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first_imgYorkshire Baker could create up to 300 new jobs as part of an expansion plan, according to the latest reports.As reported on British Baker’s sister website foodmanufacture.co.uk, the pie and pasty manufacturer, based in Norton, Malton, has been granted permission to build a new production facility at its base in Norton Grove Industrial Estate.The firm said it outgrew its existing premises as it looked to expand existing product lines and introduce new ranges as part of the move. Yorkshire Baker added that it will be partnering with Hull-based meat firm Cranswick to supply the meat for its products.Gill Ridgard, owner of Yorkshire Baker, said: “There will be new jobs, but it all depends on the amount of business we’ll be putting through. It’s a moving feast.”A spokesperson from Ryedale District Council told foodmanufacture.co.uk that the proposal for the new factory site could create up to 300 jobs if working to full production levels. Representatives from Trundley Design Services, which is involved in the construction scheme, said the site was due for completion in January 2013.last_img read more

Making an art of science

March 1, 2021 | rfunaawx | No Comments

first_imgEditor’s note: This is one in a series of profiles showcasing some of Harvard’s stellar graduates.For Kevin Shee, a lifelong love of dancing and four years of intense focus on that art won’t end with his graduation from Harvard this spring. It will take a back seat, though, to a newer love: that of a scientist conducting research on cancer.Shee, who lives in Winthrop House, is a molecular and cellular biology concentrator. He plans to take a few weeks off after graduating and then begin a two-year job as a cancer researcher at the Broad Institute of Harvard and MIT laboratory of Todd Golub, a professor of pediatrics at Harvard Medical School and the Dana-Farber Cancer Institute.When Shee’s two-year contract is up, he plans on pursuing additional studies in graduate school, perhaps medical school. Though he entered Harvard with pre-med aspirations, in the four years since, he has become enamored with research.But Shee is sure he’ll continue dancing. Before coming to Harvard, he danced with the Crockett-Deane Ballet, based near his home in Sacramento, Calif.Shee is the older of two children in his family, both dancers. His parents always encouraged them to pursue art, Shee said, so that was important to him when he visited Harvard for the first time and saw a dance performance. Since then, he has danced with the Harvard Ballet Company, the Asian American Dance Troupe, and the Harvard Dance Program.Though he was urged to audition for jobs as a dancer after Commencement, Shee is a bit philosophical about the choice presented to him.“Dance is not something you need to do on a professional basis to really do it, and really enjoy it,” Shee said. “The act of expressing myself through dance is very fulfilling for me. Doing it as an extracurricular, but to a full extent, is more than I had hoped for.”Though he expects to continue taking dance lessons in Boston, Shee loves science too. Shee was interested in science in high school, but it was only in college that he was able to delve more fully into biology and become intrigued by both its complexity and its potential to do good.“There are a lot of things in the field of biology that I had no idea about. I found there was so much more to be discovered and so much more I needed to learn to make a mark in the field,” Shee said. “The more I learned, the more I realized there’s a lot to be done.”Shee has some personal motivation as well, since cancer has touched his family. A cousin died of liver cancer while Shee was at Harvard, and his mother is a breast cancer survivor.“This research has a lot to offer the world,” Shee said.Though many people think art and science are opposite disciplines, Shee doesn’t think that’s the case. The further he delves into biology, the more he sees the beauty of how it’s put together and understands that intuition and feeling, important to the dancer, are also important to the scientist.“They seem mutually exclusive, but they’re really not,” Shee said.For students just entering Harvard, Shee recommends they find something that excites them enough to spend the time it will take to excel in it.“It’s really important to find a passion, something to give your day to,” Shee said.last_img read more

first_imgThe Vermont Department of Taxes today announced the launch of a dynamic new electronic service for filing property transfer tax returns (ePTTRs) online. Built at no cost to the state over a two-year period by the state’s e-government partner, Vermont Information Consortium, the service incorporated requirements from key stakeholder groups including attorneys and town clerks.‘The new Property Transfer Tax Return service helps us continue our efforts to provide more electronic filing services to Vermonters to create efficiencies for users and the Department’‘The new Property Transfer Tax Return service helps us continue our efforts to provide more electronic filing services to Vermonters to create efficiencies for users and the Department,’ said Mary Peterson, Commissioner of the Department of Taxes.The ePTTR service will streamline the property transfer process in Vermont for buyers/sellers and their attorneys, town clerks and the users of property transfer tax data – in several key ways: by providing more accurate and timely information about properties in the transfer of ownership; by allowing multiple parties to work on returns together electronically; and by expediting payment to the State via ACH Debit.Accessible online 24/7/365 at https://secure.vermont.gov/TAX/pttr(link is external), the service has processed over 700 returns in its first three weeks. Built under the self-funded model by Vermont Information Consortium (VIC), the application rounds out an impressive suite of online services for the Department of Taxes, including BizFile, VTPay, Tax Refund Status and Homestead Declaration.For more information, please contact Jamie Gage at (802) 229-4171.About Vermont Information ConsortiumVermont Information Consortium (http://www.Vermont.gov(link is external)) is the official e-government partner for the State of Vermont. Managed through a unique public-private partnership, the Montpelier company builds and manages interactive government services on behalf of the state and is a wholly owned subsidiary of eGovernment firm NIC (NASDAQ: EGOV).About NICNIC is the nation’s leading provider of government websites, online services, and secure payment processing solutions. The company’s innovative eGovernment services help reduce costs and increase efficiencies for government agencies, citizens, and businesses across the country. NIC provides eGovernment solutions for more than 3,000 federal, state, and local agencies that serve over 106 million people in the United States. Additional information is available at http://www.nicusa.com(link is external). MONTPELIER, Vt.–(BUSINESS WIRE)–last_img read more

first_imgMark English has just failed to beat his personal best despite a superb run in Italy today.Mark English ran another super race todayThe Letterkenny man ran 1.44.89 to come fourth in the 800 metres.English was hoping the meeting in Rieti would round off his season in style as he sought to beat a personal time of 1.44.84. The 20 year old student is just two hundreths of a second off the Irish 800m record, held by Kildare man David Matthews, who ran 1:44.82 in Rieti almost two decades ago.English competed in the World Championships earlier this month, but didn’t get out of his heat despite showing a brilliant turn of place to put in an excellent final 100m.The Donegal athlete can consider this another superb season as he builds to challenge the very best in the world.  ENGLISH PUTS IN ANOTHER SUPER RACE BUT FAILS TO BEAT PERSONAL BEST was last modified: September 8th, 2013 by StephenShare this:Click to share on Facebook (Opens in new window)Click to share on Twitter (Opens in new window)Click to share on LinkedIn (Opens in new window)Click to share on Reddit (Opens in new window)Click to share on Pocket (Opens in new window)Click to share on Telegram (Opens in new window)Click to share on WhatsApp (Opens in new window)Click to share on Skype (Opens in new window)Click to print (Opens in new window)last_img read more