Tag: 南翔和平街能恢复了吗

52 Coal Companies Among Norway Divestiture Sales

first_img52 Coal Companies Among Norway Divestiture Sales FacebookTwitterLinkedInEmailPrint分享Stine Jacobsen for Reuters:Norway’s $863 billion (£610.3 billion) sovereign wealth fund, the world’s biggest, said on Thursday it had sold shares in 52 coal-dependent companies from its portfolio as part of a policy to fight climate change.A Reuters calculation showed the stakes sold were worth at least $1 billion at the end of 2014, before the fund started big divestments from coal. The biggest holdings included a $188 million stake in CLP Holdings (0002.HK).Norway’s parliament agreed last year to make the fund, built on revenues from the country’s vast offshore industry, sell out of companies that derive more than 30 percent of their turnover or activity from coal.The fund listed U.S. firms American Electric Power Co Inc (AEP.N), AES Corp (AES.N) and Allete Inc (ALE.N) among the firms, along with China Coal Energy Co Ltd (601898.SS) and Coal India (COAL.NS), the world’s biggest coal miner by output.Global coal producer Peabody Energy Corp (BTU.N), which filed for bankruptcy on Wednesday, was also on the list. The fund expects to exclude more firms from its investment universe amid the new rule.Full article: Norway’s $863 billion wealth fund bans 52 coal-linked firmslast_img read more

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Embattled former Gold Coast coach Rodney Eade makes rental play

first_imgGreat place to kick off the footy boots. Picture: CoreLogicHis situation seems somewhat removed from fellow Gold Coast coach Neil Henry, who was ousted from the Titans on Monday. At this stage Mr Henry doesn’t seem to have plans to budge from the area. He and wife Catherine bought an $840,000 “seachange” house in Tugun three years ago. There has been no movement on that property as yet, a sign that he has no plans to move just yet. Among his accomplishments, Henry has previously had stints as a writer and commentator so who knows where he could pop up next. More from newsMould, age, not enough to stop 17 bidders fighting for this home1 hour agoBuyers ‘crazy’ not to take govt freebies, says 28-yr-old investor1 hour agoRodney Eade’s kitchen has been renovated. Picture: CoreLogic Gold Coast Suns former head coach Rodney Eade’s $960,000 unit has come up for rent. Picture: Quinn Rooney/Getty ImagesIT’S been a horror month for coaches of major Queensland teams, with two ousted in the last two weeks – but property moves seem to indicate at least one may have a new gig lined up.Judging by his property manoeuvres, ousted Gold Coast Suns coach Rodney Eade may already have a new direction in play just over a week after being let go.A luxury two bed unit in Main Beach that he bought for $960,000 two and a half years ago has hit the rental market within a week of his shock departure. The former Suns’ coach was looking to land $800 a week for the two bedroom unit which was available for 12 month or two year leases. The renovated apartment has views of the Broadwater and has been renovated.Eade had left the Suns immediately after he was told that his contract would not be renewed, which apparently gave him the dubious honour of becoming the first Aussie Rules coach let go this season. The view to the Broadwater is quintessential Goldie. Picture: CoreLogiccenter_img Neil Henry has no plans to leave the Gold Coast vicinity as yet. Picture. Phil HillyardThere’s precedent for hanging on to property even after moving on from coaching jobs on the coast. The man Henry replaced, John Cartwright, has kept a foothold on the coast for almost three years, despite taking assistant coaching gigs for the North Queensland Cowboys and then the Manly Sea Eagles.Cartwright bought a $935,000 villa in Currumbin four months after stepping down from the Titans coaching job and, right now, there’s no record of it being rented out. Former Titans coach John Cartwright still has a villa on the Gold Coast waiting for his return. Picture: Mark Evanslast_img read more

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Maddi Doane looks to use hitting journal, toughness to continue success at plate for Syracuse

first_img Published on April 8, 2015 at 9:37 pm Contact Matt: mralex01@syr.edu Facebook Twitter Google+ Maddi Doane almost had no choice. Sandwiched between two brothers, there was always a sense of competition. She remembers competing against them in wrestling matches, and it only made sense she would have a future in sports. “Having those two brothers has kind of made me a tomboy,” Doane said. “I think that had a lot to do with me playing (softball).”The freshman said it was here that her toughness really began to build, something she needed as she pushed through recent struggles at the plate. As she worked to rebuild her confidence, Doane focused less on trying to do too much and more on just staying relaxed, which she is able to do by logging her feelings in a hitting journal.Doane started the season batting .359 through her team’s first 11 games, but her average has since dropped to .284. Her first career home run came April 1 against Fordham, and she had four hits against North Carolina last weekend. Doane looks to build off her recent success when Syracuse (14-19, 1-7 Atlantic Coast) travels to Buffalo, New York to face Canisius (14-10, 4-0 Metro Atlantic) on Thursday afternoon.AdvertisementThis is placeholder text“I’m able to know what that feels like,” Doane said.”… know what that home run feels like and almost recreate it so that I’m feeling confident in the box.”Doane said she was feeling anxious. She was pressing too hard at the plate, thinking too much and not relying on the techniques that led her to a successful start at the beginning of the season.To combat this, Doane began to log her feelings — whether her thought process, timing or adjustments she wants to make — in a journal, an idea suggested by assistant coach Matt Nandin. Here, she can write and forget. “You want to get to a point where you’re feeling good at the plate,” Nandin said. “It’s important to write it down, what you did, what you were feeling, what your approach was, so when you do start struggling again you can look back.”Nandin acknowledged that hitters need to think. It’s when they start to grapple with a hundred thoughts before the pitch comes that it starts to become dangerous. Head coach Leigh Ross said Doane tries too hard to be perfect and needs to “just go back to having fun.” As soon as the freshman starts to think about the hits she isn’t recording, things start to fall apart. A quick look in the journal, however, can provide the confidence needed to pick things back up.“She likes to think she has a short-term (memory) but sometimes she’ll get really down on herself and that doesn’t help her,” AnnaMarie Gatti, a former high school travel teammate of Doane’s, said. “She just needs to be able to see it because she gets lost sometimes.”Gatti remembers the beginning of the school year when Doane would come into her dorm room. They would talk about missing home and support each other. If their close friendship offered a reprieve from the stresses of moving away, Doane’s hitting journal offers a similar reprieve from the doubts she is facing more of now than at the beginning of the season.After she hit her home run, Doane wrote it down. She said she made note of who it was against and that it felt good coming off the end of the bat. Now when she looks back on her home run, Doane will be able to relive what it felt like and what she did to make it happen. It’s a technique she’s used to get back on the right track at the plate, and one she’ll continue to rely on no matter her results at the plate. “It makes me a lot more relaxed also after the game,” said Doane. “If I have a bad game I’m able to get it out if I have a good game I’m also able to get it out. Just writing down… however I’m feeling in the box.” Commentslast_img read more

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