Tag Archives: Additional

Indiana Reports 897 New COVID-19 Cases, 27 Additional Deaths – CBS Chicago

Indiana Reports 897 New COVID-19 Cases, 27 Additional Deaths – CBS Chicago




Source link

McConalogue secures 20 additional Teagasc teaching posts


Published on 

McConalogue secures 20 additional Teagasc teaching posts

The Minister for Agriculture, Food and the Marine Charlie McConalogue T.D., has announced that he has secured 20 additional fixed-term teaching positions for Teagasc.

The posts will be aimed at delivering greater resources for Green Cert courses particularly in the north west and north east of the country. Minister McConalogue received swift sanction through the Department of Public Expenditure and Reform to secure the teaching posts.

Minister McConalogue said, “I am delighted to have secured these crucial teaching posts for Teagasc to help roll out the Level 5 and Level 6 Green Cert course.

“I sought the sanction for the recruitment by Teagasc of up to 20 temporary teachers to provide Green Certificate training primarily in the north west and north east. I thank my colleague Minister Michael McGrath in the Department of Public Expenditure and Reform for granting this sanction. I also thank the Teagasc director Professor Gerry Boyle for proactive engagement in the matter.

“Generational renewal and the continued education of our farmers are key priorities of mine so I am delighted to have been able to secure these positions. I am acutely aware of the huge demand for Green Cert places and I hope this move will go a considerable to easing the burden on farmers seeking to be trained.”



Source link

38 new cases of Covid-19 in Galway – 575 nationwide with 45 additional deaths – Connacht Tribune – Galway City Tribune:

38 new cases of Covid-19 in Galway – 575 nationwide with 45 additional deaths – Connacht Tribune – Galway City Tribune:


Galway Bay fm newsroom – The Health Protection Surveillance Centre has today been notified of 45 additional deaths related to COVID-19.

41 of these deaths occurred in February, 4 in January.

The median age of those who died was 84 years and the age range was 55-104 years.

There has been a total of 4,181* COVID-19 related deaths in Ireland.

As of midnight, Monday 22nd February, the HPSC has been notified of 575 confirmed cases of COVID-19. There is now a total of 216,300** confirmed cases of COVID-19 in Ireland. 

Of the cases notified today:

  • 272 are men / 298 are women
  • 68% are under 45 years of age
  • The median age is 32 years old
  • 218 in Dublin, 38 in Galway, 35 in Louth, 27 in Limerick, 26 in Westmeath and the remaining 231 cases are spread across 20 other counties.***

As of 8am today, 693 COVID-19 patients are hospitalised, of which 150 are in ICU. 37 additional hospitalisations in the past 24 hours.

As of February 20th, 350,322 doses of COVID-19 vaccine have been administered in Ireland:

  • 219,899 people have received their first dose
  • 130,423 people have received their second dose

The COVID-19 Dashboard provides up-to-date information on the key indicators of COVID-19 in the community including daily data on Ireland’s COVID-19 Vaccination Programme.

ENDS//

*Validation of data at the HPSC has resulted in the denotification of 1 death. The figure of 4,181 deaths reflects this.

**Validation of data at the HPSC has resulted in the denotification of 8 cases. The figure of 216,300 cases reflects this.

***County data should be considered provisional as the national Computerised Infectious Disease Reporting System (CIDR) is a dynamic system and case details are continually being validated and updated.

Today’s cases, 5-day moving average of new cases, 14-day incidence rate per 100,000 population and new cases in last 14 days (as of midnight 22 February 2021) (incidence rate based on Census 2016 county population)

County Today’s cases (to midnight 22Feb2021) 5 day moving average (to midnight 22Feb2021) 14-day incidence rate per 100,000 population (09Feb2021 to 22Feb2021) New Cases during last 14 days (09Feb2021 to 22Feb2021)
Ireland 575 737 240.4 11,448
Offaly 22 26 441.2 344
Monaghan 12 13 342.1 210
Dublin 218 271 339.4 4,573
Galway 38 52 330.5 853
Louth 35 29 296.4 382
Laois 10 15 295.2 250
Kildare 23 45 269.2 599
Waterford 20 24 263.4 306
Limerick 27 41 262.7 512
Mayo 15 25 255.2 333
Longford <5 6 254.4 104
Westmeath 26 17 253.5 225
Meath 23 26 242.5 473
Cavan 5 12 233.7 178
Carlow <5 7 209 119
Tipperary 10 23 180.5 288
Leitrim <5 3 174.8 56
Donegal 15 21 161.4 257
Wexford 6 8 157 235
Clare 12 13 149 177
Roscommon 10 6 122.4 79
Wicklow 8 13 113 161
Sligo 7 5 112.9 74
Kilkenny 0 8 97.8 97
Cork 23 24 91.6 497
Kerry <5 4 44.7 66

~The 5-day moving average of the number of new cases provides an appropriate indicator of current daily case numbers within a county. It takes account of any validation of cases for previous days and smooths out daily/weekend fluctuations in case numbers.

  • The 5 day average  737
  • The 7 day incidence is 109.9 per 100,000 of population





Source link

Additional shelter space for residents of Strathcona Park tent city announced

Additional shelter space for residents of Strathcona Park tent city announced


Advocate counters that shelters don’t meet the definition of housing, says it’s an end run to empty the park

Article content

The province and city will open two 60-bed temporary shelters in April aimed mostly at giving people living in the tent city at Strathcona park a roof over their heads and 24-hour security.

“We need to get people inside into dignified, supportive shelter as quickly as possible to prevent death or serious injury for those trying to stay warm outside this winter … while we continue to work with our partners to open permanent support housing across the city,” David Eby, the minister responsible for housing, said in a statement.

“This is part of our response to Strathcona, but there will be more to come.”

But one advocate for the 200 or so people living in the Strathcona tent city called Monday’s announcement extremely disappointing.

“It’s just a really cynical end run around the whole idea of providing housing before seeking to de-camp or clear people from the park,” Fiona York said. “Shelters don’t meet the definition of housing.”

Article content

York said she felt progress was being made with Eby and the city about what meets the definition of what safe and secure housing is.

“And here we are with the lowest common denominator of what shelter is. … We just hear this rhetoric of these shelters being defined as safe and secure. It sounds like it’s geared toward external people, not the people it’s meant to serve.

In November, elected park board commissioners voted at an in camera meeting to authorize the general manager of parks, Donnie Rosa, to seek a court injunction to clear Strathcona once enough housing is available for those living in the park.

York hoped that might mean modular housing. “Actual housing.”

One of the new 60-bed shelters, at 15-27 West Hastings St., will open at the end of April. The other, at 875 Terminal Ave., will open a bit earlier in the month.

Non-profit providers will operate the two shelters, with staff on site 24 hours a day for support, plus daily meals, access to laundry and showers, referral to community and health services and help filling out housing applications.

“The new shelters announced today demonstrate that with deep co-operation between all three levels of government, we can provide warm, safe beds for hundreds of residents and connect them to services and programs to support their well-being,” said Vancouver mayor Kennedy Stewart in a release.

The city owns the Terminal Avenue property, which is being renovated with a $1.8 million federal grant. The West Hastings property, which will also be renovated, is being leased jointly by the city and B.C. Housing.

The cost, which will be covered by B.C. Housing, wasn’t announced because operating models haven’t been finalized, according to a release.

The province says it has opened 1,000 new supportive housing homes, all occupied, since 2017, with 100 temporary spots scheduled to open this summer, along with 350 more planned homes throughout the city.

With a file from Dan Fumano

gordmcintyre@postmedia.com

twitter.com/gordmcintyre





Source link

Mäkijärvi of HUS calls for tighter restrictions in Finnish capital region

Mäkijärvi of HUS calls for tighter restrictions in Finnish capital region


THE HOSPITAL DISTRICT of Helsinki and Uusimaa (HUS) has updated its anti-crisis plan in response to a rapid increase in new coronavirus cases.

Markku Mäkijärvi, the chief medical officer at HUS, told YLE on Sunday that the hospital district has made preparations to ramp up its hospital and critical care capacity in anticipation of the epidemiological situation exacerbating, after examining the situation from the perspective of beds and human resources at the end of last week.

“We updated the hospital district’s anti-crisis plan at the end of last week,” he said. “If the case numbers continue to rise, the health care capacity will be in danger.”

“The rapid worsening of the epidemiological situation and the upcoming, three-week winter holiday season call for action,” he stressed, viewing that the government should examine the opening hours and operations of restaurants without delay.

“The situation is considerably worse than a few weeks ago, because almost a half of the infections are caused by the virus mutation.”

The reality is thus that the virus transmits easier and faster than earlier.

Uusimaa, the most populous region of Finland, has been the worst-hit region since the start of the epidemic in the first half of 2020. Mäkijärvi on Sunday stated to YLE that additional measures should be adopted in the region immediately after the enactment of the amended act on communicable diseases on Monday.

The current legislation only allows authorities to step up the restrictions if the situation exacerbates in the entire country, as it would bring another set of restrictions to their disposal. Minister of Family Affairs and Social Services Krista Kiuru (SDP) on Thursday viewed that it is only a matter of time before the country is deemed to be at the second phase of its three-phase action plan to slow down the new coronavirus.

Entering the second stage would enable authorities to, for example, intervene more firmly in the operations of private businesses.

“Otherwise we could be late, because the disease situation really does vary in different parts of the country. The situation here is difficult and the outlook bleak,” commented Mäkijärvi.

He pointed out that the continuing effort to manage the epidemic is a fierce race against time, as the commencement of vaccinations and widespread testing at border-crossing points will not alleviate the situation for weeks.

“Any sort of waiting may end up being very costly,” he warned.

Aleksi Teivainen – HT



Source link

Goa allowed to mobilise additional Rs 44-cr reform-linked borrowing

Goa allowed to mobilise additional Rs 44-cr reform-linked borrowing



NT NETWORK

Panaji

Goa has successfully met the target set by the Ministry of Power for reduction in Aggregate Technical and Commercial (AT&C) losses and achieved the targeted reduction in Average Cost of Supply and Average Revenue Realisation (ACS-ARR) gap.

With successful implementation of the stimulating reforms in the power sector, the state of Goa has been allowed to mobilise additional Rs 44 crore borrowing. According to the Union Ministry of Powers, Goa has brought down the AT&C losses to 11.21 per cent against the target of 13.53 per cent.

Along with Goa, Bihar, Karnataka, Rajasthan and Uttarakhand are the states which have become eligible to mobilise additional financial resources of Rs 2,094 crore.

Reduction in  Aggregate Technical and Commercial (AT&C) losses and ACS-ARR gap are two of the three reforms in the power sector stipulated by the Department of Expenditure, of the Union Ministry of Finance. A part of additional borrowing ceiling to the states is linked to undertaking reforms in the power sector.

The states get permission to borrow an amount equivalent to 0.05 per cent of the Gross State Domestic Product (GSDP) for meeting the target set for the state for reduction in AT&C losses and additional 0.05 per cent of GSDP for crossing the ACS-ARR gap target. This has provided the much-needed additional financial resources to the states to fight COVID-19 pandemic, enhancing capital expenditure to stimulate demand.

The power sector reforms stipulated by the Ministry of Finance aim at creating a transparent and hassle-free provision of power subsidy to farmers and preventing leakages. They also aim at improving the health of power distribution companies by alleviating their liquidity stress in a sustainable manner.

In view of the resource requirement to meet the challenges posed by the COVID-19 pandemic, the Government of India had on May 17, 2020 enhanced the borrowing limit of the states by 2 per cent of their GSDP. Half of this special dispensation was linked to undertaking citizen-centric reforms by the states. The four citizen centric areas for reforms identified were implementation of one nation one ration card system, ease of doing business reform, urban local body/ utility reforms and power sector reforms.

Till now, 21 states have carried out at least one of the four stipulated reforms and have been granted reform-linked borrowing permissions. Out of these, 16 states have implemented the one nation one ration card system, 18 states have done ease of doing business reforms, 6 states have done local body reforms and 7 states have undertaken power sector reforms. Total reform-linked additional borrowing permission issued so far to the states stands at Rs 91,667 crore.



Source link

Goa allowed to mobilise additional Rs 44-cr reform-linked borrowing

Goa allowed to mobilise additional Rs 44-cr reform-linked borrowing



NT NETWORK

Panaji

Goa has successfully met the target set by the Ministry of Power for reduction in Aggregate Technical and Commercial (AT&C) losses and achieved the targeted reduction in Average Cost of Supply and Average Revenue Realisation (ACS-ARR) gap.

With successful implementation of the stimulating reforms in the power sector, the state of Goa has been allowed to mobilise additional Rs 44 crore borrowing. According to the Union Ministry of Powers, Goa has brought down the AT&C losses to 11.21 per cent against the target of 13.53 per cent.

Along with Goa, Bihar, Karnataka, Rajasthan and Uttarakhand are the states which have become eligible to mobilise additional financial resources of Rs 2,094 crore.

Reduction in  Aggregate Technical and Commercial (AT&C) losses and ACS-ARR gap are two of the three reforms in the power sector stipulated by the Department of Expenditure, of the Union Ministry of Finance. A part of additional borrowing ceiling to the states is linked to undertaking reforms in the power sector.

The states get permission to borrow an amount equivalent to 0.05 per cent of the Gross State Domestic Product (GSDP) for meeting the target set for the state for reduction in AT&C losses and additional 0.05 per cent of GSDP for crossing the ACS-ARR gap target. This has provided the much-needed additional financial resources to the states to fight COVID-19 pandemic, enhancing capital expenditure to stimulate demand.

The power sector reforms stipulated by the Ministry of Finance aim at creating a transparent and hassle-free provision of power subsidy to farmers and preventing leakages. They also aim at improving the health of power distribution companies by alleviating their liquidity stress in a sustainable manner.

In view of the resource requirement to meet the challenges posed by the COVID-19 pandemic, the Government of India had on May 17, 2020 enhanced the borrowing limit of the states by 2 per cent of their GSDP. Half of this special dispensation was linked to undertaking citizen-centric reforms by the states. The four citizen centric areas for reforms identified were implementation of one nation one ration card system, ease of doing business reform, urban local body/ utility reforms and power sector reforms.

Till now, 21 states have carried out at least one of the four stipulated reforms and have been granted reform-linked borrowing permissions. Out of these, 16 states have implemented the one nation one ration card system, 18 states have done ease of doing business reforms, 6 states have done local body reforms and 7 states have undertaken power sector reforms. Total reform-linked additional borrowing permission issued so far to the states stands at Rs 91,667 crore.



Source link

Additional Budget allocation to wipe out fertiliser subsidy backlog: Ind-Ra

Additional Budget allocation to wipe out fertiliser subsidy backlog: Ind-Ra




The credit metrics of fertiliser manufacturers in general and urea manufacturers in particular are likely to improve meaningfully in FY22 due to strong likelihood of clearance of subsidy backlogs after allocation of an additional Rs 62,600 crore fertiliser subsidy in the revised estimate of FY21, and Research (Ind-Ra) said on Friday.


It will substantially reduce working capital debt and interest expenses. This will also encourage industry players to increase capital intensity to further improve their operating efficiencies, said Ind-Ra.



Urea manufacturers will specifically benefit as their share of subsidy is generally 70 per cent of revenues as opposed to 30 per cent for nitrogen phosphate potash manufacturers.


Besides, while the subsidy budget estimate for FY22 is 11.5 per cent higher at Rs 79,500 crore than the FY21 BE of Rs 71,300 crore, the urea subsidy BE has been increased by 22.9 per cent to Rs 58,800 crore and NPK subsidy BE has been reduced by 11.7 per cent to Rs 20,800 crore.


Ind-Ra estimates the fertiliser sector debt to be in the range of Rs 53,500 crore to Rs 56,500 crore at FYE20, up from around Rs 49,500 crore in FY17. The debt is primarily working capital in nature and corresponds to an increase in subsidy receivables outstanding to Rs 47,000 crore to Rs 49,500 crore in FY20 from about Rs 45,500 crore in FY17.


The subsidy receivables contribute 85 to 90 per cent to the sector level debt. Accordingly, the sector’s net leverage was high at around 6.6x in FY20 and interest coverage was modest at 2.2x.


However, the additional subsidy allocation is likely to substantially increase the sector’s cash flow from operations and free cash flows in FY22 from estimated Rs 5,500 crore and negative Rs 400 crore respectively in FY20.


Ind-Ra said it does not expect any significant capex in the industry, other than for urea efficiency improvement for some players and regular maintenance and upgradation capex in the near term. Accordingly, clearance of full subsidy backlogs in FY22 will result in the sectoral net leverage declining to around 2x and interest coverage to moving upwards of 5x.In addition, the resultant savings in interest expense are likely to improve return on equity for sector entities especially urea manufacturers up to double digits from the current range of 4 to 7 per cent


In January, the government disbursed the entire Rs 71,300 crore from the earlier budget estimate for FY21 and additional Rs 18,700 crore out of the Rs 62,600 crore from the additional allocation for FY21 as per the revised budget estimate.


Ind-Ra said the government has not taken any steps towards bringing the urea subsidy policy at par with the nutrient-based subsidy policy of NPK fertilisers.


However, it said the additional allocation for subsidy backlog clearance will certainly pave the way for introduction of direct benefit transfer in its true form to improve competitiveness of NPK fertilisers in relation to urea manufacturers and further reduce the urea subsidy burden.

(Only the headline and picture of this report may have been reworked by the Business Standard staff; the rest of the content is auto-generated from a syndicated feed.)

Dear Reader,

Business Standard has always strived hard to provide up-to-date information and commentary on developments that are of interest to you and have wider political and economic implications for the country and the world. Your encouragement and constant feedback on how to improve our offering have only made our resolve and commitment to these ideals stronger. Even during these difficult times arising out of Covid-19, we continue to remain committed to keeping you informed and updated with credible news, authoritative views and incisive commentary on topical issues of relevance.

We, however, have a request.

As we battle the economic impact of the pandemic, we need your support even more, so that we can continue to offer you more quality content. Our subscription model has seen an encouraging response from many of you, who have subscribed to our online content. More subscription to our online content can only help us achieve the goals of offering you even better and more relevant content. We believe in free, fair and credible journalism. Your support through more subscriptions can help us practise the journalism to which we are committed.

Support quality journalism and subscribe to Business Standard.

Digital Editor





Source link

Additional Budget allocation to wipe out fertiliser subsidy backlog: Ind-Ra

Additional Budget allocation to wipe out fertiliser subsidy backlog: Ind-Ra




The credit metrics of fertiliser manufacturers in general and urea manufacturers in particular are likely to improve meaningfully in FY22 due to strong likelihood of clearance of subsidy backlogs after allocation of an additional Rs 62,600 crore fertiliser subsidy in the revised estimate of FY21, and Research (Ind-Ra) said on Friday.


It will substantially reduce working capital debt and interest expenses. This will also encourage industry players to increase capital intensity to further improve their operating efficiencies, said Ind-Ra.



Urea manufacturers will specifically benefit as their share of subsidy is generally 70 per cent of revenues as opposed to 30 per cent for nitrogen phosphate potash manufacturers.


Besides, while the subsidy budget estimate for FY22 is 11.5 per cent higher at Rs 79,500 crore than the FY21 BE of Rs 71,300 crore, the urea subsidy BE has been increased by 22.9 per cent to Rs 58,800 crore and NPK subsidy BE has been reduced by 11.7 per cent to Rs 20,800 crore.


Ind-Ra estimates the fertiliser sector debt to be in the range of Rs 53,500 crore to Rs 56,500 crore at FYE20, up from around Rs 49,500 crore in FY17. The debt is primarily working capital in nature and corresponds to an increase in subsidy receivables outstanding to Rs 47,000 crore to Rs 49,500 crore in FY20 from about Rs 45,500 crore in FY17.


The subsidy receivables contribute 85 to 90 per cent to the sector level debt. Accordingly, the sector’s net leverage was high at around 6.6x in FY20 and interest coverage was modest at 2.2x.


However, the additional subsidy allocation is likely to substantially increase the sector’s cash flow from operations and free cash flows in FY22 from estimated Rs 5,500 crore and negative Rs 400 crore respectively in FY20.


Ind-Ra said it does not expect any significant capex in the industry, other than for urea efficiency improvement for some players and regular maintenance and upgradation capex in the near term. Accordingly, clearance of full subsidy backlogs in FY22 will result in the sectoral net leverage declining to around 2x and interest coverage to moving upwards of 5x.In addition, the resultant savings in interest expense are likely to improve return on equity for sector entities especially urea manufacturers up to double digits from the current range of 4 to 7 per cent


In January, the government disbursed the entire Rs 71,300 crore from the earlier budget estimate for FY21 and additional Rs 18,700 crore out of the Rs 62,600 crore from the additional allocation for FY21 as per the revised budget estimate.


Ind-Ra said the government has not taken any steps towards bringing the urea subsidy policy at par with the nutrient-based subsidy policy of NPK fertilisers.


However, it said the additional allocation for subsidy backlog clearance will certainly pave the way for introduction of direct benefit transfer in its true form to improve competitiveness of NPK fertilisers in relation to urea manufacturers and further reduce the urea subsidy burden.

(Only the headline and picture of this report may have been reworked by the Business Standard staff; the rest of the content is auto-generated from a syndicated feed.)

Dear Reader,

Business Standard has always strived hard to provide up-to-date information and commentary on developments that are of interest to you and have wider political and economic implications for the country and the world. Your encouragement and constant feedback on how to improve our offering have only made our resolve and commitment to these ideals stronger. Even during these difficult times arising out of Covid-19, we continue to remain committed to keeping you informed and updated with credible news, authoritative views and incisive commentary on topical issues of relevance.

We, however, have a request.

As we battle the economic impact of the pandemic, we need your support even more, so that we can continue to offer you more quality content. Our subscription model has seen an encouraging response from many of you, who have subscribed to our online content. More subscription to our online content can only help us achieve the goals of offering you even better and more relevant content. We believe in free, fair and credible journalism. Your support through more subscriptions can help us practise the journalism to which we are committed.

Support quality journalism and subscribe to Business Standard.

Digital Editor





Source link

Aosdána Announces Additional Member | The Arts Council

Aosdána Announces Additional Member | The Arts Council



Today, Aosdána, the affiliation of creative artists in Ireland, elects 1 new member. The  newly elected member is choreographer John Scott. There had been a tie between 3 candidates for the last available place at the first ballot count on 13 October. Today’s election completes the election of new members for 2020.

Aosdána, founded in 1981, honours artists whose work has made an outstanding contribution to the creative arts in Ireland, and assists members in devoting their energies fully to their art.  Following an Arts Council survey in 1979 on the living and working conditions of artists and discussions on a scheme to support individual artists, Aosdána was collaboratively established by the Arts Council and the Government at the time.   Membership of Aosdána, which is by peer nomination and election, is limited to 250 living artists, who have produced a distinguished body of work. The membership includes creative artists working in a wide range of genres within the disciplines of architecture, choreography, music, literature and visual art.

John Scott (Choreography)

Dublin born, choreographer, John Scott studied and performed at Irish National College of Dance/Dublin City Ballet 1982 – 1985 in works by, Anton Dolin, Anna Sokolow and Babil Gandara. He subsequently studied with Choreographer/Composer/Filmmaker, Meredith Monk in New York and performed in her masterpiece Quarry at Spoleto Festival and for Oona Doherty, Yoshiko Chuma, Sarah Rudner, Anna Sokolow and Thomas Lehmen in the US, UK and Ireland. He founded Irish Modern Dance Theatre in 1991 as a platform for his own work and to create international choreographic exchanges with major international choreographers with the Irish dance community to develop a contemporary Irish choreographic voice. His choreographic work includes Divine Madness (2019), Inventions (2018), Cloud Study (2018), Everything NowLear, Fall and Recover, Actions in Ireland at Dublin Dance Festival, Galway International Arts Festival, Kilkenny Arts Festival, Dublin Fringe Festival and internationally at John F Kennedy Center, Washington DC, New York, Live Arts, La MaMa, Danspace Project at St Mark’s Church, PS 122, New York, Dance Base, Edinburgh, Sounded Bodies Festival and Queer Zagreb, Les Hivernales, Avignon, Tanzmesse Dusseldorf, Forum Cultural Mundial, Brazil and Ramallah International Dance Festival, Palestine. Since 2003, Scott has developed pioneering works integrating Survivors of Torture from Africa and the Middle East. He has choreographed several dance films shown on RTE and at international festivals. He recently collaborated with Pan Pan on Beckett’s QUAD. Scott is a subject of Sadlers Wells’ 52 Portraits by Jonathan Burrows, Matteo Fargin and Hugo Glendinning. He has also created works for Blanca Arrietta Company, Bilbao; Conservatoire Superieur National pour la Musique et pour la Danse, Paris; Croí Glan Integrated Dance Company and Step Up Dance Company. He has taught choreography at Irish World Academy, UL, Drama Department, UCD, Drama Department NUIG, Drexel University, Philidelphia, University of Colorado at Boulder and San Jose State University USA.

←Return to the news



Source link