June 16, 2021

trade aid for disaster hit countries

first_img Howard Lake | 13 March 2008 | News Volunteers from a Lincolnshire-based Rotary club are appealing for organisations to support their new Trade Aid Box Scheme, aimed at giving disaster survivors in developing countries the means to rebuild their lives and communities.Trade Aid boxes, each filled with a carefully selected collection of brand new tools and equipment for a chosen trade, help tradespersons generate a livelihood for themselves and take an active roles in regenerating areas after a disaster or establishing communities in underdeveloped countries.Members of the Rotary Club of Grantham Kesteven established the Trade Aid Trust Fund last October and since then nearly 30 boxes have been dispatched to Swaziland, South Africa, Kenya and most recently Zambia.Six types of trade box have so far been developed: builder, carpenter, mechanic, teacher, blacksmith and tailor/seamstress.Rotarian John Asher, who developed the concept, said: “These are often people who have lost all their possessions in a disaster or who do not have the means to purchase what they need to develop their abilities. If one person can work, they can support up to 30 or 40 members of their extended family.”Boxes can be sponsored by charities, schools, businesses or individuals and suggestions for areas of identified need are welcome.Visit www.trade-aid.org for more information. About Howard Lake Howard Lake is a digital fundraising entrepreneur. Publisher of UK Fundraising, the world’s first web resource for professional fundraisers, since 1994. Trainer and consultant in digital fundraising. Founder of Fundraising Camp and co-founder of GoodJobs.org.uk. Researching massive growth in giving. AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to TwitterTwitterShare to FacebookFacebookShare to LinkedInLinkedInShare to EmailEmailShare to WhatsAppWhatsAppShare to MessengerMessengerShare to MoreAddThis trade aid for disaster hit countries Tagged with: Volunteeringcenter_img Opening a teacher’s box Advertisement  25 total views,  1 views today AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to TwitterTwitterShare to FacebookFacebookShare to LinkedInLinkedInShare to EmailEmailShare to WhatsAppWhatsAppShare to MessengerMessengerShare to MoreAddThis Trade Aid boxes – Newswire.pdf178.5 KBlast_img read more

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UPDATE: Student affairs encourages ‘a culture of respect’ following Crowder’s visit to campus

first_imgTaylor Boserhttps://www.tcu360.com/author/taylor-boser/ CASA of Tarrant County advocates for children in foster care World Oceans Day shines spotlight on marine plastic pollution Facebook Majority of faculty votes yes on DEI ballot Twitter Allowing a man to say that Rape Culture is a myth when there are several victims of sexual assault on campus is unacceptable @TCUGET THIS MAN OFF OUR CAMPUS NOW— maia (@MaiaGunn) October 1, 2018 Facebook I am a senior journalism major from the great city of Chicago. Watching E! News while eating a Chipotle burrito is my favorite pastime. Go Cowboys! + posts Taylor Boser Previous articleTCU starts Nike Collegiate Invitational tied for ninth placeNext articleTCU Sports Weekend Roundup Taylor Boser RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR Counseling available as TCU mourns a student’s death Taylor Boserhttps://www.tcu360.com/author/taylor-boser/ TCU places second in the National Student Advertising Competition, the highest in school history Linkedin Thing is… freedom of speech is just not speech you disagree with. A community that encourages free thought and expression should engage and debate things that matter. Excluding voices only furthers one’s intellectual silo. You dont have to agree. @TCU— Phil D (@MedicPhilD) October 1, 2018Want to talk? Tweet us your thoughts @TCU360. ReddIt ReddIt Taylor Boserhttps://www.tcu360.com/author/taylor-boser/ Ash Wednesday marks start of Lent @TCU allowing Steven Crowder back on campus to claim that rape culture is a myth has served to invalidate the experiences of survivors of sexual assault on campus. This is disgusting and your students do not support this misogyny. #WeSupportSurvivors— dev (@devinmkaiserr) October 1, 2018 Twitter 10/01: The culture wars came to TCU Monday when a YouTuber set up a table along University Dr. and questioned the idea of rape culture.And here we go. Rape Culture is a Myth #ChangeMyMind pic.twitter.com/qXHbay3yOQ— Steven Crowder (@scrowder) October 1, 2018Steven Crowder, who last week was defending Brett Kavanaugh, sat with a microphone as students discussed the merits.Last semester he was here debating male privilege.He is on public property. TCU did not invite him on campus, nor do we endorse him.— TCU (@TCU) October 1, 2018 He isnt saying that rape is a myth, he is saying that rape culture which is what someone on campus brought up in his last change my mind at tcu. She said that the campus allows this ‘culture’ without punishment. But the man wasnt convicted because the victim refused to testify. https://t.co/Ven03OuEPw— Jaylen (@jaylen_stoll) October 1, 2018 Taylor Boserhttps://www.tcu360.com/author/taylor-boser/ print10/02: In an email addressed to the entire student body, Kathy Cavins-Tull, vice chancellor for student affairs, added additional information on Steven Crowder’s visit to campus Monday.Neither TCU nor any political group on campus hosted Crowder, he positioned himself on a public sidewalk on a public street and the language he used is protected by the United States Constitution, according to Cavins-Tull.“For some of the members of our community, it was a day of pain and anguish,” she said in an email. “For others, a day of disappointment that the university failed to remove the source of their pain from the public sidewalk.  I want to acknowledge the pain that I saw yesterday and the disappointment that I heard.  I also want to acknowledge those who used their voices to oppose to Mr. Crowder and even to criticize the University.  Speech is protected for you, too. ”She praised SGA and other Panhellenic organizations for tabling Tuesday to continue the conversation and to support a campus culture of respect.“We are a community, and in the marketplace of ideas, the best remedy for bad ideas are good ideas,” said Cavins-Tull. “Let’s keep talking.”If students are in need of assistance during this time, visit the Counseling Center, Religious and Spiritual Life or Campus Life. Walk-in appointments are welcome at each of the three offices.This story will continue to be updated as more information is made available to TCU360. 10/02: The day after many on TCU’s campus were upset by the presence of a YouTuber questioning rape culture, the Student Government is having a tabling event to support survivors of sexual violence.The tabling event will be near the Founders Statue from 9:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m.“We must come together to show our community that we are dedicated to empowering survivors of sexual violence and that their voice matters on our campus,” the Student Government Association Cabinet said in a statement.TCU released a statement on Twitter Monday explaining that Crowder was allowed to be on campus because he was on a public sidewalk and the university does not condone his beliefs. Linkedin Welcome TCU Class of 2025last_img read more

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Mom takes issue with classroom rhyme explaining school lockdown procedure for kindergarteners

first_imgiStock/Thinkstock(BOSTON) — A Massachusetts mother posted a now-viral photo online of a kindergarten classroom poster explaining lockdown procedures through a rhyme.Somerville resident Georgy Cohen, 38, was touring a kindergarten room before her 5-year-old daughter starts school in the fall, she told The Boston Globe, when a colorful poster caught her eye.It read: “Lockdown, lockdown, Lock the door. Shut the lights off, Say no more. Go behind the desk and hide, Wait until it’s safe inside. Lockdown, Lockdown it’s all done. Now it’s time to have some fun!”Cohen was not pleased.“This should not be hanging in my soon-to-be-kindergartener’s classroom,” she tweeted Wednesday along with the photo, which has been retweeted over 35,000 times. “When I was in kindergarten, we had fire drills,” Cohen told the newspaper Thursday. “These are the things they, unfortunately, have to do.”Cohen, who did not immediately respond to ABC News’ request for comment, added on Twitter Thursday, “The school is doing exactly what they need to be doing, and I am glad for it. My issue is with the political & cultural factors that brought us to this sad state. Please talk to your legislators about the need for gun reform.” City officials defended the poster.“This poem is an example of how one of our educators used a rhyme to help her young students stay calm and remember the key steps they would need to follow during a drill or real emergency,” Somerville Mayor Joseph Curtatone and Somerville Public Schools Mary Skipper said in a joint statement provided to ABC News.“As much as we would prefer that school lockdowns not be a part of the educational experience, unfortunately this is the world we live in,” the mayor and superintendent said.“It’s jarring for students, for educators, and for families,” the statement continued. “Yet we all know that one of the most important roles we have as educators and community leaders is to ensure that all of our students and staff members are safe and prepared in case of an emergency.”But Cohen, who drew attention to the poster, said it’s also important not to normalize school shootings.“To be shocked by it is important. To see that absurdity and horror and have that sick feeling in your stomach is important,” she told the Globe. “Stay outraged. And if it gets somebody to do something — to give money to an organization or to call their representatives … then great, I think that that’s important.”Copyright © 2018, ABC Radio. All rights reserved.last_img read more

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Body in a New York facility ID’ed as Jeanine Cammarata, husband charged with murder

first_imgUPDATE: The investigation into the disappearance of Jeanine Cammarata is now officially a murder investigation. Working closely with @StatenIslandDA, we have arrested Michael Cammarata & Ayisha Egea, both charged with Murder 2° #jeaninecammarata pic.twitter.com/mLSd72wmhU— Chief Dermot F. Shea (@NYPDDetectives) April 5, 2019The suspects, who live in the same home in Queens, were also charged with concealment of a human corpse and tampering with physical evidence, according to the NYPD. Their relationship was not immediately clear.Copyright © 2019, ABC Radio. All rights reserved. WABC-TV(NEW YORK) —  The body found in a New York City storage facility has been identified as that of a mother and school teacher who went missing last week, authorities announced Friday.Jeanine Cammarata, 37, a mother of three children and a substitute public school teacher in the city’s borough of Staten Island, went missing on Saturday. Cammarata, who also worked at a Dollar Tree, didn’t show up for work Monday.Her disappearance sparked a desperate search by loved ones and police.A body, described by Shea as “charred and unidentifiable,” was discovered on Thursday at a storage facility on Staten Island. The New York City medical examiner performed an autopsy and made a positive identification Friday.“This young woman has been positively identified as Jeanine Cammarata, with a positive identification made through dental records,” Chief Medical Examiner Dr. Barbara Sampson said in a statement.The cause of death is pending, according to the medical examiner’s office.Her estranged husband, Michael Cammarata, was charged with second-degree murder on Friday, NYPD Chief of Detectives Dermot Shea said in on Twitter. Another suspect, Ayisha Egea, has also been charged with murder in the apparent death of Jeanine Cammarata.“The investigation into the disappearance of Jeanine Cammarata is now officially a murder investigation,” Shea tweeted. “Working closely with @StatenIslandDA, we have arrested Michael Cammarata & Ayisha Egea, both charged with Murder 2° #jeaninecammarata.”last_img read more

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Supreme Court affirms hunting rights for Crow Tribe under 1868 treaty

first_imgDNY59/iStock(WASHINGTON) — A Native American hunter from Montana won his case at the Supreme Court on Monday, solidifying treaty rights for the Crow Tribe and overturning a state fine for poaching.In a 5-4 decision, the court sided with Clayvin Herrera in his appeal of an $8000 fine from Wyoming in 2014 for hunting elk off-season, without a license in the state’s Bighorn National Forest.The decision clarifies court precedent that historical treaty rights between the U.S. government and Native American tribes did not implicitly end when a territory became a state.Herrera argued that an 1868 treaty between his tribe and the federal government explicitly protected a right to hunt on “unoccupied lands” at any time. Wyoming claimed that the right disappeared when the state entered the union, and when the federal forest land was designated, making it “occupied.”“We disagree,” Justice Sonia Sotomayor wrote of Wyoming’s argument in the majority opinion. “The Crow Tribe’s hunting right survived Wyoming’s statehood, and the lands within Bighorn National Forest did not become categorically ‘occupied’ when set aside as a national reserve.”Sotomayor, who was joined on the opinion by Justices Ruth Bader Ginsburg, Stephen Breyer, Elena Kagan and Neil Gorsuch, invoked the court’s precedent that “Congress must clearly express any intent to abrogate Indian treaty rights.”“First, the Wyoming Statehood Act does not show that Congress intended to end the 1868 Treaty hunting right,” Sotomayor writes. “Nor is there any evidence in the treaty itself that Congress intended the hunting right to expire at statehood, or that the Crow Tribe would have understood it to do so.”As for whether a national forest constitutes “occupied” land, the majority wrote that the reserve could not be categorically considered such. But they left open the door for Wyoming to argue in lower court that a narrowly defined area in which Herrera was hunting was in fact occupied.In a dissent, Justices Samuel Alito, John Roberts, Clarence Thomas and Brett Kavanaugh called the majority’s reasoning “plainly contrary” to two Supreme Court precedents: an 1896 case which suggested that some Indian treaty rights extinguished with statehood, and a 1995 case which said Crow hunting rights had lapsed.“This interpretation of the treaty is debatable,” Alito wrote of the majority decision. “Even if the court’s interpretation of the treaty is correct, its decision will have no effect if the members of the Crow Tribe are bound under the… holding that the hunting right conferred by that treaty is no longer in force.”The majority concluded that a 1999 Native American treaty-rights case “repudiated” and “undercut” the reasoning in the earlier decisions from 1896 and 1995.Copyright © 2019, ABC Radio. All rights reserved.last_img read more

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Illinois judge orders records in ‘Empire’ actor Jussie Smollett criminal case be unsealed

first_imgsimpson33/iStock(CHICAGO) — An Illinois judge has cleared the way for records sealed in the “hoax attack” criminal case of “Empire” cast member Jussie Smollett be made public, ruling Thursday that the actor has not displayed the “actions of a person seeking to maintain his privacy.”Cook County Circuit Court Judge Steven G. Watkins ordered that investigative files in the high-profile case be unsealed after ABC News and other media organizations argued that keeping them from public view was a violation of the First Amendment and the public’s right of access to court records.Defense attorneys requested the records be sealed on March 26 when prosecutors agreed to drop all charges in exchange for Smollet forfeiting his $10,000 bond and completing community service. The office of the Cook County State’s Attorney did not object to the defense motion.It was not immediately clear when the more than 600 pages of records will be made public.The agreement to drop the charges in the case came as a shock to Chicago Police Department investigators who had expended countless hours probing Smollett’s claim that he was the victim of a racist and homophobic street attack on Jan. 29 near his Chicago apartment. He claimed two masked men put a noose around his neck and yelled “this is MAGA country,” a reference President Donald Trump’s campaign slogan “Make America Great Again.”Investigators eventually alleged that Smollett filed a false police report and paid two brothers to help him orchestrate the attack in an attempt to get publicity and a pay hike from the producers of the Fox TV melodrama Empire. Investigators have also said they suspect that Smollett had earlier sent himself a threatening letter to the Fox studios in Chicago, now owned by ABC’s parent company Disney, and was upset that it didn’t garner the attention he desired.On March 7, a Cook County grand jury indicted the 36-year-old Smollett on 16 counts of felony disorderly conduct.The decision to drop the charges angered Chicago Police Chief Eddie Johnson, who said he was blindsided by the decision. Then Chicago Mayor Rahm Emanuel, whose term ended this month, called the agreement prosecutors worked out with Smollett in private “a whitewash of justice” and accused the Cook Cook County State’s Attorney of giving Smollett special treatment because he is a celebrity.With all the records sealed, there were no definitive answers on why Smollett’s case was disposed of in such a secretive manner.Cook County State’s Attorney Kimberly Foxx, who had recused herself from the case because she had spoken to a relative of Smollett about the police investigation, said in media interviews that because the actor had no prior criminal record and was not charged with a violent felony, he qualified for an “alternative disposition.”Foxx said the decision did not mean that Smollett was exonerated, and expressed confidence that if the case had gone to trial he would have been convicted.Smollett, however, immediately held a press conference and professed his innocence, saying, “I’ve been truthful and consistent on every single level since day one. I would not be my mother’s son if I was capable of one drop of what I was accused of.”Smollett’s attorneys also did multiple national TV interviews characterizing the decision to drop the charges as evidence of his innocence.The actor’s attorneys argued in court on May 16 that the records in the case should remain sealed to maintain Smollett’s right to privacy.“These are not the actions of a person seeking to maintain his privacy or simply be let alone,” Watkins wrote in his ruling, referring to the media blitz Smollett and his attorneys went on in the wake of the charges being dismissed.“While the court appreciates that the defendant was in the public eye before the events that precipitated this case, it was not necessary for him to address this so publicly and to such an extent,” Watkins wrote. “By doing so, the Court cannot credit his privacy interest as good cause to keep the case records sealed.”Copyright © 2019, ABC Radio. All rights reserved.last_img read more

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Cowley Road Carnival Fundraiser @ Jericho Tavern

first_imgThe next Cowley Road Carnival takes place on 6 July and, for those of you unaware of the one-day event (due to its habit of falling in the summer vacation), it’s a street festival held around the Cowley Road where up to 25,000 people gather for an eclectic mix of music and stalls in an atmosphere described by one veteran as ‘a scaled-down Notting Hill.’ True to the style of the festival, the fundraiser boasted a varied line-up.Opening the bill were Joe Allen & Anghard Jenkins. Were it not for Jenkins’ violin accompaniment, Allen’s guitar and vocals would only swell the current glut of such sounds, but her strings complemented the vocals well, soaring in more relaxed sections and adding strength and body to intense crescendoes. Next up was rapper Mr. Shaodow and DJ-producer Mars. Good stage presence was on show, although it was to everyone’s detriment when an initially impressive opening display of martial arts backfired with a painful fall and nasty limp for Shaodow. Not normally a fan of rap I held out only limited hope, but largely a shift of subject matter to issues such as minimum wage jobs, racism and the state of the music industry made the music more accessible and enjoyable. Backing tracks were well produced and a real attempt to connect with the audience was made, although the crowd seemed reluctant to respond. Headlining the show was Raggasaurus, a band whose set, titled Camel in the Caribbean, aimed to combine Atlas Mountains singing with reggae. It worked, and the melodic and ululating Arabic vocals added interest to the reggae backing which created life and energy. However, after a few songs it became clear that there wasn’t enough variety in the performance to hold interest. That said, a combination of bouncy sounds and an increasingly intoxicated crowd led to the only dancing of the evening.by Chris Coolinglast_img read more

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Vectren Finalizes Plan For Beneficial Reuse For Coal Ash Pond Excavation And Recycling

first_imgFacebookTwitterCopy LinkEmailShare Vectren Finalizes Plan For Beneficial Reuse For Coal Ash Pond Excavation And RecyclingEvansville, Ind. – Vectren, a CenterPoint Energy company, today announced as part of its ongoing sustainability efforts, ponded coal ash from its southwestern Indiana generating station, A.B. Brown, will be excavated and recycled for beneficial reuse. This partnership is a result of the federally mandated Coal Combustion Residuals Rule (CCR) requiring certain compliance measures for the long-term closure plans of coal ash ponds.This week, Vectren filed an application with the Indiana Utility Regulatory Commission (IURC) to recover the costs associated with the ash pond remediation. The company will soon begin construction of the infrastructure needed to transport the coal ash to the Ohio River for transport by the manufacturer that will reuse the ash. The material that can be beneficially reused will be removed from the site, thereby greatly reducing future cost and environmental risk compared to alternatives that would leave all the ash on Vectren’s property.“This partnership with the manufacturer is an ideal solution – the material is removed from the environment, it will be used for beneficial purposes, and the cost to customers will be less than other viable compliance options,” said Lynnae Wilson, chief business officer, Indiana Electric. “Vectren’s decision to recycle the ponded coal ash reduces the impact on the environment and allows for the safe clean closure of the A.B. Brown coal ash pond.”Vectren signed a multi-year agreement for the excavation, conversion, and recycling of up to six million tons of ponded ash, a by-product of coal-fired generation, beginning in 2021. Since 2009, Vectren has been shipping dry fly ash from A.B. Brown, F.B. Culley and Warrick coal plants for use as a raw material in cement manufacturing. Forward-Looking StatementThis news release includes forward-looking statements within the meaning of the Private Securities Litigation Reform Act of 1995. When used in this news release, the words “anticipate,” “believe,” “continue,” “could,” “estimate,” “expect,” “forecast,” “goal,” “intend,” “may,” “objective,” “plan,” “potential,” “predict,” “projection,” “should,” “target,” “will” or other similar words are intended to identify forward-looking statements. These forward-looking statements are based upon assumptions of management which are believed to be reasonable at the time made and are subject to significant risks and uncertainties. Actual events and results may differ materially from those expressed or implied by these forward-looking statements. Any statements in this news release regarding future events, such as the company’s anticipated closure plan for the excavation and recycling of coal ash, including infrastructure construction related thereto, future cost impacts on the company and its customers and expectations regarding the company’s future environmental risk profile, regulatory filings and decisions on those filings, legislative actions or requirements, and any other statements that are not historical facts are forward-looking statements. Each forward-looking statement contained in this news release speaks only as of the date of this release. Factors that could affect actual results include the timing and impact of future regulatory and legislative decisions, effects of competition, weather variations, changes in business plans, financial market conditions and other factors discussed in CenterPoint Energy’s Annual Report on Form 10-K for the fiscal year ended December 31, 2018, CenterPoint Energy’s Quarterly Report on Form 10-Q for the quarters ended March 31, 2019 and June 30, 2019 and other reports CenterPoint Energy or its subsidiaries may file from time to time with the Securities and Exchange Commission. About CenterPoint EnergyHeadquartered in Houston, Texas, CenterPoint Energy, Inc. is an energy delivery company with regulated utility businesses in eight states and a competitive energy businesses footprint in nearly 40 states. Through its electric transmission & distribution, power generation and natural gas distribution businesses, the company serves more than 7 million metered customers primarily in Arkansas, Indiana, Louisiana, Minnesota, Mississippi, Ohio, Oklahoma, and Texas. CenterPoint Energy’s competitive energy businesses include natural gas marketing and energy-related services; energy efficiency, sustainability, and infrastructure modernization solutions; and construction and repair services for pipeline systems, primarily natural gas. The company also owns 53.8 percent of the common units representing limited partner interests in Enable Midstream Partners, LP, a publicly-traded master limited partnership that owns, operates and develops strategically located natural gas and crude oil infrastructure assets. With approximately 14,000 employees and nearly $29 billion in assets, CenterPoint Energy and its predecessor companies have been in business for more than 150 years. For more information, visit CenterPointEnergy.com.last_img read more

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Court of Appeals Upholds Darmstadt Apartment Complex

first_imgFacebookTwitterCopy LinkEmailShare The Indiana Court of Appeals upheld a trial court’s dismissal of Darmstadt’s lawsuit against CWK Investments-Hillsdale, LLC (owned by Wayne Kinney). The court dismissed the suit on procedural grounds—Darmstadt failed to file its suit within the time required under state law. A copy of the decision is available here: http://publicaccess.courts.in.gov/Appellate/Document?id=2af339e4-5f4a-443b-aafa-dcbff1bff5b8The decision upholds the trial court’s decision which found the planned apartment complex was properly zoned on the southeast side of Darmstadt. As a result of the ruling, the development company may proceed with construction of four apartment buildings containing approximately 350 apartment units (175 two-bedroom units and 175 three-bedroom units) on a 28-acre development.Separately, CWK Investments filed suit in 2017 against Darmstadt and its Town Council members for violating the Fair Housing Act (FHA) by discriminating against minorities and multi-family residents. The lawsuit, filed in the U.S. District Court for the Southern District of Indiana, remains ongoing and charges that Darmstadt and its Town Council violated the FHA and discriminated against minorities by imposing requirements on affordable multi-family housing often used by racial minorities that they did not impose on single-family developments more frequently used by white residents. According to 2010 census data, Darmstadt is 97% white. In 2000 census data, Darmstadt was 99% white. By denying Mr. Kinney’s permit to build affordable housing, Darmstadt perpetuates segregated housing patterns and denies minorities the opportunity to seek affordable housing.The law firm of Jackson Kelly, PLLC represents CWK Investments and Mr. Kinney in all of these matters, including the most recent litigation before the Indiana Court of Appeals which found in favor of Mr. Kinney and CWK.last_img read more

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first_imgSPIRIT CLUB SKITS — Pictured are members of the Spirit Club of All Saints Catholic Academy who depicted skits for “Tolerance,” the word of the month for February. ×last_img

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