Left: Dominic Murphy Two of the Midlands’ fastest-growing agencies DM & Co Homes and marketing agency Ralph Media Group have joined forces to launch DM & Co Premium.Their first pre-completion campaign is a development of three executive five bedroomed detached homes in a gated development in Lapworth, working with the developer, Holdsworth Homes, scheduled for completion at the end of 2019, priced from £1.15 – £1.45 million. Dominic Murphy, Founder and Managing Director of DM & Co, said, “We launched DM & Co Premium to fill a gap in the market in the premium suburbs of Solihull and Warwickshire.“We teamed up with James Dodd, Founder and Managing Director of Ralph Media Group to offer a very special package designed to give these desirable homes the special attention they deserve.”Ralph Media Group, a full service marketing agency in Birmingham, specialises in property and construction.James said, “By targeting those in the market for the very best homes with a bespoke marketing programme, we focus on the attributes of each home.”The Premium service is free for properties over £800,000 and can also be configured for a fee of £1,000 plus VAT to help drive a successful, effortless sale at maximum value.Lapworth Dominic Murphy James Dodd prestigious homes DM & Co Premium Ralph Media Group DM & Co Homes June 25, 2019The NegotiatorWhat’s your opinion? Cancel replyYou must be logged in to post a comment.Please note: This is a site for professional discussion. Comments will carry your full name and company.This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed.Related articles BREAKING: Evictions paperwork must now include ‘breathing space’ scheme details30th April 2021 City dwellers most satisfied with where they live30th April 2021 Hong Kong remains most expensive city to rent with London in 4th place30th April 2021 Home » News » Agencies & People » New approach to selling prestigious homes previous nextAgencies & PeopleNew approach to selling prestigious homesThe Negotiator25th June 20190507 Views
Kathleen and Jackie Purkiser, Princeton, IN, Daughter, Danielle Jane, September 3Paige and Dylan Ritter, Evansville, Daughter, Vada Christeen, September 3Jennifer and Ryan Hemenway, Evansville, Son, Jeremiah Lee, September 3Ashley and Brandon Schalasky, Evansville, Daughter, Willow Jo, September 3Briana and Dalton Dellinger, Oakland City, IN, Son, John Daxon, September 3Briana Hensley and Caleb Heims, Haubstadt, IN, Daughter, Summer Isabelle, September 4Briana Hensley and Caleb Heims, Haubstadt, IN, Daughter, Autumn Cathlean, September 4Olivia and Daniel Robbins, Princeton, IN, Daughter, Abigail Dawn-Ann Marlene, September 4Maggie and Alan Garner, Henderson, KY, Son, Theo McConnell, September 4Amber and Joseph Coyle, Lewisport, KY, Daughter, Kenzleigh Jayde-Renae, September 4Starla Roach and Rashad Bentley, Evansville, Son, Kannon Asahd, September 5Kalynn and Dylan Cleveland, Newburgh, Daughter, Lily Jean Marie, September 5Quianna Brown, Evansville, Daughter, Mauraj EnVayy, September 5Emily and Claude Miller Jr., Chandler, IN, Daughter, Paisley Lynn, September 5Katie and Harold Graff, Wadesville, IN, Daughter, Bailee Jean, September 6 FacebookTwitterCopy LinkEmail
A new report produced by Harvard’s Berkman Center for Internet & Society and its Youth and Media Project in conjunction with Pew Research Center’s Internet and America Life Project explores issues surrounding parents, teens, and online privacy in an increasingly digital world.The report, “Parents, Teens and Online Privacy,” found that the majority of parents of online teens (81 percent), are concerned about how much information advertisers can learn about their child’s online behavior. Seventy-two percent of parents surveyed are concerned about how their child interacts online with people they do not know, and 69 percent are concerned about how their child’s online activity might affect their future academic or employment opportunities.“There is a growing policy discussion about how government should act in an environment where personal information—about both children and adults—is widely collected, analyzed and shared as a new form of currency in the digital economy,” said Mary Madden, research associate for the project and a co-author of the report.The data are based on a nationally representative phone survey of 802 parents and their 802 teens ages 12-17, conducted between July 26 and September 30, 2012. Interviews were conducted in English and Spanish and on landline and cell phones. The margin of error for the full sample is ± 4.5 percentage points.
Seminar looks at expected wave of 18- to 29-year-olds and their policy priorities Defining a centennial How white evangelicals tour the nation’s capital and redeem a Christian America Will young voters decide the election? Panel discusses what happened in the years before Black women actually got the vote This year’s riven, pandemic-complicated election has been unusual on many fronts and undeniably historic, marking the first time a woman of color has been nominated for vice president by a major political party. But there have been other surprising contests in the nation’s history.American saw its first woman presidential nominee and its first Black vice presidential pick in 1872, just seven years after the end of the Civil War. All of it was owing in large part to the women’s suffrage movement and radical feminist Victoria Woodhull, who ran for president against the incumbent, Ulysses S. Grant, as the nominee of the Equal Rights Party and chose (without his knowledge or consent) abolitionist Frederick Douglass as her running mate. For Woodhull, a polarizing political activist who was considered an eccentric by many, it would be the latest of many firsts — a self-declared clairvoyant, she had already been the first woman in the country to own a brokerage firm and to start a weekly newspaper.“She was a fascinating celebrity and well-known character,” said Susan Ware, an independent scholar who is helping curate an upcoming exhibit at Radcliffe’s Schlesinger Library on women and office-holding in the U.S. “I’m sure that women as well as men were following her career with interest and excitement and sometimes horror, but she definitely was very good at getting her name out there.”It was Woodhull’s support of “free love” — the idea that women and men should be able to freely choose their sexual partners without interference from the state — that many found most controversial. But those beliefs were in keeping with her support for women’s rights more broadly, and her run for the presidency was more than a publicity stunt, said Ware.“I’m sure that women as well as men were following [Victoria Woodhull’s] career with interest and excitement and sometimes horror,” said Susan Ware. Photo by Tony RinaldoWoodhull’s candidacy was designed to highlight the argument made by suffragists that women already had the right to cast a ballot thanks to the recent passage of the 14th and 15th Amendments to the U.S. Constitution, which affirmed that everyone born in the country was a citizen and that no citizen should be denied the right to vote. But government authorities rarely agreed with that interpretation. After Susan B. Anthony cast a vote in Rochester, N.Y., for Grant that November, she was arrested, tried, found guilty, and issued a fine that she refused to pay. (Earlier this year President Trump pardoned Anthony, a move that angered many women who argued that the famous social reformer would have wanted her conviction to stand as a symbol of women’s rights.)Anthony’s effort was “part of a larger strategy of the suffrage movement to basically say, ‘Women already have the right to vote. We just need to seize it,’” said Ware. “Woodhull is part of that … and what better way to make that point than to run for president?” (In a twist that seems oddly predictable, Woodhull wasn’t able to vote for herself on Election Day, having been jailed for publishing obscene material in her newspaper: a feature on the adulterous affair of influential clergyman, social reformer, and Congregational minister Henry Ward Beecher.)But while Woodhull was clear about her presidential intentions, she never informed her running mate, Douglass, who never even acknowledged he had been nominated. Many have speculated that Douglass didn’t want to recognize the nomination for fear of being associated with Woodhull, who was seen as “a loose cannon and controversial even among radical feminists and abolitionists,” said Harvard historian John Stauffer.“For Douglass, so much was about the specific context. ‘What can I accomplish?’ He was a prudent revolutionary. If he decided to do something, he always analyzed what potential progress” could be made, said Stauffer, Harvard professor of English and African and African American studies and author of two books on Douglass. “That’s probably the best way to describe his refusal to attend Woodhull’s convention or even respond, because the potential good or progress he could gain from acknowledging and participating in this vice presidential [bid] is basically nil, and possibly it might have had negative effects.”“Douglass’ influence, and frankly, his brilliance is that he understood the difference between being a radical activist and being a politician with access to the seats of power,” said John Stauffer. Kris Snibbe/Harvard file photoWhile Douglass may have harbored higher political aspirations, he never officially held an elected office, though he would go on to became federal marshal for the District of Columbia, recorder of deeds, and minister resident and consul general to the Republic of Haiti, as well as an influential presidential adviser.“Douglass’ influence, and frankly, his brilliance is that he understood the difference between being a radical activist and being a politician with access to the seats of power,” said Stauffer. “He advises every president from Lincoln until his death and 1895. So, he has access to these levers of power.”Douglass also likely didn’t recognize the vice presidential nomination in 1872 because he was already supporting a different presidential candidate, said Kenneth Mack, a historian and Lawrence D. Biele Professor of Law at Harvard Law School. A loyal Republican, Douglass had backed Grant’s run for a second term. During his first four years in the White House, Grant had proven himself a champion of the rights of freed African Americans, having supported several Civil Rights acts in 1870 and 1871, including one designed to the end Ku Klux Klan’s reign of terror against Black people in the former confederate states. “And President Grant had supported sending in the Union army to protect the lives and the votes of Black people in the south. So, for Douglass, there was no real choice other than to support Grant.”“President Grant had supported sending in the Union army to protect the lives and the votes of Black people in the south. So, for Douglass, there was no real choice other than to support Grant,” said Ken Mack. Lorin Granger/Harvard Law SchoolDouglass was a lifelong supporter of women’s suffrage despite splitting with activists in his support of the 15th Amendment, which gave Black men the vote but left women disenfranchised. “Thousands of Black people were being murdered across the South. And Douglass gave his famous speech saying, ‘This is a matter of life and death,’ and he really meant life and death,” said Mack.The rift highlights another driving force in the woman’s suffrage movement involving Black women whose efforts to help women secure the right to vote have long been overlooked. As a recent piece in the New York Times noted, Black women’s rights and access to power have continued to lag behind those of other groups.What would Douglass have thought of the country’s recent elections? “It’s impossible to translate from the 19th century to today … but certainly the principle that Douglass stood for, that the most vulnerable people in our society should have access to the ballot in order to protect their interests, that ballot access should be expanded rather than contracted, was his position all the way through. And he supported women’s suffrage because he thought that women needed the ability to look out for their own interests rather than to supposedly have men look out for them,” said Mack.He sees Woodhull as a 19th-century version of a “kind of radical libertarian reformer who believes that people deserve autonomy and the ability to look out for their own interests.” Related Faith in the ballot In the end, Grant won a second term by a resounding margin, defeating Woodhull and the Democratic Party’s nominee, Horace Greeley, the famous newspaper editor and founder of the New York Tribune. Heartbroken, Greeley died later that month, before the Electoral College met to formally declare Grant the winner.Ultimately, it would take the ratification of the 19th Amendment in 1920 before women throughout the U.S. secured the right to vote, though it would take another 45 years before Black women were able to exercise that right. And it wasn’t until 2008 when Barack Obama became the first Black man elected to one of the nation’s two highest offices. Woodhull’s dream of a woman president, however, remains unfulfilled. The Daily Gazette Sign up for daily emails to get the latest Harvard news.
Transportation and retail aren’t the only industries being redefined by technology and our insatiable need to automate pretty much every aspect of our lives. Healthcare is too.In this third installment of my “what life will look like in the new Industrial Age” series, I’m looking at what‘s in store for us with healthcare.So, my fascination with healthcare was sparked by a seminar on detoxification and metabolism I attended recently. It seems good health these days is attainable with a discipline of 20% exercise, 30% nutrition and 50% detox. Yes, massive detox followed by much better eating.What we put into our bodies has changed so substantially that it seems a large majority of today’s illnesses can be traced to very acidic PH levels. Our livers (our major internal cleaner) simply can’t keep up with the toxins we’re putting into our bodies (think: food preservatives, medications, diet soda, etc.), and our bodies are starting to exhibit signs of malfunctions.However, rather than treating the root cause of our illnesses (what we’re ingesting), we go get prescriptions to treat the symptoms, which further freaks out our livers, and we use water to surround the toxins in a sort of quarantine.Now, I’m no doctor, but it seems only common sense to spend as much time maintaining ourselves as we do our vehicles. However, we don’t.But that’s about to change. Let me explain.So, I’m fascinated by data, I’ve worn a Jawbone UP since their inception and I actively monitor my food, exercise and sleep patterns. In fact, I want more data, and I’m not alone. I haven’t gone to a meeting either internally or externally in the last year without seeing someone wearing a Jawbone UP, a Fitbit or a Nike FuelBand.And, predictably, these devices will get more accurate with more sensors and will be WiFi- or Bluetooth-enabled; they will be always connected.In short order, insurance companies will glom onto the fact they can reward or penalize customers based on this rich data so they will offer the bands and access as incentives. This will create new privacy issues and increase the risk of security breaches, but the trend will take off.We’ll track everything from heart rate, to steps walked, to recovery from exercise, to liver functioning, and then some. Big data (combined with technology) will provide us with a whole lot more visibility about how our engines are running under the hood. It will also make it a whole lot easier for us take action.Remote diagnostics, preventative care, proactive consultation, medication reminders, and even the feeling of our favorite doctor being with us no matter where we travel will all be possible.Autonomic prescriptions will be sent to us by mail; there won’t be a need for a pharmacy. If we’re feeling slightly off color, we’ll have the data to validate our symptoms and likely the analytics to help work out the remedy.I envisage calendar invites being created based on correlated anomalies; the ability to track locational viruses by running Big Data analytics on bulk patient data; and a true, global real-time view of the collective population.Science fiction movies turned into nonfiction? Close.As with the changes in the transportation and retail industries, the transformation we’re about to experience in healthcare stems from innovating the possible and expeditiously handling the mountains of small data sprawl that will result. Billions and billions of small data packets will need to be stored, secured, collated, redirected, analyzed and acted upon.Healthcare service centers will be du jour; homes will be enhanced with additional health sensors for in-home help. The possibilities are endless, but they can only happen if the boundaries of technology are pushed.Now, I bet companies responsible for auditing and securing patient data will be a little less excited about some of these massive changes. Regulations such as HIPPA are complex and the amount of data about to be thrust at systems is going to put them to the test. Also, I bet many of you will be a little reticent about sharing more personal information based upon findings from the recent EMC Privacy Index.However, I believe the benefits far outweigh the risk, and I for one will welcome the dawn of this digital age. Here’s to better health! A Jawbone used to be a wearable device for geeks.Walgreens used to be a pharmacy where you went to get your prescriptions.You could only get a prescription after an in-person visit to the doctor.To test your blood pressure, you had to wear a rubber sleeve, not just put your socks on.You went to see a doctor when you felt off color and, strangely, you felt better just sitting in reception waiting while people all around you were coughing.
Like all other living things, microbes require water and nutrients to grow and multiply. The organic matter supplies some of the water. You can mix more into the pile as needed.All of the nutrients the microbes need can be provided by the appropriate combination of organic materials. However, if the nitrogen content of the organic matter is low, add a little inorganic nitrogen fertilizer.Some gardeners add animal manure as an organic nitrogen source. Keep in mind, though, that animal manures may contain pathogenic microbes that cause human illness.If you use manure in making compost for your garden, be sure all of the compost gets hot enough (130 to 150 degrees Fahrenheit) for several weeks to kill any pathogens associated with the manure.The best composting microbes also require oxygen. Fortunately, there’s plenty in the air. However, as microbes decompose organic matter, they deplete the oxygen in the pile. So, you have to turn the pile routinely to provide aeration — more oxygen.3. Decompose. The breakdown of organic matter is the “engine” that drives the composting process.Organic matter is food for microbes. But they can’t take a bite, chew, swallow and then digest it, as we do. Microbes release powerful chemicals called enzymes that digest, or decompose, the organic matter.After the organic matter is broken down into small molecules, microbes absorb these molecules and use them for energy and reproduction.This process generates heat which, if sustained over several weeks, will kill weed seeds, nematodes and other organisms that can cause disease. This makes composted organic matter much more desirable than noncomposted materials. In a nutshell, those are the fundamentals of composting. It’s a simple process. Try it at home. If you’d like more detailed information, contact your county office of the University of Georgia Extension Service. By Darbie GranberryUniversity of GeorgiaTo get the best yields of high-quality vegetables, many gardens need a generous dose of compost now and then. An excellent source of “slow release” nutrients, compost also loosens tight, compacted soils and helps them hold nutrients.So why don’t all gardeners apply compost every 12 to 18 months? Most likely, because it’s required in large amounts (20 to 30 pounds per 100 square feet), is often sold only in bulk (getting it home can be a challenge) and isn’t available everywhere.But don’t be discouraged. It’s still a good idea. And there’s a simple solution: Make your own.Many gardeners know compost is good for their gardens but lack a clear understanding of what it really is. One of the first steps in mastering the composting process is knowing what is and what isn’t compost.Simply put, compost is what’s left of organic matter after it has been thoroughly decomposed by microbes. The fundamentals of composting can be gleaned from this short definition.1. Organic Matter. It’s no surprise that composting begins with organic matter. Plants and other vegetative materials are excellent sources of organic matter.Readily available, compostable organic matter includes leaves, grass clippings, twigs, chopped brush, straw, sawdust, vegetable plants, culled vegetables from the garden and fruit and vegetable peelings and coffee grounds from the kitchen.Table scraps aren’t generally recommended but may be used if you take sufficient precautions to exclude rodents and other animals from the compost pile.2. Microbes. The guys that actually do the composting are tiny organisms (bacteria and fungi) that can’t be seen with the naked eye.Although a number of companies sell “composting microbes,” there are, fortunately, plenty of them around already. You usually don’t need to buy them.Simply mix a few scoops of garden soil (or compost from a previous batch) into the compost pile. This will provide all the microbes you need to start the composting process.
The annual Georgia Wine Producers Conference will be held Feb. 3-4 at Chateau Elan in Braselton, Georgia. Fritz Westover of Westover Viticulture and Virtual Viticulture Academy will serve as keynote speaker for the conference. Westover will speak on “A new era for grape growing in Georgia: Learning from the past and adapting to new practices for the future.”Researchers from the University of Georgia College of Agricultural and Environmental Sciences, Texas A&M University and Virginia Technical Institute will be among the conference speakers.UGA plant pathologist Phil Brannen will provide a disease update focused on powdery and downy mildew.UGA viticulturist Cain Hickey will give a presentation on the effects of delayed pruning on Lomanto and Chardonnay.Wine producers will learn how to optimize the quality and production of Blan Du Bois from Texas A&M Extension Viticulture Specialist Justin Scheiner. He will also discuss his research and experience on Blanc Du Bois rootstocks and nutrition, salinity, viruses and ripening.Virginia Tech Enology Extension Specialist Beth Chang will give a presentation on the basics about acids and their effects on wine production. She will discuss the difference between pH and TA, the relationship of pH to TA, their respective influence on flavor, the types of grape acids that contribute to pH and TA, and the effects of changing pH and TA to the final wine product’s stability and quality.Renee Moss, co-owner of Farmer’s Daughter Vineyard in Thomasville, Georgia, will share creative ways to spread the word about vineyards or tasting rooms. Vineyard managers will also hear Moss’ creative tips on how to work with the community, customers and the media to spread the word.The conference will also include viticulture, customer service and enology discussion panels. Sessions will also be held on alcohol liability and special events permits.Registration to the conference also includes admission to the Taste of Georgia event on Feb. 3 from 6-9 p.m. Participants will enjoy samples from 10 Georgia wineries and 10 Georgia eateries. Participating wineries include: Big Door Vineyards; Chateau Elan Winery; Crane Creek Vineyards; Farmer’s Daughter Tasting Room, Vineyards and Winery; Habersham Winery; Kaya Vineyards and Winery; Paulk Vineyards; Stonewall Creek Vineyards; Sweet Acre Farms Winery and Yonah Mountain Vineyards.The cost of the conference is $160 for Georgia Wine Producers members, $175 for nonmembers and $40 for Extension agents. For more details or to register, visit georgiawineproducers.org/event-3478963.
ShareShareSharePrintMailGooglePinterestDiggRedditStumbleuponDeliciousBufferTumblr Recently, members of the Doxim team had the opportunity to attend the 10th annual Celero Fintech Conference in beautiful Whistler BC.At the event, Doxim showcased our CRM and ECM offerings, plus our new Commercial Lending capabilities now available with Doxim Loan Origination. We were also delighted to announce that Celero has selected Doxim as a technology partner for CRM.Change Management and Realizing Faster ReturnsDuring the conference, our team members had many conversations with credit union leaders about how to manage change and get ROI from technology investments faster.Credit unions are always seeking new ways to serve members better, but operational expense creep can be a real challenge. This means that credit unions need to get the most out of technology investments, as quickly as possible, to keep the books balanced and the organization growing. continue reading »
Mar 8, 2007 (CIDRAP News) – The World Health Organization (WHO) has confirmed the first fatal case of H5N1 avian influenza in Laos, involving a 15-year-old girl, while Chinese officials have denied new research claims that several strains of the virus originated in Guangdong province.The Laotian girl died yesterday in a hospital in Nongkhai, Thailand, where she had been receiving treatment since Feb 17, said the WHO, which on Feb 27 confirmed the girl as Laos’ first avian flu case-patient. Poultry deaths had been reported in the girl’s village, a suburb of the capital, Vientiane.The girl’s body was cremated yesterday, with her family’s approval, at a Buddhist temple in Thailand to prevent further spread of the disease, the state-run Thai News Agency reported today.Health officials in Laos are still awaiting final test results on a 42-year-old woman from Vientiane province who died 4 days ago; the WHO has said she probably had the H5N1 virus. If the WHO confirms her case, she will be listed as Laos’ second case-patient.In mid-February outbreaks of H5N1 struck poultry near Vientiane, ending a 6-month period without a major outbreak.China rejects research findingsMeanwhile, Chinese officials have rejected the findings of an American study that pointed to China’s southern province of Guangdong as the source of multiple H5N1 virus strains that spread internationally, according to a report on the China Daily Web site yesterday.The report, published in an early online edition of the Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences (PNAS), details how University of California-Irvine (UCI) researchers used genetic and geographic data on the H5N1 virus to chart its history over the past decade, according to a UCI press release. From analyzing 192 samples obtained across Asia and Europe, researchers concluded that several strains of the virus originated in Guangdong province, and they claim to have identified bird migration routes that facilitated the regional and international spread of the virus.Study coauthor Walter Fitch said in the press release that the findings could help officials more efficiently control the virus at its source. “With a road map of where the strain has migrated, you’re more likely to isolate the strain that you should be using to make the vaccine,” said Fitch, who is a professor of ecology and evolutionary biology at UCI.However, He Xia, a spokesperson for the Guangdong Provincial Agricultural Department, told China Daily the researchers’ conclusions are flawed and the study lacks credibility. “Actually, Guangong did not witness any bird flu cases in 1996. As a result, the findings are not based on facts,” He said.China’s reaction to the report was reminiscent of an episode in November 2006, when another report in PNAS drew criticism from Chinese officials. In that case, US scientists said that a new H5N1 subtype, which they labeled Fujian-like, had become predominant in southern China in the previous year and had been found in human cases. The Chinese agriculture ministry denied that any new strain had emerged.More poultry outbreaks reportedIn other avian flu news, several countries recently reported fresh outbreaks in poultry and other birds:Afghanistan confirmed outbreaks at six more sites in Nangarhar and Kunar provinces in the eastern part of the country and in Kabul, according to an Associated Press report. Recent outbreaks were reported in the eastern city of Jalalabad and in Kunar province.South Korea today confirmed its seventh outbreak in recent months, Reuters reported. The agriculture minister said the outbreak occurred at a poultry farm in Chonan, about 55 miles south of Seoul, which was the site of a similar outbreak in January, the story said.China reported an outbreak at a chicken farm in Tibet, according to a report submitted 2 days ago to the World Organization for Animal Health (OIE). The outbreak, which occurred in Lhassa district, began on Jan 1 and was confirmed on March 5. Tibet’s last H5N1 outbreak in birds occurred in May 2006.Vietnam yesterday reported H5N1 outbreaks at two chicken farms on the outskirts of Hanoi, Reuters reported. The disease has also recently struck ducks in the southern province of Vinh Long and chickens in the northern provinces of Hai Duong and Ha Tay, the Reuters report said.See also:Mar 8 WHO statementhttp://www.who.int/csr/don/2007_03_08/en/index.htmlUC Irvine press releasehttp://www.eurekalert.org/pub_releases/2007-03/uoc–usr030507.phpWallace RG, Ho Dac HM, Lathrop RH, et al. A statistical phylogeography of influenza A H5N1. Proc Natl Acad Sci 2007 Mar 7 (early online publication) [Abstract]OIE report on Tibet outbreakNov 3, 2006, CIDRAP News story “Study says new H5N1 strain pervades southern China”Feb 10, 2006, CIDRAP News story “Report depicts China as launching pad for avian flu”
To access this article REGISTER NOWWould you like print copies, app and digital replica access too? SUBSCRIBE for as little as £5 per week. Would you like to read more?Register for free to finish this article.Sign up now for the following benefits:Four FREE articles of your choice per monthBreaking news, comment and analysis from industry experts as it happensChoose from our portfolio of email newsletters