Australian frigate concludes half-year deployment to Pacific

first_img Share this article Australian frigate concludes half-year deployment to Pacific September 21, 2016 Back to overview,Home naval-today Australian frigate concludes half-year deployment to Pacific center_img Royal Australian Navy’s Anzac-class frigate HMAS Ballarat has recently returned home to Fleet Base West following a six-month Pacific deployment.Commanding Officer, Commander David Landon said the deployment had a number of highlights, including acting as consort to one of Navy’s newest ships HMAS Adelaide during her work-up, and taking part in exercise Nichi Gou Trident with the Japanese Maritime Self Defence Force.“But the real highlight was participating in Exercise RIMPAC 2016 off Hawaii,” he said.During exercise Rim of the Pacific, (or RIMPAC), Ballarat joined more than 40 ships and submarines, and 200 aircraft from 26 countries in the world’s largest international maritime exercise.Following RIMPAC and before returning to Australia, Ballarat took part in Exercise Northern Shield which involved all three arms of the Australian Defence Force deploying to remote north-western Australia to counter a fictitious threat to the country’s national security.The exercise incorporated force preparation activities, land force manoeuvres, air operations and maritime evolutions.This was Ballarat’s first deployment since she underwent the anti-ship missile defense upgrade in 2014/15, and Commander Landon said his crew performed admirably during the entire six-month trip. The ship clocked in over 24,000 nautical miles during the 25 weeks underway.According to the navy, Ballarat will now head into a short maintenance period giving the ship’s company a chance to take leave and undertake various courses before preparing for the next year. Authoritieslast_img read more

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Psychology, Full-Time Tenure-Track Assistant Professor

first_imgCover letterSalary requirementsResumeContact information for 3 professional references Notre Dame’s School of Arts and Sciences Psychology department isseeking a full-time tenure track assistant professor of psychologyto teach a full range of psychology courses within the liberal artstradition beginning August 2021. Classes at NDMU are scheduled faceto face weekdays, weeknights, Saturdays, hybrid, and fullyonline.The Department desires to welcome colleagues who value teaching ina liberal arts and sciences environment and who have a particularinterest in undergraduate education. The Department values theintegration of gender and culture into course content. Experienceand/or interest in service-learning is desirable. Faculty areexpected to be deeply involved in the life of the university,including advising students, contributing to committee work, andparticipating in major University events. Faculty members areexpected to pursue a productive research agenda and to supportstudent research and practicum experiences.QualificationsCandidates must have a doctoral degree in psychology and belicensed as a psychologist in any state and will gain licensure inMaryland by December 31, 2021, and should have university teachingexperience. Experience with online teaching and online coursedevelopment is highly desirable. All instructors are expected toconvey course information and communicate with students through theUniversity’s online course management system.Preference will be given to individuals who have demonstratedexcellence in undergraduate teaching in at least some of thefollowing areas: introduction to psychology, social psychology,quantitative and/or qualitative research methods, psychometrics,theories and techniques of counseling, psychopathology, theories ofpersonality, addiction counseling, positive psychology,multicultural psychology, child and adolescent psychology, humandevelopment, history and systems of psychology, and behaviormodification.Additional Information:Notre Dame of Maryland University does not discriminate in offeringequal access to its educational programs and activities or withrespect to employment terms and conditions on the basis of age,ancestry, color, creed, disability, gender, gender identity,genetic information, marital status, national origin, race,religion, sex, sexual orientation, or protected veteran’s status.The following person has been designated to handle inquiriesregarding the non-discrimination policy: Greg FitzGerald, Chief ofStaff, Notre Dame of Maryland University, 4701 North CharlesStreet, Baltimore, MD 21210, 410-532-5109.For all other employment inquiries, please contact Human Resourcesat 410-532-5898 or [email protected] .Notre Dame of Maryland University is an EEO/AA employer.All applicants must submit:last_img read more

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Race row don may face dismissal

first_imgRace row don may face dismissal A professor’s job hangs in the balance after an investigation into his rejection of a student solely on grounds of race. Andrew Wilkie, Nuffield professor of Pathology and a fellow of Pembroke College, refused to consider 26-year-old Amit Duvshani for a PhD because he is Israeli. It will be announced shortly whether the professor is to be dismissed. In an email sent in June to the student he said “I am sure you are perfectly nice at a personal level, but no way would I take on somebody who had served in the Israeli army.” The decision has shocked the academic community and appalled Duvshani, a student at Tel Aviv University, who has completed a compulsory three years army service and was looking to study at Oxford for his PhD thesis in molecular biology. Dr. Eugene Rogan, director of the Middle East Centre at St. Antony’s College said it was a “gross violation of admissions policies.” He added that academics should never “vet students by their nationality.” Wilkie has issued a full apology but following a preliminary hearing in July, Vice Chancellor Sir Colin Lucas decided that an investigation was necessary. Wilkie, who was appointed in May of this year, has been banned from future selection decisions. As the university is unable to discipline staff, a visitatorial board is being summoned. Wilkie’s actions follow calls from several prominent Oxford scientists for a boycott of Israeli academics. The unofficial boycott originated in April 2002 from an open letter published in The Guardian from scientists including Professor Richard Dawkins and Professor Colin Blakemore from Oxford. The letter states that there are “ways of exerting pressure from within Europe” against the “violent repression against the Palestinian people,” and calls for European agencies to cease funding Israeli scientists. Wilkie said that he had “a huge problem with the way that Israelis take the moral high ground from their appalling treatment in the Holocaust” and has strongly criticised their “human rights violations”.ARCHIVE: 0th Week MT2003last_img read more

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Halloweeners Swarm Asbury Avenue for Some Sweet Treats

first_imgBy Donald WittkowskiNo doubt they’ll be squeezing out gobs of toothpaste at the Morton house.Brothers Wesley and Parker Morton looked inside their Halloween candy bags and smiled at all the goodies they had collected Saturday while trick-or-treating in downtown Ocean City.“We have a lot of teeth-brushing to do tonight,” their mother, Victoria Morton, of Ocean City, said laughing.By the looks of things, hundreds of other costumed children who loaded up their candy bags with chocolate bars and other sweet treats will be giving their toothbrushes a vigorous workout, too.Asbury Avenue, the heart of the downtown shopping district, turned into a child’s fantasyland Saturday from 2 to 4 p.m. – almost every store essentially became a candy store. All the kids had to do was to stop at a store, open their bags and wait for the merchants to toss in the free candy.“It’s going good,” Abby Austin, a 9-year-old from Somers Point who was dressed up as a killer clown, said of the candy-collecting spree.“I love it,” added Abby’s friend, Alyssa Watson, 8, of Ocean City, who was wearing a police officer’s costume.Yianni Siganos, owner of Yianni’s Café, hands out candy to Wesley Morton, 10, and his 5-year-old brother, Parker, while their mother, Victoria Morton, looks on.Even though Halloween doesn’t officially arrive until Tuesday, the kids got in a bonus day of trick-or-treating Saturday during what has become a popular tradition among downtown shopkeepers on Asbury Avenue between Sixth and 11th streets.“This is a family town. This is the No. 1 town for being family-friendly,” explained Yianni Siganos, owner of Yianni’s Café. “It’s nice to see so many kids around.”Standing in front of his Asbury Avenue restaurant, Siganos was busy doling out candy from a plastic pumpkin.Yianni’s Café was one of the stops for Wesley and Parker Morton. Wesley, 10, wore a paper pumpkin over his head as his costume, while 5-year-old Parker was dressed as Leonardo from “Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles” comics fame.Their mother, Victoria Morton, the one who stressed the importance of teeth-cleaning, noted that her sons would not be eating so much candy on one day.“No, we make it last until Christmas,” she said. “They’ll have a little bit of it for Halloween, but then they’ll have to do chores for the rest of it.”Clarissa Todd, 10, and her 9-year-old brother, J.J., show off some of the candy they collected.Clarissa Todd, 10, and her 9-year-old brother, J.J., were also hauling in the candy. Clarissa was dressed as a Broadway dancer, while J.J. was costumed as the maniacal Jason Voorhees from the “Friday the 13th” horror movie series.“We did the Halloween parade and now we’re back for some trick-or-treating,” said Clarissa and J.J.’s mother, Camille Talamini, of Ocean City. “On Halloween, we’ll have to sort out all of this candy and then eat it.”Ocean City’s Halloween parade, celebrating its 70th year, attracted thousands of people to Asbury Avenue on Thursday night. Swarms of ghosts, goblins, ghouls and other spooky creatures descended on Asbury again on Saturday for the trick-or-treating.Not all of them were children. Some of the shopkeepers and their employees also got into the Halloween spirit by wearing costumes.Stevie Popielarski, the manager of Golden Buddha Yoga on Asbury Avenue, had her face painted blue for her costume as the Hindu Goddess Kali. In addition to giving candy to the children, she was handing out promotional literature to the adults for free yoga classes.“This is fun,” Popielarski said during a short break from the waves of Halloweeners. “I’m an artist and a craftsman by trade, so this is a way of doing something different from the norm.”Halloweeners grab some treats from Artisan Body Products employee Tabitha Stauffer, holding candy bowl, and shop owner Ione Talese, dressed as a witch.Ione Talese, owner of Artisan Body Products on Asbury Avenue, dressed up as a witch, topping off her outfit with a big, pointy black hat. Tabitha Stauffer, an Artisan employee, wore an “Alice in Wonderland” costume while handing out candy in front of the store.Talese said the day of trick-or-treating normally doesn’t generate much business for the shopkeepers. She characterized it as more of a day of “goodwill.”“Hopefully, they’ll come back again and see us for the holidays,” Talese said. Trick-or-treaters can enjoy Halloween – but on the following day – Nov. 1.last_img read more

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Empty shops rate falls in 2012

first_imgThe rate of UK shop vacancies in town centres fell by 0.1% to 14.2% in 2012, according to the latest data.In the latest Shop Vacancy Report, compiled and published by the Local Data Company (LDC), it revealed that the highest vacancy rate was seen at shopping centres, with an average rate of 15.6%, while the rate of empty outlets at retail parks remained lower than that of the UK’s high streets at 8.8%.Matthew Hopkinson, director of the LDC, said: ­­ “The picture is one of increasing polarisation of performance between town centres, shopping centres and retail parks in every part of the country.“Online is driving growth for a majority of retailers, so 2013 is all about the supporting role that shops will have as ‘customer experience’ centres and showrooms as much as transactions through tills.Locations across the UK which saw high rates of empty shops on their high streets included Morecambe in Lancashire, which had more than a third of its outlets unoccupied last year – a total of 48 sites out of 140 which had been disused.Other areas suffering from empty shops included Eccles in Greater Manchester which had 33% of its shops vacant, in addition to Dudley in the West Midlands which reported a 32% vacancy rate in 2012.The only regions of the UK not to report a rise in its shop vacancy rates were the East Midlands, Yorkshire & The Humber and London.Hopkinson added: “The big unknown is how technology will continue to channel and mould consumer spending habits and to what effect, as bricks as clicks take the lead role? The pressure between online and the rising costs of running a shop on the high street, due to rents, rates and parking charges, is likely to become an increasingly hot topic.”last_img read more

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Mitch Leigh, Tony-Winning Composer of Man of La Mancha, Dies

first_img Leigh’s other Broadway writing credits include writing Cry for Us All in 1970, Home Sweet Homer in 1976, Sarava in 1979, Chu Chem in 1989, and his most recent offering, Ain’t Broadway Grand in 1993. He produced the 1983 production of Mame, starring Angela Lansbury, and was nominated for a Tony Award in 1985 for directing Yul Brynner in The King and I. Leigh continued to work in advertising. His most famous jingle is “Nobody Doesn’t Like Sara Lee.” Leigh is survived by his wife, Abby Kimmelman, and three children, Andy, Rebecca and David. Born Irwin Michnick in Brooklyn on January 30, 1928, Leigh graduated from Yale University in 1951 with a B.A. in music. He went on to get a Master’s degree, and then began his career as a jazz musician and writer of jingles for radio and television. He teamed up with scribe Dale Wasserman and lyricist Joe Darion to adapt Wasserman’s play I, Don Quixote into a musical. The result was the enduring Man of La Mancha, which garnered five Tony Awards, including Best Musical and one for Leigh’s score in 1965. Since then the musical has had four more Broadway outings; the last one was in 2002 and starred Brian Stokes Mitchell. Mitch Leigh, the Tony-winning composer of Man of La Mancha, died in Manhatan on March 16, according to The New York Times. The former commercial jingle writer, who penned the iconic song, “The Impossible Dream,” was 86. View Commentslast_img read more

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TD Banknorth donates $20,000 to three Chittenden County organizations

first_imgTD Banknorth, through the TD Charitable Foundation, recently donated a total of $20,000 to local organizations in Chittenden County as part of the bank s commitment to giving back to the community. Included in the gifts are Recycle North, Shelburne Museum and Nordic Spirit Soccer Club.The following organizations received a donation from the TD Charitable Foundation:ReCycle North which is committed to protecting the environment, gives individuals in transition valuable job skills and alleviates the effects of poverty by making household goods and building materials available to those in need. ReCycle North will use the funds from the TD Charitable Foundation to support its apprentice-style training and YouthBuild weatherization program.Shelburne Museum which, is one of the premier cultural and visual arts institutions in the region, welcoming approximately 120,000 visitors a year. The Shelburne Museum will use the funds from the TD Charitable Foundation to support an exhibition in the museum s historic 1870 Colchester Reef Lighthouse.Nordic Spirit Soccer Club, Inc. which is a youth soccer club committed to personal development for those participating in the club. The Nordic Spirit Soccer Club will use the funds from the TD Charitable Foundation to support a scholarship fund.A staunch commitment to active involvement in the local community is a vital element of the TD Banknorth philosophy. TD Banknorth provides financial and other support to educational, community, human service, arts, and health-related programs, many of which focus on improving the welfare of children and families.About the TD Charitable FoundationThe TD Charitable Foundation is the charitable giving arm of TD Bank N.A., which operates under the trade names TD Banknorth and TD Bank and is one of the 20 largest commercial banking organizations in the United States. The Foundation’s mission is to serve the individuals, families and businesses in all the communities where TD Banknorth and TD Bank operate, having made over $44.6 million in charitable donations since its inception in 2002. The efforts of the Foundation are coordinated locally through TD Banknorth and TD Bank’s community relations departments and are focused on the areas of economic empowerment, youth development and community support. More information on the TD Charitable Foundation including an online grant application is available at www.TDBanknorth.com(link is external) or at www.TDBank.com(link is external)About TD Banknorth and TD BankFollowing TD Bank Financial Group’s acquisition of Commerce Bancorp Inc. on March 31, 2008, TD Banknorth and Commerce Bank merged on May 31, 2008, to become TD Bank, America’s Most Convenient Bank. Today, TD Banknorth and TD Bank form one of the 15 largest commercial banks in the United States with more than $120 billion in assets, and provide customers with a full range of financial products and services at more than 1,000 convenient locations from Maine to Florida. TD Bank, N.A., is headquartered in Cherry Hill, N.J., and Portland, Maine. TD Banknorth and TD Bank are trade names of TD Bank, N.A. For more information, visit www.TDBanknorth.com(link is external) and www.TDBank.com(link is external).TD Banknorth and TD Bank, America s Most Convenient Bank, are members of TD Bank Financial Group of Toronto, Canada, a top 10 financial services company in North America and one of just three triple-AAA-rated banks on the New York Stock Exchange.Source: TD Banklast_img read more

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German government outlines $10 billion plan to boost green hydrogen

first_imgGerman government outlines $10 billion plan to boost green hydrogen FacebookTwitterLinkedInEmailPrint分享Associated Press:The German government agreed Wednesday on a long-term strategy for increasing production and use of hydrogen as part of a plan to cut the country’s greenhouse gas emissions.While hydrogen is currently produced almost exclusively from fossil fuels, the government wants to encourage its production from excess electricity generated by renewable energy sources.Experts say this so-called green hydrogen could help smooth out the problem of solar and wind power’s fluctuating supply, and replace fossil fuels in industrial processes that require high temperatures such as steel making.The government plans to invest 9 billion euros ($10.2 billion) to promote hydrogen production and use, including 2 billion euros that will go toward projects in developing countries such as Morocco.It set a goal of building hydrogen production facilities in Germany with a capacity of up to five gigawatts by 2030.Germany’s industry lobby group BDI welcomed the government decision. “Only with hydrogen at competitive prices, from domestic sources and imports, can the goal of climate neutrality by 2050 be reached,” said BDI deputy head Holger Loesch.[Frank Jordans]More: German government agrees on national hydrogen strategylast_img read more

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Mexican Navy, Leading the Way in Information Exchange

first_imgBy Geraldine Cook, Diálogo November 12, 2018 Admiral Luis Gerardo Alcalá Ferráez, chief of the Mexican Navy General Staff, believes that experience gained in recent years demonstrates the importance of international cooperation and coordinated work, in addition to the trust among partner nations to counter transnational criminal organizations. Adm. Alcalá participated in the XVIII Inter-American Naval Conference (IANC) in Cartagena, Colombia, July 23-26, 2018. Adm. Alcalá spoke with Diálogo about his participation at IANC, international cooperation, and the Mexican Navy’s most notable technological projects, among other topics. Diálogo: How important is Mexico’s participation at IANC? Admiral Luis Gerardo Alcalá Ferráez, chief of the Mexican Navy General Staff: IANC is one of the most important forums to exchange opinions and experiences in the maritime field with the commanders of all the navies of the Americas. To be part of this forum matters to Mexico, mainly because maritime hemispheric interests are common, but also to take part in the important decisions made at this event. As part of the North American bloc with diverse cooperation mechanisms for security and as a Latin American nation, Mexico becomes an important north-south bridge to facilitate agreements between IANC participants. Diálogo: The conference’s main topic was the responsibility of the region’s navies to counter narcotrafficking and related crimes. Why is it important for naval forces to get together to counter these challenges? Adm. Alcalá: The main role of the armed forces is to defend sovereignty and the national territory. When it comes to narcotrafficking, which transports great amounts of drugs and carries out illegal activities at sea, experience shows that we can only reduce and interdict maritime areas to prevent narcotraffickers from viewing the sea as an attractive option to smuggle their cargo through international cooperation. A common understanding of issues helps identify opportunities to improve future coordination. Diálogo: How does the Navy operate jointly with other national forces to counter these challenges? Adm. Alcalá: Mexico is privileged to coordinate with authorities of the three government branches to guarantee the rule of law at sea and national coastal areas. We have many cooperation agreements, but information exchange is the area where we advanced the most. We created networks and built trust among countries to exchange operable information that allows the navies to, for example, follow and capture a suspicious vessel navigating anywhere in the hemisphere by making that information operational. We also conduct training exchanges and personnel instruction to obtain and provide other nations and partner nation forces with the best practices we earned through experience. Diálogo: What’s the Mexican Navy’s contribution to naval forces of the region in the fight against narcotrafficking? Adm. Alcalá: A strong willingness to work and cooperate. We provide information and training, but what’s really worth mentioning is the strong willingness and conviction that coordinated action is our only means to find a more effective and efficient response to disrupt or minimize illicit activities of any kind at sea. Narcotrafficking is rampant, and only a naval presence can prevent it it, as well as piracy and excessive pollution, among other issues. A coordinated navy presence with information exchanges and interoperability will make it possible to dissuade people who want to use the sea for illegal purposes. Diálogo: In the last six years, the Mexican Navy developed more than 50 technological projects. What are your institution’s most relevant advances? Adm. Alcalá: The command and control system and the system of technical data linkage are important to me. We have some other specific projects, such as a fire control system to reduce our dependency on other countries, and an air-surveillance radar. Diálogo: What projects enable the Mexican Navy to contribute to the fight against narcotrafficking cartels? Adm. Alcalá: The command and control and air surveillance systems integrated to the monitoring system allow us to not only operate but also create an operational panorama, so all the units in the area of operations also have access to information. For example, generating a common image from knowing the targets other units detect allows units to have situational awareness, while decision makers on the ground receive the information to conduct operations with more precision, because it’s perfectly clear to us what unit should be sent, where, and when. Diálogo: Cooperation between the naval forces of Mexico and Guatemala is carried out through the Border Area Board of Military Commanders of both countries. How does it work? Adm. Alcalá: Surveillance is a shared responsibility, and we want to ensure that those who cross the border do so for legal purposes. That’s how the idea of the board of commanders came out. There is a high-level annual meeting to evaluate the border situation and consolidate operational strategies at the conceptual level. The border commanders meeting is held at least three times a year in one of the two countries, and military commanders of the region with some observers from general staffs take part in planning the time and place for parallel operations, which are carried out in a coordinated way. Diálogo: What kind of joint and combined operations does the Mexican Navy carry out with the United States to counter the activities of transnational criminal organizations? Adm. Alcalá: U.S. cooperation is very important. The United States helps with resources and equipment to increase capabilities, and with deep respect for our sovereignty and laws. With the Mérida Initiative, a plan was set out for both nations to share responsibility. The list of particular aspects is long; there are operations of maritime interdiction, information exchange, technological support, training, and a deep respect for sovereignty—U.S. personnel does not participate in our operations; they do it outside the jurisdiction area with their units beyond 200 nautical miles, which enables us to expand the coverage area. Diálogo: What kind of initiatives does the Mexican Navy promote to strengthen the inclusion of women and equality? Adm. Alcalá: At the Navy, we are convinced that women should participate under equal conditions. It’s not a slogan. Some time ago, it was said but not done; women participated in parades with weapons they could not use. Today, policies are established and enforced, by which women are recognized as equal. We have policies to avoid sexual harassment and gender discrimination. Our only demand is that they demonstrate their abilities. Our training schools are open to women; we have the first crews in our line and patrol ships, all graduates of the Military Naval School. There are women pilots, women in the marines, in operations against narcotrafficking, and in traditional corps such as medics and nurses, where they’ve been for a long time and excelled.last_img read more

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Current trends in tourism to pay attention to

first_imgThe evolution of intermediary platforms, investment in foreign markets with a real need and in a new wave of construction of hotels and accommodation units and the offer of a comprehensive arrangement are the characteristics of the tourism sector of the future.Richard Clarke, senior analyst at Bernstein Asset Management in London, for Booking.com he proposed four current trends in tourism, to which the world should pay more attention.The first of the Fantastic Four refers to travel brokerage platforms such as Online Travel Agents (OTA) or an airline Ryanair. Intermediary platforms are part of the world of the future, so it should come as no surprise that they have been the most attractive location for investment in recent years. Still, Clarke warns that the aforementioned platforms will have to grow out of the role of a purely travel intermediary. For example, hotel chains such as the Hilton and Marriott, indigenous hotel industry and travel agencies such as Tui i Thomas Cook with the offer of tourist arrangements in the last six to nine months they have done excellently. If they want to survive in the near future, intermediary platforms must build unique content. Clarke at this point proposes an exclusive brokerage by which the given platform would be the only broker of the hotel outside its domestic market.The next trend will concern one exceptional economic opportunity. Namely, it is about investments in the development of tourism within the country, which is predicted to attract approximately 2025 billion dollars of investments by 400. Consequently, and by fairly simple logic, China has imposed itself as the most generous investment location. Also, an incredibly mobile and wealthy middle class has formed in China, a market whose needs open up numerous opportunities in the hospitality sector. At the same time, there is a shortage of hotels and similar accommodation units in the Asian market, while the popularity of Western brands such as Marriott, Hilton, Accor i IHG growing. The four listed hotel giants currently account for 12% of the total offer of accommodation units, while with the implementation of the planned expansion, this percentage will increase to 64%.The third trend is closely related to the previous one, ie to the wave of opening new hotels in the period of the post-financial crisis. Clarke points out that in the United States, the rate of opening new accommodation in 2008 and 2009 was only 2%, while by 2012 it had fallen enormously to 0.5%. Globally, the low rate of opening new hotels has led to increased demand for existing ones and ensured their safe passage through the crisis, ignoring even falling prices. This is now a thing of the past, Clarke concluded, because with the improvement of the financial picture, new players are entering the market competition – the most obvious phenomenon outside Europe, but it is important to point out that the number of emerging hotels on the continent is twice as high as last year.Finally, Clarke discusses travel arrangements, that is, are they remnants of some ancient past or are they rising again from the fire? He cites examples of Accor expressing interest in the airline Air France. Hotel giant Marriott is continuously investing in travel organizations, and some online travel agencies already have diversified content on offer. Simply everyone wants to be a part of the tourist story and for them to be the place where travelers start their adventure. A great example of such a business is Tui which owns its own airline, hotels, cruisers, transfer services and the like which makes its arrangement comprehensive and the journey much easier as everything needed for its implementation is in one place.Tui’s strong market position is a kind of inspiration to other travel agencies and travel organizations, as well as an indicator of the path the market has taken. This is fully in line with the spirit of the times, Clarke explains, because in a period of enduring anxiety and chronic lack of time, arrangements covering all aspects of travel infuse clients with a security to which they gladly return.last_img read more

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