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first_imgKINGSTON, Jamaica, CMC – Leg-spinner Imran Khan snatched five wickets as Trinidad and Tobago Red Force piled further misery on Jamaica Scorpions with a 157-run victory early on the final day of their fourth round match here yesterday. Resuming at Sabina Park on 108 for five, Scorpions showed precious little resistance as they folded for 167 in their second innings, to plunge to their third straight defeat of the season.Test left-hander Assad Fudadin, unbeaten on six overnight, finished on 35 not out but was the only bright spark for Scorpions as Imran Khan tore through the innings with five for 59.He took four of the five wickets which tumbled for the addition of just 59 runs, with left-arm spinner Khary Pierre taking the other to end with three for 29. Test batsman Rovman Powell added just 11 to his overnight two before becoming the first victim of the day with the score on 126, and his dismissal set the tone of the remainder of the innings.Fudadin, who faced 111 balls and counted four fours, put on 21 for the seventh wicket with Aldaine Thomas (11) which seemed set to frustrate Red Force.But Thomas lost his patience after spending half-hour at the crease and holed out to long on off Imran Khan, and the end came swiftly as the last four wickets fell for 20 runs. The victory was the first for Red Force who had lost both their previous outings.last_img read more

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first_img0Shares0000ABU DHABI, UAE, November 14- A delighted Lewis Hamilton produced a near-flawless performance on Sunday and then dedicated his spectacular victory in the Abu Dhabi Grand Prix to his mother on her birthday.Hamilton, recovered from the worst lows of a rollercoaster year, took full advantage of the early retirement of double world champion Sebastian Vettel to win with comfortable aplomb. Driving his McLaren with measured assurance and great speed, the 26-year-old Englishman dominated from the second corner of the opening lap to the finish as he claimed his third win of a troubled season and 17th of his career.Afterwards, he dedicated his victory to his mother Carmen who had flown to Abu Dhabi to support her son and celebrate her birthday.It was his first win in eight races and Vettel’s first absence from the points this year. It was the first time in 19 races that a Red Bull driver had not been on the podium.“It’s my mum’s birthday this weekend,” he said. “And it’s great to be able to win while she is here. I feel fantastic. It’s one of my best races. I said that to myself as I slowed down.“Being able to hold one of the best drivers in the world (Fernando Alonso) is something that is tough to do. I was looking after tyres and managing the gap. The team did a great job with the stops.”Hamilton started second, but took the lead within a few hundred metres when 24-year-old German Vettel’s Red Bull suffered a puncture to his right-rear tyre and forced him to swerve off the Yas Marina circuit.Vettel said: “At the exit of the first corner, everything seemed fine, but when I turned in I tried to catch the car, but I couldn’t do it any more and I spun off.“On the way back I damaged the suspension badly. I don’t know what happened. We lost pressure all of a sudden out of the exit of Turn One. I don’t why…”Hamilton streaked by and took a lead he relinquished only twice briefly during the pit-stops as he delivered one of the most accomplished performances of his 89 races in Formula One.It also banished his self-confessed misery at feeling trapped “in a dark place” after splitting with his long-term girlfriend and fiancée Nicole Scherzinger last month.Two-time champion Spaniard Fernando Alonso came home second for Ferrari, wiping away some of the memories of a nightmare race in 2010 when his title challenge was wrecked by strategic mistakes.Alonso said: “It was fantastic for me. I had a very good start and the first lap fighting with Jenson. Then we found ourselves second and we were three to five seconds behind Lewis.Briton Jenson Button in the second McLaren fought through to finish third ahead of Vettel’s Red Bull team-mate Australian Mark Webber and fifth-placed Brazilian Felipe Massa in the second Ferrari.German Nico Rosberg led compatriot and Mercedes team-mate seven-time champion Michael Schumacher home in sixth and seventh places with another German Adrian Sutil finishing eighth ahead of his Force India team-mate rookie Briton Paul Di Resta.“A mega-job, mega, as always,” said Hamilton on team radio at the end. “I want to dedicate this one to my mum on her birthday and it is great having her here this weekend. Thanks for coming out here.”Starting from a record-equalling 14th pole position of the season, Vettel made a clean start when the lights went out and pulled clear of Hamilton and into the lead. The field behind him rushed unscathed into racing order behind him.Having won both previous Grands Prix held at the Yas Marina circuit, it looked like business as usual for the 24-year-old German, but only for a few hundred metres as a puncture pitched him out of control and off the circuit as he turned into Turn Two.The right rear tyre of Vettel’s Red Bull machine deflated rapidly and, although he was able to recover and nurse the car back to the pits, it signalled the end and his first retirement in more than a year since the Korean Grand Prix of 2010.McLaren team chief Martin Whitmarsh said: “I am thrilled for the team, for Lewis, for everyone. We knew we could win the race, Fernando is a phenomenal competitor but Lewis controlled the race and controlled the gap.”0Shares0000(Visited 1 times, 1 visits today)last_img read more

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first_imgLegends of King Arthur, 11 a.m., Will Geer Theatricum Botanicum, 1419 N. Topanga Canyon Blvd., Topanga. Tickets: $8. Call (310) 455-3723. Father’s Day Train Excursion, 11 a.m. and 2:30 p.m., Fillmore & Western Railway Co., 351 Santa Clara St., Fillmore. Adults: $45; children 4-12: $24; ages 1-3: $20; infants free. To register, call (800) 773-8724. Father’s Day Cowboy Luau, 11 a.m.-3 p.m., Descanso Gardens, 1418 Descanso Drive, La Ca ada Flintridge. Food cost: $2-$7.50. Free with paid admission. Call (818) 790-3663. Father’s Day landscaping event, noon-3 p.m., Japanese American National Museum, 369 E. 1st St., Los Angeles. Call (213) 625-0414. Pet adoption, noon-4 p.m., Petco, 26501 Bouquet Canyon Road, Santa Clarita. Call (661) 255-0097. Figure painting workshop, 1:30-4 p.m., Forest Lawn Museum, 1712 S. Glendale Ave., Glendale. Free. Call (323) 340-4745. Pierce College Symphonic Winds will perform, 6 p.m., Warner Center Park, 5800 Topanga Canyon Blvd., Woodland Hills. Free admission. Call (818) 704-1358 or see www.valleycultural.org. The Platters will perform, 6 p.m., Chumash Park, 5550 Medea Drive, Agoura Hills. Free. Call (818) 597-7300. Mail Datebook entries – including time, date, location and phone number – to Daily News City Desk, P.O. Box 4200, Woodland Hills, CA 91365; fax (818) 713-0058; e-mail [email protected] local news?Sign up for the Localist and stay informed Something went wrong. Please try again.subscribeCongratulations! You’re all set! TODAY Bird Walk, 8-11:30 a.m., Malibu Creek State Park. Meet in the lower parking lot on Las Virgenes Road past Mulholland Highway. Bring binoculars. Call (310) 457-5796. Father’s Day celebration, 10 a.m.-1 p.m., Glendale Adult Recreation Center, 201 E. Colorado Blvd. Call (818) 548-3775. Pasadena Chalk Festival, 10 a.m.-7 p.m., Paseo Colorado, 280 E. Colorado Blvd. Free. Call (626) 795-9100. last_img read more

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first_imgTechnology now allows us to live and work in a borderless world. A diverse workforce is more important than ever to increasing an organization’s capacity for innovation and maintaining a competitive advantage in this global marketplace.While most organizations recognize the need for and have taken serious steps to develop strategies that will help build diverse teams, many still struggle with creating a consistent pipeline of diverse talent—especially for technical jobs. In her SHRM blog post How Events Build Diverse Talent Pipelines, PowerToFly President and Co-Founder Katharine Zaleski writes:In order to hire diverse candidates, hiring managers need to go to where the diverse candidates are – you can’t expect them to come to you via job boards. Why? Because you can’t “post and pray” in a world where one Harvard study shows that men apply to jobs when they match 60 percent of the skills on a job description and women only apply when they meet 100 percent.With a delta that big, you need to convince diverse candidates that it’s worth their time to apply for your role!The best way to do that is through events where you can reach out to candidates and tell them what your company is doing to evolve, what it’s doing to become more inclusive and diverse, and most importantly what its leadership is doing to get on board with D+I [diversity and inclusion] work. Getting these candidates into a room, talking with them and showing them the steps your company is taking to become more inclusive is half the battle – following up with them is the second half.Regardless if you’re making hires the day after an event or looking to launch a new team six months down the line, keeping passive candidates “warm” is crucial to building out your diverse pipeline. Providing constructive feedback to candidates you’ve passed on and making connections on platforms like LinkedIn, or even via email, can make all of the difference when a candidate looks back on their experience with your company.”Increasing diverse talent pools will also enable organizations to make greater strides with gender diversity and gender-parity initiatives. International Women’s Day 2019 will be celebrated on March 8, and the campaign’s theme, #BalanceforBetter, calls for more gender-balanced leadership, inclusive and flexible cultures, and the rooting out of workplace bias. Organizations around the globe are planning events to not only inspire women, but to encourage more employers to create solutions that will foster greater gender parity in the workplace.How are you managing the development of a diverse workforce and future pool of talent for your organization?Please join @shrmnextchat March 6 for #Nextchat with special guest, president and co-founder of PowerToFly, Katharine Zaleski (@kzaleski). We’ll chat about how employers are boosting their diversity hiring to meet current and future needs. QUESTIONS:Q1. How is your organization measuring diversity and increasing the diversity of its applicant pool?Q2. Has your company tried hosting hiring events? What made them successful? What was unsuccessful?Q3. How can HR and recruiters use events to attract and network with candidates to create talent pools for current and future recruiting needs?  Q4. Does your organization keep passive candidates “warm”? For how long? What are some tips for continuing the engagement?Q5. How can organizations ensure that gender-parity initiatives focus on outcomes instead of intentions?Q6. What is your organization doing to hire, develop and promote women? What specific pay-equity initiatives or programs have you created?Q7. How and where can women in technology—and in all industries—create and cultivate strong industry networks? What are some resources?If you missed this #Nextchat you can read the RECAP with all the tweets here.  How to participate in an HR Twitter chatlast_img read more

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first_imgAnnette Francis APTN NewsCharmaine Hester knows that landing a job sometimes takes luck.But the 23-year-old from the Cree Nation of Waskaganish says it’s easier to find employment when she can talk to potential bosses face-to-face.That’s what she was among the more than 160 job-seeking youth at the first Indigenous career fair at Ottawa City Hall on Thursday.“It can be hard, but at times it’s very easy,” said Hester, who moved to Ottawa six years ago. “I’ve gotten really lucky, but that’s why I go to career fairs like this cause … it’s so much easier to just talk to the employer and learn about whatever they have here.”The fair was geared towards First Nations, Metis and Inuit job seekers and included over a dozen presenters from public health sectors, construction groups, non-profit organizations, colleges and universities.Currently, Ottawa has an Indigenous population of close to 13,000 people. And, as in other cities, statistics highlight lower-than-average employment and income rates for Indigenous people.That’s why organizer Amanda Kilabuk, of the Tungasuvvingat Inuit resource centre, says it was important to host the career fair.“It’s a pan-Indigenous run and hosted event, and it’s great to get all the Indigenous youth and mature job seekers out and connect them with Indigenous-friendly organizations,” she said, adding she was pleased with the turnout.While some youth said they were still unsure about what they want to do, many said the career fair helped them to think about their [email protected]last_img read more

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