Joe Russo’s Almost Dead has left an undeniable mark on the Grateful Dead‘s legacy, favored as one of the top post-Jerry act to see live. In 2017, the band, led by Joe Russo and featuring Marco Benevento, Tom Hamilton, Dave Dreiwitz, and Scott Metzger, celebrated many momentous occasions, including performing their 100th show in May at Brooklyn Bowl, selling out their headlining Red Rocks debut in August, and welcoming an enviable list of musicians from John Mayer to Jim James to Bob Weir on stage across the year.Over the weekend, the band kicked off their 2018 in style, laying out a spectacular three-night run at The Capitol Theatre in Port Chester, New York. Ahead of these shows, Live For Live Music got the chance to speak to longtime friends and collaborators and current Almost Dead bandmates, Scott Metzger and Dave Dreiwitz, about another performance they have on the books—a co-billed show on Friday, February 9th, featuring Metzger’s WOLF! and Dreiwitz’s Crescent Moon at Garcia’s at The Capitol. (Tickets and more information available here.)For the second of this special two-part interview series, our own Sam Berenson was lucky enough to get to sit down with bassist Dave Dreiwitz. In addition to chatting about his upcoming Crescent Moon show, Dreiwitz talked about the long-standing history of Joe Russo’s Almost Dead’s members, his first Grateful Dead show, a number of boognish-related topics, and more. Read on to learn more, plus check out our companion interview with Scott Metzger here.Live for Live Music: Tell me about your first time playing The Capitol Theatre?Dave Dreiwitz: I believe the first time I played The Capitol was Joe Russo’s Almost Dead’s second show in 2013. I mean, that place is a just a magical temple of rock music, and it’s one of the greatest venues I’ve had the fortune to play at. All the shows I’ve seen there have been amazing. All my favorite artists play there; YES, King Crimson, and Cheap Trick all played there this past fall. It’s always great—the sound, the vibe—it’s just the greatest. I’m a really lucky guy.Joe Russo’s Almost Dead, “Cream Puff War” > “Truckin’” > “Dupree’s”, The Capitol Theatre, 12/27/2013[Video: JoeRussos AlmostDead]L4LM: Can you talk a little bit about your upcoming show at Garcia’s with your side project Crescent Moon and sort of what you two are all about? Dave Dreiwitz: Crescent Moon is a bass-and-drums duo that’s kind of an experimental kind of punk-rock, rock-and-roll band (laughs). I play all the tunes on the bass—there’s just a drummer. They’re all songs that have been performed in a former duo of mine called Instant Death—this is really “Crescent Moon plays Instant Death.” Instant Death was a band that I had with a great drummer, who was the primary songwriter, and he passed away in 2005. We had the group from about 1991 up until 2005, and we made a pact back then that we would play music for the rest of our lives, and of course, that ended with his passing.Before I joined Ween, the guys in the band were big fans of Instant Death, and they invited us to open up for them on their very successful “Chocolate and Cheese Tour” in 1995. We did about eighteen shows with them playing in huge places, and it was just amazing. Then I would sit and watch Ween play and was just in absolute awe—it was like seeing Led Zeppelin play for me, who I had never seen—because I was such a big fan and knew all of the music, and then eventually they asked me to play with them!Crescent Moon, “Instant Death Theme”, Bowery Ballroom, 9/20/2017[Video: monihampton]L4LM: Joe Russo’s Almost Dead has reached heights beyond people’s wildest dreams and become a favorite Grateful Dead act to see. What do you think has contributed to the band’s long-term success?Dave Dreiwitz: The chemistry stems from a few things. Scott [Metzger], Joe [Russo], Marco [Benevento], and I knew each other ten years before Almost Dead. I met them in 2004—it’s all a funny story. I know Scott because he’s from the same town that Ween is from. I met him when he was in high school working in a health foods store, and I come from a jazz background studying at Rutgers and playing upright bass. So I walk into the health foods store and Scott had his guitar out at work practicing jazz tunes. I go up to him and say, “I just moved here after recently joining Ween. We should get together and play some jazz together.” We never ended up doing this, but we stayed friendly and would occasionally play together with our good friend Chris Harford. Joe, Scott, and I play with him quite often actually, and we’re all playing a show with him in Jersey the weekend of the 19th.Chris Harford’s Band Of Changes (ft. Joe Russo, Dave Dreiwitz, & Scott Metzger), Garcia’s at The Capitol, 1/2/2016[Video: Joe Madonna]Dave Dreiwitz: Anywho, Scott and I were buddies occasionally playing together, and I started reading about The Benevento/Russo Duo in The New York Times. They hyped up this new, cool project, and their name kept popping up. I had talked to Scott, and he told me that they had put together an instrumental Led Zeppelin band, and if they didn’t have a bass player, Marco would play the basslines with his left hand on the organ. I found this super cool!Then Ween was playing at Jazz Fest in 2004; I think it was a co-bill with Medeski, Martin & Wood and Ween—those guys are pretty wild, and I guess it made sense to somebody. We did that show, and Joe had a buddy of his bring him backstage. I said to him, “I’ve been hearing about your band, the Benevento/Russo Duo, and I know you have that instrumental band that plays Led Zeppelin with Scotty.” I told him, “ You guys ever want a bass player, I know all that shit!” I guess Joe took that like, “The bass player from Ween wants to play with us,” and all that started something really amazing.Bustle In Your Hedgerow, “Dazed And Confused”, Brooklyn Bowl, 1/27/2012[Video: cleantones]Dave Dreiwitz: We would only play a few times a year and host this special event, but there was an instant chemistry that happened. I think a part of that was us all being from New Jersey, us all loving Led Zeppelin. Joe, Scott and I are also all from the same county. I’m a little bit older than those guys, but they all went to high school together in New Jersey close to where I’m from, and the chemistry has just always been there.When I’ve had time off from Ween tour, I’ve also played with American Babies as well as Marco Benevento’s Trio, so I’ve been on the road with all of these guys respectively a lot. There’s a lot of history with us all playing together. Before we ever played together as Joe Russo’s Almost Dead, we had chemistry together as a band—a bunch of bands!It’s funny, if you play music for a while, you play with a bunch of different people, but when I started locking in with Joe as a rhythm section, we just had an immediate connection and a shared sense of where to lay it down. A rhythm section is a complicated thing. It’s like a relationship between two people; it either works or it doesn’t, and sometimes it just clicks. Joe and I have always had the click. Everything has just built as a band over the years.L4LM: Do you have any memorable Grateful Dead shows or special shows to you?Dave Dreiwitz: I actually saw the Grateful Dead once, and I believe it was in ’82. It was pretty memorable. I remember a bunch of songs—they did “U.S. Blues”, “Terrapin”, and even had Steven Stills to come out and play “Love the One You’re With”. The Dead though wasn’t my favorite band despite all my friends going and seeing them.At the time, I was really heavily getting into jazz and going to see all my favorite jazz artists since I lived close to New York. I was seeing Jaco Pastorius, Pat Metheny, and all these amazing jazz gods. I would just go to see people I love, and that was such an amazing time to be around. You know Chick Corea and Stanley Clarke, who I still see all the time. That’s my Grateful Dead and what I go to see when they’re around. George Clinton I also go to see all the time, in fact, I’ve probably seen him more than anyone else. (laughs)L4LM: So you guys played one original song as Joe Russo’s Almost Dead at your celebratory 100th show. Can fans expect the five of you to possibly spend some time in the studio in the near future?DD: I don’t have an answer for you there. I’m sorry!Joe Russo’s Almost Dead, “Keeping It Simple” (original song), Brooklyn Bowl, 3/9/2017[Video: TimeZonerTV]L4LM: What was your favorite live show you saw in 2017?Dave Dreiwitz: Wow! Um, probably King Crimson at the Capitol. As a King Crimson fan—and I’m an old, deep fan—that gave me everything that I could’ve ever wanted in a concert. As a fan, hearing so many classics that I never thought I’d get to hear in my lifetime, that was a real heavy one.L4LM: With Ween back touring regularly, and Almost Dead crushing shows coast to coast, tell me about how you manage life between all of your musical endeavors and life at home?DD: Very carefully. I try to fulfill all the needs—you know, I feel so honored that I’m called upon to play for so many people who love the music that I do. With Ween, it’s been 20 years now for me—well, actually, just became 21—so you know, that’s been such a huge part of my career. I try to do the best I can juggling booking and everything else. It’s not easy, but it sure is a beautiful thing, and I feel like a very lucky individual to be doing what I’m doing and to have people be so appreciative of the music. You know, the Ween fans have always been the most amazing fans, and the Almost Dead fans are just unbelievable. I don’t even know what to say. They treat us so nicely and respectfully and have so much love for the band. It’s really amazing.[Photo: Ojeda Photography]
Harvard administrators, faculty, and students converged on Boylston Hall Tuesday evening for the much-anticipated opening of the new Office of BGLTQ Student Life. The reception in the BGLTQ lounge and ceremony in the Fong Auditorium celebrated the beginning of a new chapter in the University’s ongoing effort to embrace diversity and inclusion.“This is a place that will help build and affirm community among BGLTQ students,” said Harvard President Drew Faust. “It’s a place where they can address issues that are central to intellectual life at Harvard, to the larger University community, and to our commitments to human justice and education.”Faust and other special guests got a look at the new space during the pre-ceremony reception. Located on the lower level of Boylston Hall, the Office of BGLTQ Student Life includes room for a director and for student interns, as well as a sizable lounge area. There is access to conference rooms on either end of the floor for group work.The creation of the new space was a primary recommendation of the BGLTQ Working Group, launched in the fall of 2010 by Harvard College Dean Evelynn M. Hammonds and composed of FAS faculty, student leaders, and administrators. Hammonds announced plans for the re-purposing of the space in Boylston Hall in April 2011. The office will be a resource for undergraduates who identify as bisexual, gay, lesbian, transgender, or queer; who have questions about their sexuality; and who want to help create a supportive climate for their BGLTQ classmates.At the ceremony in Fong Auditorium, Dean of Student Life Suzy Nelson said that the office’s opening is a milestone not only for BGLTQ students and alumni, but also in the University’s ongoing effort to promote diversity on campus.“This is a place that will help build and affirm community among BGLTQ students,” said Harvard President Drew Faust, who met with students during the reception.“This space represents Harvard’s commitment to students of all sexual orientations and gender identities,” she said. “Harvard has a proud history of being at the forefront of thought leadership, and this is no exception. The University’s support of this office signals our commitment to advancing issues of equity and inclusion on campus.”The ceremony also included addresses from Rhonda Wittels of the Harvard Gay and Lesbian Caucus (HGLC) and from the Rev. Dorothy Austin and Professor Diana Eck, co-masters of Lowell House. The Rev. Jamie Washington, president of the Washington Consulting Group and a founding member of the Social Justice Training Institute, gave the evening’s keynote address, which included “10 tips” for engaging with BGLTQ issues.At the reception, Timothy McCarthy ’93, student, faculty, and staff liaison for HGLC and director of the Sexuality, Gender, and Human Rights Program at Harvard Kennedy School’s Carr Center for Human Rights Policy, spoke with passion, emotion, and hope about the new space and the future of the BGLTQ community at the University.“We now have a place to have a ‘family dinner,’ a ‘family reunion,’ to love in public, and to call forth a new future,” he said. “I love the idea of being at this place at this time with so much possibility.”
90+2 40 14138- South Dayton0 738.9 550.6 Total Cases 14757- Mayville4 452 324.7 14769- Portland1 463 740.7 14724- Clymer6 56 25.8% 2 2.7% 364.2 14784- Stockton0 20.78% 8 No393 4 0.2% 82.1 27 0.4% 14136- Silver Creek4 12 21 Share:Click to share on Facebook (Opens in new window)Click to share on Twitter (Opens in new window)Click to email this to a friend (Opens in new window) 1.2% 193.6 0.4% 0.0 60-69329 COVID-19 Cases by Known Age 4 129 14710- Ashville3 15 0.91% 32 18.02% 244.8 90+38 22 12 2 14723- Cherry Creek0 104 3.5% 14716- Brocton18 11.17% 2.4% Active Cases 58 14718- Cassadaga2 2.9% Percent 11 5 3 Percent 0 0.55% 0.7% 14722- Chautauqua0 2.2% 15.7% 0-19370 3 Age Group 0.00% 271.7 263.7 22 Yes1498 4 5.26% 73 2.5% 14726- Conewango Valley0 81 8 0-390 14787- Westfield5 739.1 126 218.7 0.9% 70-797 14712- Bemus Point11 14750- Lakewood8 384.6 70 1.0% 14782- Sinclairville2 1.4% WNY News Now / MGN Stock Image.MAYVILLE – Chautauqua County officials reported 199 new positive cases of COVID-19 from Friday through Sunday.According to the Chautauqua County Health Department’s COVID-19 dashboard, 48 of those new cases are in Jamestown while 22 have been reported in Fredonia.There are now 452 active cases with 129 of them in the Jamestown area.Of the cases, 33 people are hospitalized, that down from 34 as of Friday’s report. The county’s seven-day average percent positivity rate has decreased to 6.7 percent, down from 7.8 percent.A full breakdown of data is posted below:COVID-19 Cases by ZIP Code of Residence Symptoms 70-79192 14738- Frewsburg12 759 79.22% 85 127.8 11.88% 5 14740- Gerry1 12.56% 201.2 14747- Kennedy3 0.8% Symptoms Known1891 4.5% 8 14 1.6% 199 Fatality Rate Percent of Total Cases 474.3 14775- Ripley5 40 132 0.7% 16 13 1.29% 14081- Irving1 291.3 Total 28 60-693 21 0.7% 1758.6 472.0 0.7% 46 2 3.65% 0.4% 3 218.0 1.4% Age 65 401.5 3.09% 50-59390 34 4 13 12 0.2% 18 14720- Celoron1 168.8 24 14062- Forestville17 1.9% 11.17% 14.8% 348.6 463.4 100.0% 12.39% 296.2 0 14048- Dunkirk11 4.3% 14736- Findley Lake2 20-29531 0 30-39350 4 40-49365 80-899 136.3 0.0 14701- Jamestown48 167.5 14767- Panama2 6.52% 80-8991 0.85% Active Case Rate (per 100,000 residents) 1 14733- Falconer6 2946 Number COVID-19 Cases by Presence of Symptoms at Time of Interview 24 New Cases 437 218.7 3.7% Zip Code 0.5% 31 0.0% All Ages25 Total Deaths 108 239.3 40-492 Fatality Rate by Age Group 50-592 0.51% 6 14781- Sherman4 23 14728- Dewittville0 NYS Fatality Rate: 4.86%US Fatality Rate: 1.9% 9.89% 14063- Fredonia22 5 186.4 Number
Who says the theater community isn’t neighborly? Check out this adorable welcoming from Absolute Brightness of Leonard Pelkey scribe/star to Clever Little Lies’ Marlo Thomas. The two will be sharing different spaces within the cozy Westside Theatre, so they really are neighbors. And nothing says, “Hello, neighbor” like pie. The recently extended Absolute Brightness plays the venue through October 18, while Clever Little Lies opens on October 12 and plays through January 3, 2016. View Comments Show Closed This production ended its run on Oct. 18, 2015 Related Shows The Absolute Brightness of Leonard Pelkey
The University of Georgia Department of Horticulture will host an Ornamental Horticulture Research Field Day at UGA’s Durham Horticulture Farm in Watkinsville, Georgia, from 9 a.m. until 2 p.m. on Friday, Oct. 2. This biennial showcase will cover a wide variety of topics, from pollinators and native plants to hardy hibiscus and herbicide trials. Gardeners and landscape professionals will also gain a behind-the-scenes look at new plant varieties being developed by UGA researchers. “Quite honestly, if you’re a plant geek of any kind, you are going to enjoy this field day,” said Matt Chappell, field day organizer, associate professor of horticulture and greenhouse production specialist with UGA Cooperative Extension. Researchers will cover topics to include hardy ornamental hibiscus breeding, selection of flowers for pollinator protection, adaptation of native species to managed landscapes, new ornamental plants for Southern landscapes, new woody ornamentals and ornamental herbicides, new ideas on the care of boxwood shrubs, organic weed control for watermelon, and pumpkin and watermelon breeding and high-tunnel production. The Durham Horticulture Farm, located at 1221 Hog Mountain Road in Watkinsville, is a 90-acre research farm just 10 minutes from UGA’s main campus in Athens, Georgia. Registration starts at 8:30 a.m., and tours will start at 9 a.m. The $25 registration fee covers the field day at the Durham Farm, lunch and parking passes for the Trial Gardens at UGA, located on UGA’s main campus, and the State Botanical Garden of Georgia on South Milledge Avenue in Athens. For more information about the field day, please visit http://tinyurl.com/OrnamentalFieldDay2015 or call 706-542-2471.
This month we’re handing the reins of our Instagram account over to J Smilanic, a Colorado native living in Asheville, North Carolina. J prefers to spend his time hiking and exploring any mountains but particularly those near his home base in Western North Carolina.“I was born and raised in Palmer Lake, Colorado,” J says, “but I really love it here in Asheville. Mostly it’s the people, followed closely by the mountains, food, beer and the weather.”One look at J’s Instagram reveals a plethora of top notch landscape photography from Western North Carolina and few images from out West.He says his favorite area to explore close to home is the Roan Highlands but hopes to spend some time shooting in the Pacific Northwest as soon as possible. “I feel very drawn to the temperate rain forests of the Pacific Northwest,” he said. “I have not visited but I would gladly spend the rest of my life exploring out there.”Sunset over Lake Jocassee in upstate SC, as seen from Jump Off Rock.Stay tuned to the Blue Ridge Outdoors Instagram account this week as we share more of J’s stunning photos!
7SHARESShareShareSharePrintMailGooglePinterestDiggRedditStumbleuponDeliciousBufferTumblr by: Jamie TopolskiReady or not, the migration to chip-based cards using the EMV™ specifications is underway. While there is growing urgency due to a looming liability shift and increasing market pressures, many financial institutions are overwhelmed by the number of decisions that must be made – and made quickly. A recent Fiserv survey found 28 percent of financial institutions are undecided about the comprehensive nature of their migration and more than a third are unsure about their timeline for card replacement, pointing to the need for guidance and direction.Financial institutions are looking for expertise and information regarding costs, timing and program components, according to the survey. When asked how much weight they would give to the recommendations of their EFT processor when making decisions about EMV-enabled debit cards, 68 percent of respondents said they would make decisions with some guidance from their processor and 26 percent said they would follow their processor’s recommendations. That means nearly all respondents – 94 percent – plan to make decisions with at least some guidance from their processors.All four major card associations have announced timelines for shifting liability for specific forms of card fraud to parties that are not EMV compliant. By October 2015, Visa and MasterCard will shift the POS transaction liability for certain types of card fraud, including fraud resulting from counterfeit, and lost or stolen cards, to parties that are not EMV-compliant. continue reading »
This post is currently collecting data… The NCUA board voted at a special meeting Wednesday to issue a joint interagency proposal on the role of supervisory guidance. The proposal was announced last week, and comments will be due within 60 days of its publication in the Federal Register.Specifically, it codifies a September 2018 statement that supervisory guidance does not have the force and effect of law. Agencies issuing the rule include the Office of the Comptroller of the Currency, Federal Reserve, Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation and Consumer Financial Protection Bureau.“By codifying the 2018 Statement, the proposed rule is intended to confirm that the agencies will continue to follow and respect the limits of administrative law in carrying out their supervisory responsibilities,” the proposal reads. “The 2018 Statement reiterated well-established law by stating that, unlike a law or regulation, supervisory guidance does not have the force and effect of law. As such, supervisory guidance does not create binding legal obligations for the public. The proposal would also clarify that the 2018 Statement, as amended, is binding on the agencies.” This is placeholder text continue reading » ShareShareSharePrintMailGooglePinterestDiggRedditStumbleuponDeliciousBufferTumblr
The five largest pension funds in the Netherlands are seeking co-operation on pensions provision, according to APG, the asset manager and pensions provider for the €420bn civil service scheme ABP.In its 2019 annual report, it said that ABP was carrying out a joint investigation with “two other providers” into the options of cost reduction through a co-operation on pensions provision.In addition to ABP, APG also serves BpfBouw, the €63bn pension fund for the building sector.The metal pension funds PME (€52bn) and PMT (€80.3bn), which are served by MN, and the PGGM-managed €218bn healthcare scheme PFZW are also looking to join forces. APG added that any co-operation would be subject to the individual schemes keeping their individual criteria. It also said the pension funds involved expected to take the first concrete steps this year.The five pension funds have combined assets of €833bn, and represent 8.7 million of Dutch workers and pensioners.APG reported administration costs of €67.30 on average for its eight pension fund clients, a drop of €2.10 relative to 2018.The pensions provider said it also aimed for cost cuts and improved efficiency by attracting new clients, adding that growth would also boost the potential for innovation and synergy.It highlighted that it wanted to add more than 100 professionals to its asset management operations, and that half of them would be allocated to its investment teams in Hong Kong and New York.
The home at 12 Rous St, Hendra, sold for $900,000 at auction.Ray White Albion’s Jon Finney said the vendors inherited the home at 12 Rous St, Hendra from their mother, who paid $50,0000 for it in 1984, according to CoreLogic data. Bidding at the property also started at $650,000 and Mr Finney said it “progressed very quickly in $50,000 leaps” before gavel was stuck down at $900,000. “It was sold to a young couple who will renovate,” Mr Finney said.“He’s a young builder (and) it will no doubt turn into something special.” It sits on a massive 911sq m block.They then rose in $100,000 increments until reaching the $3,500,000 mark, when two more bids of $50,000 were made and bidding stalled.After consultation with the vendor, the home sold under the hammer for $3,700,000. The home at 12 Rous St, Hendra, sold for 18 times what it was bought for in the 80s.A HOME in Brisbane’s north has sold at auction yesterday for a staggering 18 times what it was purchased for in 1984.About 50 people watched on as bidders battled it out for the 88-year-old Queenslander yesterday morning. One of the bedrooms at 42 Beeston St, Teneriffe.Mr Lancashire said the new owners were a family who had only viewed the property two days prior to auction.“They are a beautiful, young, professional family who are local,” Mr Lancashire said.“They were looking at the potential of renovating their current home, but as they’re both busy professionals they found this property had a lot of the things they wanted and moved heaven and earth to make it happen.”Video Player is loading.Play VideoPlayNext playlist itemMuteCurrent Time 0:00/Duration 10:02Loaded: 0%Stream Type LIVESeek to live, currently playing liveLIVERemaining Time -10:02 Playback Rate1xChaptersChaptersDescriptionsdescriptions off, selectedCaptionscaptions settings, opens captions settings dialogcaptions off, selectedQuality Levels720p720pHD432p432p270p270p180p180pAutoA, selectedAudio Tracken (Main), selectedFullscreenThis is a modal window.Beginning of dialog window. Escape will cancel and close the window.TextColorWhiteBlackRedGreenBlueYellowMagentaCyanTransparencyOpaqueSemi-TransparentBackgroundColorBlackWhiteRedGreenBlueYellowMagentaCyanTransparencyOpaqueSemi-TransparentTransparentWindowColorBlackWhiteRedGreenBlueYellowMagentaCyanTransparencyTransparentSemi-TransparentOpaqueFont Size50%75%100%125%150%175%200%300%400%Text Edge StyleNoneRaisedDepressedUniformDropshadowFont FamilyProportional Sans-SerifMonospace Sans-SerifProportional SerifMonospace SerifCasualScriptSmall CapsReset restore all settings to the default valuesDoneClose Modal DialogEnd of dialog window.This is a modal window. This modal can be closed by pressing the Escape key or activating the close button.Close Modal DialogThis is a modal window. This modal can be closed by pressing the Escape key or activating the close button.PlayMuteCurrent Time 0:00/Duration 0:00Loaded: 0%Stream Type LIVESeek to live, currently playing liveLIVERemaining Time -0:00 Playback Rate1xFullscreenJune, 2018: Liz Tilley talks prestige property10:02 With a lick of paint, the home at 12 Rous St will be as good as new.Mr Finney said the home had once belonged to horse trainer Doug Bougoure, who had a stable out the back and housed his jockey’s in the property.More from newsNew apartments released at idyllic retirement community Samford Grove Presented by Parks and wildlife the new lust-haves post coronavirus17 hours ago“I’m told by the owner’s daughter that her mum was a keen horse woman, so I can imagine she would have been very happy to have lived here,” Mr Finney said. The home at 42 Beeston St, Teneriffe, sold for $3,700,000.Meanwhile at Teneriffe, two bidders battled for the contemporary home at 42 Beeston St.The property was rare for inner-city Brisbane as it sat on a massive 911sq m block, which backed onto Teneriffe Park.Ray White New Farm principal Matt Lancashire said about 35 spectators turned out to watch the action, with two of the three registered bidders participating in active bidding.Bidding opened at a staggering $3,000,000 for the two-level residence, which had an internal area of 524sq m.