There were 8,915 new cases in the last 24 hours, according to a government tally, while a record 12,331 people recovered, a sign that Russia may be past its peak.Restrictions have been eased in many areas though hard-hit Moscow remains on a strict lockdown until at least the end of May.On Monday, President Vladimir Putin made a rare lockdown appearance in the Kremlin after working remotely from his residence outside Moscow for weeks.Russia’s reported mortality rate is much lower than in other countries with similar rates of infection, leading critics to accuse authorities of under-reporting deaths to minimize the scale of the crisis. Health officials say one reason is that Russia counts only those deaths directly caused by the virus, unlike some countries that count all deaths of people infected. Russia on Tuesday recorded its highest daily coronavirus death toll of 174 but said more than 12,000 people had also recovered over the past 24 hours.Health officials said Russia’s total death toll from the pandemic had reached 3,807 and its number of cases had hit 362,342, the third-highest in the world after the United States and Brazil.The number of new cases has been steadily dropping and authorities have begun easing lockdown measures in some parts of the country. Topics :
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The home of the founder of a key sugar mill in the rum and sugar heartland. has its own ballroom – and it was used often.A HOME built for a sugar baron linked to two Queensland icons – sugar and rum – has hit the market complete with its own ballroom. Known as the Old Cran Home, the 120-year-old sprawling historic home in Bourbong Street, Bundaberg, was built for John Cran after his family founded the historic Millaquin mill. Perfect spot to laze about on a Sunday afternoon.It’s also significant because it was designed by one of the areas most prominent architects Frederic Herbert Faircloth “who was responsible for the design of many major buildings in Bundaberg, as well as rebuilding a significant portion of the Childers CBD following a fire in 1902”.The house was restored by current owner Peter Thompson, who owned the historic home for 22 years before deciding to put it on the market. This house was built for the Cran family who started one of the region’s historic mills. Source: CoreLogicMr Cran, his brother Robert Junior and father Robert had started the Millaquin sugar mill in 1882, with the sprawling homestead built in 1896 – nine years after the first Bundaberg rum was bottled.More from newsMould, age, not enough to stop 17 bidders fighting for this home2 hours agoBuyers ‘crazy’ not to take govt freebies, says 28-yr-old investor8 hours agoBundaberg has recognised the home as being of key significance to the region. Source: CoreLogic.The house has verandas running north and east around a projecting entry to the home, and according to government records the sugar baron would host balls at the property – thus the highly polished ballroom. The current owners have done a sympathetic renovation to modernise the homeThe home which sits on the corner of Bourbong and Hope Streets was recognised as being of great importance to the sugar and rum heartland because of the Crans contribution to development of the sugar industry and establishment of one of its largest refineries. The ballroom floor is still polished after all these years. Source: CoreLogic.Verandas which run north and east off a projected entry to the house contained built in seating for such occasions.“These seats were utilised by smokers during balls held on the property,” the Bundaberg records said. The home hosted many balls. Source: CoreLogicThe ballroom also has bay window, fireplace and ceiling roses and the five bedroom home also has a morning room with fireplace and chandelier in place and a more recent addition of an inground pool.
WASHINGTON — Iowa Senator Chuck Grassley was with President Trump at the White House yesterday to mark a milestone.“We have a president that said he was going to run on a platform and he stands on that platform and you’ve particularly done it for judges,” Grassley said.By the end of this week, one quarter of the judges on federal appeals court will have been appointed by President Trump. Trump invited Grassley to speak at yesterday’s event and Grassley mentioned the list of conservative prospects for court openings that Trump released during the 2016 campaign.“You ran on a platform that no other president has run on, to tell the type of people that you were going to put on the Supreme Court,” Grassley said. “…Twenty percent of the people voted for you based on the proposition of the type of people you were going to put on the Supreme Court.”As chairman of the Senate Judiciary Committee, Grassley helped guide Trump’s nominees — including two new Supreme Court justices — through senate confirmation. The Republican-led Senate has also confirmed 112 judges for federal district courts around the country.The U.S. Senate’s Democratic leader yesterday called Trump’s judicial nominees “the most radical and unqualified” judges the senate has confirmed in the past three decades.
Facebook0Tweet0Pin0Submitted by Saint Martin’s UniversityStudents and job-seekers will have an opportunity to connect with a wide range of employers Tuesday, April 8 at the 2014 Career and Internship Fair. The fair, co-sponsored by Saint Martin’s University and The Evergreen State College, will take place from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. at Marcus Pavilion on the Saint Martin’s University campus, 5300 Pacific Ave. SE. The fair welcomes students, alumni and the public. Admission is free.This year’s Career and Internship Fair will feature about 100 employers from private industry, government agencies and non-profit organizations. Some will be conducting on-site interviews for full-time, part-time and summer positions. Several colleges and universities will represent their graduate programs at the event.“This is a very valuable event for our surrounding and student communities because it provides a one-stop way to learn about a great variety of exciting career opportunities,” says Ann Adams, associate dean of students and director of career development at Saint Martin’s.Adams recommends that job-seekers come prepared by wearing appropriate business attire, bringing multiple copies of resumes and brushing up on interview skills in advance. A list of employers planning to attend can be found here.Even for those who are not seeking immediate employment, the fair provides a valuable opportunity to gather information, polish their professional image and learn to market themselves more effectively, Adams says.This year’s fair sponsors are the Associated Students of Saint Martin’s University, Saint Martin’s Alumni Association, Bon Appétit and CampusPoint and ResCare Homecare.