it established relations in 1965.•             Hoping to avoid trade frictionAbe will meet Wednesday with Trump, with whom he quickly formed a bond after the tycoon’s shock election victory. But Japan fears growing friction with Trump over trade.While Trump has directed his fury on China, he has frequently complained about a deficit with Japan. US Trade Representative Robert Lighthizer and Japanese counterpart Toshimitsu Motegi have been meeting to address US complaints about trade barriers.Abe devoted much of his address to trade, saying that Japan supported 856,000 jobs in the United States—more than any country except Britain.Noting Japan’s limited natural resources, Abe said: “The very first country to prove through its own experience the principle that exists between trade and growth—a principle that has now become common sense—was Japan.”last_img read more

Party Politics Ep 61 Trump and Kim and the Texas GOP Convention

first_img Listen Evan Vucci/APNorth Korean leader Kim Jong Un reaches to shake President Trump’s hand at the Capella resort on Sentosa Island in Singapore on Tuesday. 00:00 /27:34 X To embed this piece of audio in your site, please use this code:center_img On Party Politics this week, co-hosts Jay Aiyer and Brandon Rottinghaus are going to catch you up on the week’s political news:Texas:Jimmy v. Ted! game onTexas School safety committeeImmigration looking to Texas to house children in tent facilities GOOOOOOOOOOOOOOAL Texas in the mix as part of 2026 World CupNational:Trump-Kim summitG7 dramaNet Neutrality endsSCOTUS upholds Ohio voter purgeImmigration bills see the floor Brandon and Jay talk about the Trump Kim summit, the Texas school safety committee, the country’s immigration issues, and the World Cup!You can subscribe to the podcast on Apple Podcasts. Tweet us using #PartyPoliticsPod or email partypoliticspod@houstonpublicmedia.org. Party Politics is produced by Don Geraci, audio engineer is Todd Hulslander and our digital editors are Matt Prendergast and Giselle Bueno. This article is part of the Party Politics podcast Sharelast_img read more