The clever trick Meghan Markle used to win over Prince George 

Birmingham Mail
Meghan goes down like a house on fire with Prince George, Princess Charlotte and Prince Louis... read more
 
23. elokuuta 2018 14:54:18 Categories: Birmingham Mail

One dead and two injured after knife attack in Paris 

Mirror
<p>One person has been killed and two seriously injured in a knife attack in a Paris suburb.</p>... read more
 
23. elokuuta 2018 14:54:01 Categories: Mirror

She has an army of A-list fans - not to mention a new husband and baby in tow. Now shoe designer Tabitha Simmons is plotting her next steps... 

Evening Standard
Lunchtime at La Mercerie, a chic brasserie in the heart of New York's Soho, and Tabitha Simmons is sharing tales from the domestic front line. Hers are more glamorous than most. Take this anecdote about juggling a career as one of the most in-demand shoe designers in Manhattan and quality time with her children Dylan, 12, Elliot, 14, and Violet, seven months: "I like to be there before the boys get back from school and be with them for dinner. Even if I'm going out. So one time I found myself whipping up cauliflower cheese in a ball gown - full-on Dolce & Gabbana, totally normal!" Then there's her prodigious shoe collection, which she estimates to be 'in the thousands'. "My nanny is always like, 'Every cupboard I open is shoes, shoes, shoes!' They're in the office, they're in every closet, they're in drawers. I'm going to have to start doing a proper archive..." Simmons speaks self-mockingly, which is a comfort; she is one of fashion's best-connected women. She counts Tory Burch, Lily Aldridge and Alexa Chung as friends, and Jennifer Aniston, Gigi Hadid and the Duchess of Sussex as fans. Formerly married to legendary fashion photographer Craig McDean, with whom she had Dylan and Elliot, she married Violet's father, Standard Oil heir (and former husband of New York socialite Tinsley Mortimer) Robert Livingston 'Topper' Mortimer, in a fairytale cathedral wedding this June. Current projects include a jewellery capsule for Atelier Swarovski and a clothing line for cool-girl fashion brand, Equipment. Her shoes are the kooky side of elegant - classic styles with quirky embellishment - and built for comfort and to last, which is what made her a go-to brand for brides (who can customise insoles with an embroidered inscription, as Poppy Delevingne did). "I wear all my designs," Simmons says. "I want to make sure the quality is exceptional, so you're not like" - she winces and grabs her foot for effect - "'Ow!' I really try and bear in mind that women have busy lives, and they want something that's fashionable, but not necessarily something crazy." Born and raised in rural Cambridgeshire, Simmons studied film and set design at Kingston University and worked as a weekend shop girl at Joseph. There she discovered designers such as Alaïa, Dolce & Gabbana and Prada - and it is where she was discovered by a modelling scout. "I was a terrible, terrible model," Simmons smiles. "Karen Elson, my best friend, is a genius model and I understand why she's been at the top of her game for so many years, but I was very awkward and not comfortable in my skin." Encouraged by Edward Enninful, then fashion director of i-D, Simmons moved into styling, landing work with Dazed & Confused and forging an enduring friendship with Jefferson Hack, who later helped her get her footwear line off the ground. As her styling career gained steam, she landed a contract with Calvin Klein and moved to New York, where Elson introduced her to McDean. Until their split in 2013 the two were a fashion power couple, collaborating on shoots and renovating an airy Manhattan townhouse that appeared in countless glossy magazines. While styling a few runway shows for Alexander McQueen she had a brainwave about footwear. "You can wear the same dress, but whether you're wearing a platform, a kitten heel or a sneaker, it can look totally different," she says. Her line, launched in 2009, was a hit straight out of the gate, winning awards (including a British Fashion Awards' Emerging Talent prize in 2011) and generating frenzied celebrity fandom. And yet, she confides: "I still feel like I'm sitting at the kiddie table." Despite the demands of her brand, the extra hours required by the Swarovski tie-up or her ongoing collaboration with Colombian designer Johanna Ortiz, Simmons still works as a contributing editor for American Vogue and zips around the world styling ready-to-wear and Alta Moda for Dolce & Gabbana. "Every day I wake up and my day is different," she says. "I'm travelling, going to appointments, doing presentations, organising a shoot, flying to Milan to work with Dolce..." When it all gets to be too much, she confesses, "I play Candy Crush and watch bad reality shows. That's what I do to shut off my brain because it's constantly buzzing." Simmons and Mortimer met 'many, many moons ago' in the Hamptons but didn't see each other for years until "he saw me one night at the Firehouse in London, but he didn't come up to me. He felt like it wasn't the right time and he didn't want to blow it. But he got in touch afterwards and asked me to go for a coffee." She flushes as she tells the story. "I think it's fate. When the time is right, it just happens. I believe that now." They now have homes in Manhattan and the Hamptons. Violet wakes Simmons up at all hours ("she went off at 5.30 this morning like an alarm clock, my little chicken"). The boys first greeted the new arrival "like two great danes who were terrified of a chihuahua" but are now thrilled to have a sister. Though she has been based in the US for more than a decade, Simmons' heart still belongs to England. "I miss Sunday roasts and pub lunches and TV soap operas - things I'd never thought I'd miss," she says. When she returns to London she catches up with friends such as stylist and Love editor-in-chief Katie Grand, visits her favourite restaurant, Isabel, in Mayfair, and does a little shopping. "John Lewis is always a port of call," she says. "I just love it. There's just nothing like it in America." Tabitha with model Lily Aldridge Her British roots inspire her designs, with lace-up boots and floral flourishes giving a sexy twist on prim Victoriana. "That's something I bear in mind with every collection - keeping that Englishness and that femininity. I'll go travelling around the world and find amazing inspiration. Like I'll see a chandelier and think: 'That could be a great shoe.'" Simmons will reach an even larger audience when her collaboration with Equipment hits stores in October. And then? "I just want to carry on growing," she says, toying with the gold necklaces inscribed with her children's names. "People say, 'I see your shoes everywhere,' and that's exciting, but I'm always thinking, 'How can I improve?' There's so much more to do. I'm always trying to move forward."... read more
 
23. elokuuta 2018 14:54:00 Categories: Evening Standard

Australian PM Malcolm Turnbull: I'll quit if party calls another leadership vote 

Evening Standard
Australia's embattled prime minister Malcolm Turnbull has said he will quit if his party agrees to a second leadership challenge. His pledge came amid reports that foreign minister Julie Bishop was preparing to stand for leadership of the ruling Liberal party. Mr Turnbull's coalition government has been thrown into turmoil after several ministers tendered their resignations, leaving him clinging to power. His finance, employment and education ministers also quit today - and parliament was suspended to try to resolve the crisis. The prime minister, who has led Australia for three years, narrowly won a leadership vote last week against the former home affairs minister Peter Dutton. He agreed to another leadership contest tomorrow if his political rivals are able to produce enough signatures from his party's MPs demanding the move, but said he would stand down rather than fight on. "Australians will be rightly appalled by what they're witnessing in their nation's parliament today and in the course of this week," the 63-year-old told reporters today. If the so-called "spill motion" is successful, it would likely trigger a three-way battle for control of the Liberal party between Mr ­Dutton, Ms Bishop and treasurer Scott Morrison. But in what many saw as an act of retribution, Mr Turnbull revealed that he was seeking legal advice from the solicitor-general over Mr Dutton's eligibility to sit in parliament. It followed suggestions that the Queensland MP may have breached the Australian constitution over his family interest in two childcare centres that receive government ­subsidies. "You can imagine the consequences of having a prime minister whose actions and decisions are questionable because of the issue of eligibility," Mr Turnbull said. "Are they validly a minister at all?" he asked. Mr Dutton has denied he is in breach of the constitution, but the Labor opposition has produced legal advice that he is "not entitled to continue to sit". Labor leader Bill Shorten has called for a general election to resolve Liberal in-fighting. "This is a family heading for a divorce," he said. Whoever emerges as Australia's next leader, they will become its sixth prime minister in less than a decade. None of those has served a full term. The political revolving door has frustrated voters and business. Alan Joyce, CEO of Quantas, said: "For everybody in the country what is happening in Canberra is disappointing."... read more
 
23. elokuuta 2018 14:53:14 Categories: Evening Standard

Steve Smith stars with bat and ball for Barbados 

Sporting News
It looks like the former Aussie skipper is just warming up.... read more
 
23. elokuuta 2018 14:52:00 Categories: Sporting News

Garner reacts to Affleck dating 22yo model 

ELLE (UK)
Bless his heart.... read more
 
23. elokuuta 2018 14:52:00 Categories: ELLE (UK)

NRL would 'consider coach poaching rules if clubs want it' 

Sydney Morning Herald
While Barrett and the Sea Eagles work through a divorce, the issue of poaching contracted coaches has arisen amid suggestions Penrith approached Ivan Cleary.... read more
 
23. elokuuta 2018 14:51:00 Categories: Sydney Morning Herald

There's free admission to a top Birmingham attraction in September 

Birmingham Mail
Birmingham Botanical Gardens is offering a free family day out... read more
 
23. elokuuta 2018 14:50:52 Categories: Birmingham Mail

Hurricane Lane is the biggest weather threat to Hawaii in decades 

CNN
Over a million people in Hawaii are already seeing the first signs of Hurricane Lane, a Category 4 cyclone that could become the first major hurricane to make landfall there in 26 years.... read more
 
23. elokuuta 2018 14:50:00 Categories: CNN

Out of control fire in South Melbourne building 

The Age
The MFB and police are on the scene and are asking passerbys to leave the scene due to an absestos risk.... read more
 
23. elokuuta 2018 14:50:00 Categories: The Age

Essendon's Goddard unlikely to find another club: Connolly 

Sporting News
Were the Bombers on the money not to re-sign the 33-year-old?... read more
 
23. elokuuta 2018 14:49:02 Categories: Sporting News

'Liberal Party teetering on the brink of extinction' 

Sydney Morning Herald
Cormann attempted to deliver the death blow. But in its current state the Liberal Party cannot even organise an assassination, let alone run the country.... read more
 
23. elokuuta 2018 14:45:00 Categories: Sydney Morning Herald

Should the Government start giving us all free money? 

Evening Standard
Imagine that every week, an extra £100 appeared in your bank account. What do you do? Kick back knowing you don't have to work so hard, or pay off debt, go back to study, start a new business? How would a little regular income with no strings attached change your life? This is universal basic income, and it has seized the imagination of such strange bedfellows as the shadow Chancellor, John McDonnell, and Tesla's boss, Elon Musk. The gist is this: a fixed sum automatically arrives in your bank account. It is tax-free and not means-tested and how much is given varies - though usually it would replace most social security benefits. In the UK, the Green Party proposed £80 a week. A Swiss crowdfunded UBI trial pays nearly £500 per week. The governments of Finland and Ontario have also tried the idea and a Californian start-up accelerator is carrying out a five-year pilot on it. Where did the idea come from? First is the nagging question of inequality. It was stoked again by French economist Thomas Piketty's unlikely and controversial 2014 bestseller, Capital in the Twenty-First Century, which argued that income disparity was growing. He showed that more than half the increase in US national income in the 30 years after 1977 ended up in the pockets of the top 1 per cent. Second, the tech giants of California are victims of their own success: the revolution of automation and AI will make humans redundant from all sorts of fields, from truck-driving to accountancy. In the US, where there is not much cash for social security (the UK spends five times more as a percentage of GDP than the US on benefits for families and children, and three times more on unemployment) you've got to do something to bottom out society. Third, there appears - on the surface - to be something inherently fair in the idea. Every individual, rich or poor, is paid by the state for being its citizen. Read more 13 tips to help save money if you live in London Arguably, the idea of a basic provision for citizens started with the Romans, not with cash but with grain, in the era of Augustus. In the 16th century, philosopher Thomas More suggested it as a perfect way to stop thieving in his book on an ideal society, Utopia - a satire, it should be noted. Thomas Paine, author of The Rights of Man, advocated it. So, too, did Milton Friedman, the 20th-century free-market economist who styled his version as a negative income tax. In the UK, McDonnell smells votes. "There seems to be a huge appetite amongst the general public around the idea,' said a spokesman. A working group has been set up. Both Guy Standing, a professor at SOAS and long-standing champion of UBI, and Charlie Young, an associate at Matthew Taylor's RSA, which seeks solutions to social problems, are doing the thinking. There is also a conversation in the US, both in the private and public sphere. "Unlike Labour, the Democrats aren't behind it at a federal level but you've seen a lot of interest at state level," says Annie Lowrey, a writer on politics and economic policy at The Atlantic magazine and author of the new book Give People Money. "Hawaii and the city of Stockton in California are looking at it." But it is the tech giants that are pushing the conversation. Google's chief futurist, Ray Kurzweil, believes the idea is inevitable. At this year's TED conference in Vancouver, Canada, he predicted that "in the early 2030s, we'll have universal basic income in the developed world, and worldwide by the end of the 2030s". Facebook's Mark Zuckerberg told Harvard students in 2017 that "we should explore ideas like universal basic income to make sure everyone has a cushion to try new ideas". An entrepreneur's allowance, in other words. A slightly different idea, also involving free money, comes from Facebook's co-founder, Chris Hughes, who believes every US citizen who earns up to $50,000 a year should receive a monthly cheque for $500, a version called guaranteed income, with some strings attached. And Elon Musk thinks basic income will become 'necessary'. A cynic might say it's a bit rich for tech billionaires to start worrying about the people who have lost decent-paying jobs through automation, only to be returned to basic levels of income. Nevertheless, they are trying it out. The most significant experiment conducted to date is by Y Combinator. A successful seed accelerator in Silicon Valley (which takes start-up tech businesses to the next level of development), it is handing out cash to participants, one group receiving $1,000 a month, the other $50, as part of a new trial across two states over five years. This all presents a glowing picture of the UBI dream but the reality is rather different. Finland started a two-year pilot scheme last year: 2,000 unemployed people were granted ?560 a month, but its centre-right government decided not to renew the trial, wanting instead to focus on work-driven benefits. (The results thus far will be available next year.) The Canadian province of Ontario launched its own three-year trial under a Liberal government, but that has now been canned by the newly elected Conservatives and described by the minister for social services, Lisa MacLeod, as 'quite expensive' and 'certainly not sustainable'. Read more Top 20 ways thrifty Londoners are saving money in 2018 There are also economic objections. John Kay, a respected economist and writer for the Financial Times, broke down the UBI arguments in a paper last year. The elaborate social security system we have, the 'plumbing', as he calls it, aims to balance out individual circumstances - do you have children? Are you too old to work? - and income. "The complexity of current arrangements is not the result of bureaucratic perversity," wrote Kay last year. "It is the product of attempts to solve [a] genuinely difficult problem." Or, in bald terms: does a criminal get the same weekly sum as a mother of four who has just lost her job? Would you be happy to pay more tax, if you're working, to fund the UBI of the person next door who makes no effort to find a job? If no, then you're returning to a modern welfare system that looks at individual circumstances. The other problem is how to pay for it. Welfare accounts for about 15 per cent of GDP in the UK, excluding disability, care for the elderly and so on, but including the bureaucracy. If you convert that 15 per cent into a basic income for all, it leaves us each with about £80 a week, says Kay, using Green Party figures. Yuval Noah Harari, author of Sapiens, puts forward the philosophical point that work is not just about money; it is about purpose. If we accept automation as inevitable, that means a new 'useless class' of people, unemployable in a post-work world. How do you keep them content? Endless computer games? UBI-ers will argue back saying that even if supported, most people will seek out and create work. But, contends Harari, at the point at which society doesn't need you, why keep striving? That hasn't stopped the dreamers, though. Professor Standing, who is working on a proposal for McDonnell, says he was approached by the shadow Chancellor about how to run a pilot. Standing is not so worried about the automation issue: 'I can't see a future where there will be no work.' He is animated by its emancipatory nature; in his view it is a means of freeing yourself from the 'rentier capitalism' (a Marxist term, referring to those who own assets without contributing back into society). Annie Lowrey has noted a similar trend in the US where those on UBI held off getting a job longer, waiting for a better one. But again comes the question of how to fund it. Standing's target is the wealthy, or rather the tax breaks given to them. "You are talking about switching spend... read more
 
23. elokuuta 2018 14:44:10 Categories: Evening Standard

The top 10 campsites within two hours of central London 

Evening Standard
From an eco-conscious site in Suffolk to Mongolian-style yurts in Surrey, below is a selection of the best camping and glamping spots within two hours of London. Eco Camp UK, East Sussex (Cool Camping ) Campers are never short of space in this 600-acre wood in East Sussex, a part of the vast Beech Estate that has been set aside for camping and glamping. Visitors can bring their own tents or pick the pre-pitched bell tent option with a picnic table and cooking equipment included. Gas-heated woodland showers are all part of the fun, while den building, blackberry picking and campfire cooking are very much encouraged. It's an easy drive to the historic sites of 1066 - Battle Abbey and Hastings - and less than 20-minutes to the nearest beach. Adults £18, children (3-16yrs) £8, under-3s free. coolcamping.com The Nut Plat Retreat, Kent (Cool Camping ) Towed behind steamrollers in the 1800s, two antique living vans make for quirky glamping accommodation at this riverside site in the Kent Downs. Original wrought iron wheels and heavy break pins have been retained, while comfortable double beds, oak furnishings and detailed stained-glass windows lend further olde world charm. On the edge of a nut orchard, glampers can pluck cobnuts straight from the trees or help out with the harvest, while local walking routes are excellent - it's a 20-minute amble to English Heritage-owned Old Soar Manor, 40 minutes to The National Trust's Igtham Mote and two minutes to the local pub. Living vans from £85 per night for 2 people. coolcamping.com Surrey Hills Yurts, Surrey (Cool Camping) Two miles west of Dorking, this Surrey Hills retreat features six Mongolian-style yurts, each decked out with locally made wooden furnishings and equipped with wood-burning stoves for when the weather cools down. The surrounding smallholding is grazed by Sussex cows and rare-breed pigs - meat is available for your campfire - while the woods that fringe the glampsite offer adventure for the kids. It's a short drive or long walk to Leith Hill, crowned with an 18th-century Gothic tower, and bicycle hire can also be arranged at the campsite. Yurts from £90 per night for 2 people. coolcamping.com Birds & Bees Campsite, Suffolk (Cool Camping ) Just 15 tent pitches are spread across the three meadows at this eco-conscious campsite, nine miles from the Suffolk coast. Each has been carefully mown into long, sun-bleached grass, all woven together with narrow pathways that emerge at a plush communal kitchen and dining area inside a converted dairy barn. Butterflies, bugs and birdlife flourish in the wild grasses - giving the site its name ­- and children adore playing hide and seek in the undergrowth. For real wildlife watchers, RSPB Minsmere and Dunwich Forest Nature Reserve are also nearby. Adults from £15, children (5-15yrs) from £6, under-5s free. coolcamping.com Knepp Wildland Safaris, West Sussex (Cool Camping) Home to the largest re-wildling project in lowland Europe, the Knepp Castle estate in Sussex runs wildlife safaris of an altogether English kind, where the 'Big Five' comprises Exmoor ponies, red and fallow deer, Tamworth pigs and long-horn cattle. All roam unhindered across the full 3,500-acre estate, while khaki-coloured off-road vehicles give campers the full safari experience. Join dawn walks to hear the nightgales, take bat detectors at night or book a break in autumn to catch the best of the rutting season. Camping pitches are in amongst the action - spot deer from your sleeping bag - and luxuriously furnished bell tents and shepherd's huts are also available. Camping from £15 per night, glamping from £75 per night. coolcamping.com Re:Treat Glamping, Bedfordshire (Cool Camping ) For total seclusion, Bedfordshire's newest glamping site comprises a single, family-sized safari tent, overlooking a lily-speckled pond. Features include a four-poster bed, a range wood-burner for cooking, a country-house-style kitchen and a wood-fired hot tub. Bring a rod to fish for carp and tench straight from the veranda or rent a vessel from local company Canoe Trail, who offer half- and full-day excursions on nearby Bedfordshire waterways. A welcome pack at the glampsite features maps and local info to get you started but with the whole 22-acre place to yourself, you may prefer to simply kick-back and enjoy your private kingdom. 4-night mid-week breaks from £450 for up to 7 people. coolcamping.com The Shepherd's Hide, Essex (Cool Camping) With ponds, creeks and a 19th-century tidal mill in one direction and a pick-your-own strawberry farm in the other, this two-person shepherd's hut offers ample opportunities for exploring rural Essex. Inside, there's a built in double bed, a wood burner and a compact kitchen space, while the tiled en-suite shower-room has all the toiletries you need. Tucked away in a private area, geese are generally the nearest neighbors, though wood-chip pathways lead you out to explore the tidal channels and various spaces of the farm. It takes around 10 minutes to drive to the beaches at Clacton-on-Sea and Walton-on-the-Naze. Shepherd's hut from £240 for a weekend break for 2 people. coolcamping.com Welsummer Camping, Kent (Cool Camping) There's an air of exclusivity about tiny Welsummer Campsite. With its five camping pitches and a trio of pre-pitched bell tents, numbers are kept to a minimum and summer weekends book up in advance. For those lucky enough to find space, however, peace, quiet and evening campfires are guaranteed. Pitch up in the open meadow or choose a clearing in the woods, where children are welcome to climb trees, and then take a walk to The Pepper Box Inn - the pub's hop-clad terrace is the perfect spot to refuel. Camping from £15 per pitch, glamping from £60 per tent. coolcamping.com Wingbury Farm Glamping, Buckinghamshire (Cool Camping) The world of leaky tents and lumpy sleeping bags has long been left behind at this pod glamping site in Buckinghamshire. In a small, private field to the north of the Chiltern Hills, the trio of insulated pods come with all mod-cons, including thermostatically-controlled heating, free Wi-Fi, smart TVs and power showers. Each pod has a sun deck and campfire pit outside, while two have Scandinavian-style hot tubs too. Rise early to glimpse foxes or deer in the adjacent fields or look for wilder species at Whipsnade Zoo, a half-hour drive away. A pod and 2 people from £100 per night. coolcamping.com Embers Polesdon Lacey, Surrey (Cool Camping) Just five miles from the M25, the National Trust-owned Polesden Lacey Estate is home to one of the finest Regency houses in the UK. It forms the centrepiece to some 1,400 acres, complete with walled rose garden, manicured lawns, ancient woodland and, more recently, a family campsite. Facilities for the tents-only meadow are housed in a modern, oak-framed washroom, with under-floor heating throughout and there's a small campsite shop selling fresh pizzas. As the name suggests, campfires are all a part of the culture, with braziers at every pitch. Check the National Trust website for regular events during school holidays. Adults £22.50, children £7.50, under-4s free; includes full access to the house and gardens. coolcamping.com All sites can be booked via coolcamping.com... read more
 
23. elokuuta 2018 14:41:00 Categories: Evening Standard

Megan Markle Grew Up Eating This Seasoning, and You Can Buy It on Amazon 

Spoon University
Meghan Markle-she's just like us! You know, minus becoming a successful actress, philanthropist, and uber famous duchess.... read more
 
23. elokuuta 2018 14:37:18 Categories: Spoon University

This child-friendly smartwatch keeps you connected to your child without screens 

Evening Standard
The mash up of kids and technology in the 21st century is a difficult one for parents to manage. On the one hand, smartphones are good because it allows you to be connected to your offspring, and you have the safety in knowing you can call them if you need. But, there is also the pressure of ensuring they don't have too much screen time and don't become too glued to devices at an early age. Norwegian company Xplora has a solution to this with its child-friendly smartwatches. The Xplora range has the basic functions of a phone, like storing numbers, being able to make calls, as well as GPS, but without all the negativities of smartphones like social media. Read more Best coding toys and games for kids 2018 The GPS is a really important part of the Xplora offering, as co-founder Sten Kirkbak was inspired to build the products after losing his four-year-old son in a shopping centre. "We continually strive to enhance our smartwatch and wearable technology in order to provide cutting edge features and tools to ensure that children remain safe, without curtailing their freedom or ability to explore the world," he said. At the European tech conference IFA next week, Xplora is unveiling two new watches: the Xplora 3S and Xplora Module X. The Xplora 3S is water-resistant and has a camera (Xplora) The 3S is an upgrade on the current Xplora watch, complete with IP67 water resistance, a camera and photo storage, perfect for children who love to swim. Read more 11 things to do in London with the kids this summer The smartwatch is set up using an app on the parent's phone who can then set controls such as the phone numbers stored in the device, enable push notifications, implement dedicated off-times, and the opportunity to view the child's location at any time. The watch has a child-friendly, easy to use interface, so the children can get used to the technology and its benefits. As part of the launch of the Xplora 3S, the company is announcing integrating with Amazon Echo so parents can ask Alexa to check the location of their child. The children can also interact with the AI on their smartwatch, asking Alexa questions and access child-friendly content. Kirkbak said this integration was all about making it easier for parents to communicate with the children. The Xplora Module X is a GPS tracking device that can go in pet collars or on your bike (Xplora) Finally, the Xplora Module X takes everything the company has learned about smartwatches and put it into a GPS device for anyone, aged five and above to try. You can use it as a bike tracker, a pet tracker, or even a suitcase tracker. "With the XPLORA Module X, we are catering for the needs of adults for the first time, allowing them to use our sophisticated location-based technology in a number of different cases. We look forward to showcasing these exciting innovations to the world at IFA 2018," added Kirkbak. The two devices will be on sale from 17 September on Amazon and Xplora's website with the Xplore 3S available for £179.99 and the Xplora Module X available from £54.99.... read more
 
23. elokuuta 2018 14:36:34 Categories: Evening Standard

Woolworths workers claim alleged $1 billion in underpayments 

Sydney Morning Herald
A Woolworths worker has applied to terminate a national agreement on wages and conditions and claim back an alleged $1 billion in underpayments for up to 100,000 employees.... read more
 
23. elokuuta 2018 14:35:00 Categories: Sydney Morning Herald

Steve Bruce makes Jack Grealish Liverpool claim - and Reds fans all say the same thing 

Birmingham Mail
Aston Villa news includes Liverpool fans reacting to Bruce's Grealish comparison... read more
 
23. elokuuta 2018 14:31:31 Categories: Birmingham Mail

Region's restaurant and retailer numbers rising rapidly, new study shows 

Manchester Evening News
Analysis of North West figures by R3 show it's not all gloom on high street... read more
 
23. elokuuta 2018 14:30:01 Categories: Manchester Evening News

Brides are now changing up their hair halfway through the ceremony 

Mirror
A dramatic new wedding trend has emerged, which sees brides taking drastic measures to change up their look for the reception... read more
 
23. elokuuta 2018 14:30:00 Categories: Associated Press Mirror
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