Facebook IndianaLocalMichiganNews Google+ Twitter WhatsApp Twitter WhatsApp Google+ Facebook Pinterest Organic romaine hearts recalled for E. coli contamination TAGScontaminationDole Fresh VegetablesE.coliheartsIndianaMichiganorganicrecallromaine Previous articleSouth Bend updates holiday trash pickup, yard waste schedulesNext articleGasBuddy: Pump prices likely to go up over the next week Brooklyne Beatty Pinterest (95.3 MNC) Organic romaine hearts are being recalled in 15 states, including Indiana and Michigan.Dole Fresh Vegetables, Inc. is voluntarily recalling a limited number of cases of the lettuce due to a possible risk from E. coli, which can cause diarrhea, severe stomach cramps and vomiting. Some illnesses can last longer and become more severe.The products being recalled are: Dole Organic Romaine Hearts 3pk (UPC 0-71430-90061-1)Combined English/French packagingHarvested-On dates: 10-23-20 and 10-26-20 By Brooklyne Beatty – November 24, 2020 0 388 Wild Harvest Organic Romaine Hearts (UPC 7-11535-50201-2)Harvested-On dates: 10-23-20 and 10-26-20. The Harvested-On sticker is located on the upper right corner of each bag and the UPC code is located on the bottom right corner of the back of each bag.Since recalled packages were harvested nearly four weeks ago, they should no longer be in stores, but may be in consumers’ homes.The impact products were distributed in Arizona, Hawaii, Iowa, Illinois, Indiana, Kansas, Maryland, Michigan, Minnesota, Missouri, Montana, North Carolina, North Dakota and Virginia.So far, no illnesses have been reported.If you own this product, throw it away immediately. Those with questions should call the Dole Consumer Center at 1-800-356-3111.
This article is part of a series on the impact of humanities studies in and out of the classroom.Miguel Garcia is a student again, back on campus to complete his degree after a bipolar diagnosis changed the course of his education and life.“It’s been a challenge,” said Garcia ’17, a history and literature concentrator in American Studies. “I never thought I’d be back. But I don’t think any of those experiences have been in vain.”Garcia’s grit and resilience took shape in Detroit, where he grew up the son of Mexican immigrants. Neither his mom, who works in an industrial laundromat, nor his dad, a housekeeper at a casino, speaks English. Garcia was the first in his family to graduate high school. Discovering the humanities at Harvard Related University’s brightest share their stories in video highlighting the value of studying art and culture “I was initially rejected at Cass Technical High School because my test scores were pretty low, but I asked for another shot, and a guidance counselor said, ‘If you go to summer school here and get all A’s, I’ll let you in,’” he recalled. “I graduated as valedictorian.”His arrival at Harvard in 2010 was a bit of a culture shock. “I had never had a white friend before I came to Harvard,” he said. “Outside this campus we may have not have been friends, but Harvard makes a community where we all interact and share ideas.”He served on former College Dean Evelyn Hammond’s working group on BGLTQ Life to establish Harvard’s first such center, and co-founded Shade, a student organization for LGBTQ people of color. His studies were going according to plan.But then, in the fall of his junior year, his life took a turn into adversity. After a bipolar episode, Garcia left campus, returning home to Michigan to focus on his recovery.“I struggled to get medication right,” he said. “For about a year and a half, I did not leave the house. My older sister, Dolores, is a nurse, and she took care of me.”In time, he improved, eating better, exercising, and eventually finding work — first as an English teacher in a middle school near Detroit, then, inside the city lines, as a peer support specialist helping clients navigate the mental health system at Adult Well-Being Services.“It’s been my favorite job and I’ve been working since I was 14,” he said. “I can make a difference in someone’s life to someone who is going through something similar.”When he returned to Harvard last fall, after four years away, Garcia felt determined to finish his degree, but in tough moments found himself “afraid of failing again.” With his friends having graduated and moved on, he worried about making new ones. Happily, he quickly found support from many students and faculty, including Lorgia García Peña, an assistant professor of romance languages and literatures and of history and literature.In his humanities studies he also found meaning to help explain parts of his own narrative.“Both the study of history and literature deal with the nuances of the human experience — the beautiful, the brutal, and the mundane,” said Garcia, who is studying for the GREs and has plans for graduate school to get dual master’s degrees in public health and social work. “Having a foundation in liberal studies is really helpful when talking about challenges in modern society. I wouldn’t have had that if I had gone straight into the mental health field.”Peña, whom Garcia also credits with easing his transition back to Harvard, described her student as “incredibly engaged.” She recalled specifically his sharp observations while reading Arlene Davila’s “Latinos Inc.: The Marketing and the Making of a People” in her course “Performing Latinidad.”“He looked at the board where I had scribbled some concepts, then back at me, finally raising his hand, not with a question but with a critical observation about the role of the media in shaping cultural perceptions of Latinos in the U.S.,” she said. “It stayed with me, the seriousness with which he approached both the text and the question I had scribbled. I am most impressed about Miguel’s commitment to social justice — his passion about what is right and the fact that he takes actions to make his community better.”Garcia, who was recently honored with the 2016 Life Unlimited Award from the Depression and Bipolar Support Alliance, said his battle with mental illness has allowed him to see his scholarship in a new light.“Before I was taking courses to put on my resume,” he said. “Now I’m thinking about how they can help me combat mental health stigma and help people access competent health care.”
New research shows that sharks have only one fear: the orca Tsali Mountain Bike and Equestrian Trail Complex increase from $2 to $5 per rider per day, and $15 to $30 for an annual pass. U.S. Forest Service proposes fee changes in Pisgah and Nantahala National Forests The U.S. Forest Service is proposing to change recreation fees at four areas in the Pisgah and Nantahala National Forests. Current fees have remained the same for over a decade and the goal of the fee change is to establish a consistent fee throughout all of North Carolina’s national forests and to pay to upgrade sites. Proposed fee changes include: Virginia regulators vote to enter the Regional Greenhouse Gas Initiative but face push-back from Republicans The public comment period is open from April 22- May 31, 2019. Comments can be sent via email to [email protected] A citizen board responsible for regulating air pollution in Virginia has voted to enter into an agreement with other states to reduce the carbon dioxide emissions released at the state’s power plants. The Regional Greenhouse Gas Initiative aims to reduce pollution from fossil fuel powered power plants by 30 percent over the next 10 years. State republicans oppose the idea and are attempting to block the move, calling it a tax that will hurt the state’s ability to attract new businesses. Earlier this year, Governor Northam vetoed GOP legislation that would have stopped Virginia from participating in the program without support from two-thirds of the general assembly. Brown Mountain OHV Trail Complex and Wayehutta OHV Trail Complex increase from $5 to $15 per vehicle per day, and $30 to $60 for an annual pass. A new paper published in the journal Nature Scientific Reports has found that when great white sharks encounter orcas they flee immediately and will swim great distances to get away, not returning to the same area until the following year. Orcas swim as fast as great white sharks—35 miles an hour—and hunt in groups. They have occasionally been observed eating great white sharks. Researchers tracked 165 sharks near the Farallon Islands off San Francisco. In the best-documented case, orcas from two separate pods arrived in an area where 17 great white sharks were hunting. When the orcas arrived the sharks took off, swimming as far as fifty miles away. Scientists say that while they don’t know for sure why the sharks bolted it could be because they feared for their lives, or because they were being bullied by the orcas. Swan Cabin increase from $25 to $50 per night
5SHARESShareShareSharePrintMailGooglePinterestDiggRedditStumbleuponDeliciousBufferTumblr continue reading » A new report from KrebsOnSecurity reveals that four million credit and debit cards are available for sale on one of the largest cybercrime websites. The stolen card data comes from four different restaurants that have been compromised this year.According to the article, three of the four compromised restaurants – Moe’s, McAlister’s Deli, and Schlotzsky’s – are owned by the same company, Focus Brands. The company disclosed in August that it had been breached between April and July. The other restaurant, Krystal, was breached between July and September and notified the public late last month.Most of the restaurants affected were in the central and eastern parts of the U.S., with the highest exposure in Florida, Georgia, South Carolina, North Carolina, and Alabama. The article includes more insights into the stolen card data and references a number of recent reports on payment security.
The rest of the family then scheme to secure jobs in the wealthy household by inflating their qualifications and pretending they’re not related.Concerns with class and inequality fueled mass protests in 2016 that led to Park Geun-hye’s impeachment and subsequent ouster and propelled Moon into power the next year. While Moon’s administration has since been hit by its own corruption scandals, allegations that the Park administration excluded artists including Bong from state funding complicate any opposition hopes of scoring points from his victory.Bong was among 9,473 artists and cultural figures blacklisted for voicing criticism of how the administration handled the Sewol ferry sinking in 2014, according to South Korea’s culture ministry. Also on the list was CJ Group’s Miky Lee, a relentless advocate for Bong who shared the Oscar stage Sunday and who the Park administration pressured the company to demote.That hasn’t stopped LPK candidates from trying to leverage Bong’s status as a symbol of South Korean soft power. Kwak Sang-do, who was once Park’s senior presidential secretary for civil affairs and later served on the National Assembly’s cultural committee, pledged to expand cultural facilities in Bong’s hometown of Daegu.‘Act of Desperation’Another conservative candidate, Bae Young-shik, suggested erecting a statue of Bong, naming a street after him, as well as restoring his birth home.“The US, Russia, and Europe do not hold back on investing to honor their artists, politicians, academics, and scientists by making streets and erecting statues,” Bae told the DongA Ilbo newspaper. “We must support making Bong’s national contributions known all over the nationwide and worldwide.”Still, it’s unclear how many points such proposals will score with voters.“This is an act of desperation by the South Korean conservatives,” cultural critic Chin Jung-kwon wrote on Facebook. “They are trying to free-ride on director Bong Joon Ho’s glorious victory — that’s some gall.” Topics : “Parasite” director Bong Joon Ho is getting support from unexpected quarters in the wake of the film’s historic Academy Awards triumph: South Korean conservatives.Since Bong became the first director of a foreign-language film to hoist a Best Picture Oscar on Sunday, conservative politicians have been rushing to lionize the filmmaker. One candidate seeking election in the country’s upcoming parliamentary election has proposed naming a street after Bong and erecting statues to him and his characters. Another proposed building a film museum in his hometown.The calls are surprising if only because they’re coming from members of South Korea’s opposition Liberty Korea Party, the successor group that backed former President Park Geun-hye. Park’s staff maintained a blacklist that denied state funding to artists such as Bong and more than 9,000 other cultural figures critical of the government. The attempt to capitalize on “Parasite’s” groundbreaking Oscars success highlights a problem facing the LKP as it attempts to take the National Assembly back from President Moon Jae-in’s Democratic Party in the April general elections.A recent Korea Gallup poll showed 31% of the voters were undecided while 36% supported the ruling Democratic Party and 20% for the Liberty Korea Party, which voters historically associate with the pro-conglomerate policies widely blamed for the social inequality given global exposure by Bong’s film.Class and Inequality“Parasite” tells the story of the poor Kim family whose son Ki-wu gets a job teaching English to the daughter of a tech executive named Park Dong-ik.
Topics : According to Jakarta-based SMERU Research Institute researcher Athia Yumna, the root cause of the problem was the sluggish pace at which regional governments regularly updated their list of beneficiaries.To ensure accountability in the distribution, the KPK issued a circular in April that urged government agencies and regional administrations to utilize the Social Affairs Ministry’s Integrated Data on Social Welfare (DTKS), in addition to citizen identification numbers to verify social aid recipients.The KPK has also urged regional governments to deliver the aid to citizens who are unregistered but meet the central government’s criteria to receive the COVID-19 relief. Afterward, regional governments are expected to submit reports on said social aid distribution to the Social Affairs Ministry to update the beneficiary data. Previously, KPK chairman Filri Bahuri asserted that those found guilty of corruption relating to COVID-19 relief funds could face the death penalty. The Corruption Eradication Commission (KPK) has received 894 complaints pertaining to social aid in less than three months through its dedicated digital platform, JAGA Bansos, as the government distributes trillions of rupiah to help citizens during the COVID-19 epidemic. The complaints came from 243 regional administrations, namely 19 provincial administration and 224 cities and regencies administration, between May 29 and Aug. 7.“As many as 369 reports were from those who did not receive social aid even though [they said] they had registered for the program,” said KPK commissioner Lili Pantauli Siregar during a press conference on the KPK’s biennial performance report on Tuesday. The KPK has resolved 357 of the total complaints, while 207 others were being processed. In the meantime, the agency is still verifying the remaining 312 complaints. JAGA Bansos is a feature in KPK’s portal and mobile app, JAGA, which provides the public with information and complaint submission services. The feature, which is accessible at jaga.id, allows the public to make reports over suspected irregularities and misappropriations regarding the distribution of COVID-19 relief.The initiative is also part of the KPK’s role in supervising the government’s national COVID-19 mitigation spending, totaling Rp 695.2 trillion (US$47.03 million). Out of this budget, the government has allotted Rp 203.8 trillion for social safety nets, including various forms of social assistance.The distribution of the assistance, however, has faced many hurdles, with reports mentioning slow or mistargeted distribution amid red tape and lack of coordination among central and regional governments.
David Luiz has quickly emerged as a leader at Arsenal following his move from Chelsea (Picture: Getty)‘It’s a great feeling to have a lot of big characters in the team who are willing to help the younger players come through and help them do well,’ he said.AdvertisementAdvertisement‘You see the likes of Laca, Auba and Granit who are all big players in the team. David Luiz is a new addition and he’s always talking to me, always talking about the mental side of football.‘You can have a bad pass or a bad shot, but you need to do this to take the risk. You need to shoot to score the goal. If it goes wide, you just need to keep going and keep your head up.‘I think that helps you a lot.’More: FootballRio Ferdinand urges Ole Gunnar Solskjaer to drop Manchester United starChelsea defender Fikayo Tomori reveals why he made U-turn over transfer deadline day moveMikel Arteta rates Thomas Partey’s chances of making his Arsenal debut vs Man CityNelson has long been regarded as one of Arsenal’s best up-and-coming young players and featured 16 times for the club during Arsene Wenger’s final season in 2017-18.In a bid to accelerate his progress further, Arsenal loaned Nelson out to Bundesliga side Hoffenheim last term and he enjoyed a productive spell, scoring seven times in 29 appearances.Luiz, meanwhile, was a surprise deadline day signing from Chelsea but he has quickly emerged as a leader of Emery’s side, starting in three of Arsenal’s four Premier League matches.More: Arsenal FCArsenal flop Denis Suarez delivers verdict on Thomas Partey and Lucas Torreira movesThomas Partey debut? Ian Wright picks his Arsenal starting XI vs Manchester CityArsene Wenger explains why Mikel Arteta is ‘lucky’ to be managing Arsenal Reiss Nelson has made two appearances for Arsenal so far this season (Picture: Getty)Reiss Nelson has admitted that David Luiz has been encouraging him to take greater risks in the final third following his first-team breakthrough at Arsenal this season.The 19-year-old started Arsenal’s first two Premier League matches of the season against Newcastle United and Burnley before making way for club-record signing Nicolas Pepe.Nelson showed flashes of his potential in those first two outings but he was unable to reward Unai Emery’s show of faith with a goal or assist, missing a good chance against Burnley.However, Nelson revealed that Arsenal’s experienced players, in particular, Luiz, have advised him not to let his confidence dip if he misses a shot and instead to keep trying to score.ADVERTISEMENT Comment Reiss Nelson reveals Arsenal’s summer signing David Luiz has encouraged him to take more risks Advertisement Metro Sport ReporterTuesday 10 Sep 2019 8:43 pmShare this article via facebookShare this article via twitterShare this article via messengerShare this with Share this article via emailShare this article via flipboardCopy link874Shares Advertisement
Washington D.C. — Tyson Foods, Inc., a Sedalia, Mo. establishment, is recalling approximately 36,420 pounds of chicken nugget products that may be contaminated with extraneous materials, specifically rubber, the U.S. Department of Agriculture’s Food Safety and Inspection Service (FSIS) announced today.The panko chicken nugget items were produced on Nov. 26, 2018. The following products are subject to recall: [View Labels (PDF only)]5-lb. plastic packages of “Tyson WHITE MEAT PANKO CHICKEN NUGGETS” with a “BEST IF USED BY” date of “NOV 26 2019,” case code “3308SDL03” and time stamps 23:00 through 01:59 (inclusive).The products subject to recall bear establishment number “P-13556” inside the USDA mark of inspection. These items were shipped to retail locations nationwide.The problem was discovered when the establishment received consumer complaints of extraneous material in purchased Panko Chicken Nugget products. FSIS was notified on Jan. 29, 2019.There have been no confirmed reports of adverse reactions due to consumption of these products. Anyone concerned about an injury or illness should contact a healthcare provider.FSIS is concerned that some product may be frozen and in consumers’ freezers. Consumers who have purchased these products are urged not to consume them. These products should be thrown away or returned to the place of purchase.
NANCY L. HALL R.N.Nancy entered this world on August 5, 1939, the daughter of Mary & Howard Reiber of Indianapolis, Indiana. Nancy was joined by a sister Rosemarie Weber four years later.Nancy & I met in grade school when she was eleven and I was twelve years of age. We became friends and remained so until we entered high school. We became high school sweethearts and remained so throughout our lives.After high school Nancy entered St. Vincent Hospital School of Nursing. 1960 was a very busy year for us, she graduated with her diploma, passed her boards, and we were married.Our marriage blessed us with four great kids, Juliann King, Mark Hall, Marie Saylor and Randy Hall. Nancy saw her grandchildren grow into young adults. Alexandra, Stephanie and Jack Hall, Wesley and Joseph King, Carlyann and Steven Hall.Nancy left us on August 24, 2019 to spend time with god and the angels.Our children and I invite you in saying goodbye to our Nancy. Please join us on Wednesday, August 28, 2019 at Holy Guardian Angels Oratory, 405 U.S. Highway 52, Cedar Grove, Indiana. Good byes from 10:00 A.M. until 12:00 Noon, followed by the Mass of Christian Burial.Nancy after 59 years of marriage I have one last request. When God assigns you your room, could you ask for a double so we can spend eternity together?Nancy I love you so very much.Tom
France’s new middle distance star Pierre-Ambroise Bosse looked on course for gold after starting at a blistering pace, but tailed off dramatically, finishing last. Poland secured a one-two thanks to fine runs from Adam Kszczot and Artur Kuciapski, with English following them home. “It was fantastic,” he told BBC Sport. “To finish in the home straight with the team in the corner was fantastic. I’ve been training for the last few years to get a medal on this stage. “I changed my tactics because I went too hard in the semi-finals. I knew Bosse would take it out but I had a lot of energy left in the last 200m.” English’s medal helped soften the blow of team captain Heffernan’s struggles in downtown Zurich earlier in the day. The 2013 world champion looked to be in the race walk medal hunt at the halfway point, but soon began to drop off the pace and, having stopped briefly to stretch, withdrew just before the 40km mark. Heffernan showed his class at the finish line, though, by going to congratulate France’s Yohann Diniz for setting a new world record of 3hrs 32mins 33secs. “The pace was too fast, it broke me,” he said. “They got their tactics right today and I didn’t. “It’s really disappointing. I wanted to win today, nothing else appealed to me. Mentally it probably wasn’t good today, I’ll have to look at it afterwards” Ireland’s Brendan Boyce was never going to challenge the leading pack, but set a new personal best as he finished 16th in 3:51:34, while back in the stadium Paul Robinson and Ciaran O’Lionaird made it through to the 1,500m final. Mark English secured Ireland’s first medal of the European Championships, winning 800 metres bronze on a day which began with world champion Robert Heffernan struggling in the 50km race walk. The 21-year-old Donegal man came into the race ranked fourth in Europe, having ran a season’s best of one minute 45.03 seconds at the Diamond League event in New York. It is a time English equalled at the Stadion Letzigrund on Friday evening, securing bronze at the end of a remarkable race. Press Association