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Tags: NULL Wednesday 6 May 2015 8:52 pm French service sector fails to reach growth rates of its peers by Taboolaby TaboolaSponsored LinksSponsored LinksPromoted LinksPromoted LinksYou May LikeMoneyPailShe Was A Star, Now She Works In ScottsdaleMoneyPailzenherald.comMeghan Markle Changed This Major Detail On Archies Birth Certificatezenherald.comMaternity WeekA Letter From The Devil Written By A Possessed Nun In 1676 Has Been TranslatedMaternity WeekPost FunKate & Meghan Are Very Different Mothers, These Photos Prove ItPost FunComedyAbandoned Submarines Floating Around the WorldComedyEquity MirrorThey Drained Niagara Falls — They Weren’t Prepared For This Sickening DiscoveryEquity MirrorTotal PastAfter Céline Dion’s Major Weight Loss, She Confirms What We Suspected All AlongTotal PastOpulent ExpressHer Quadruplets Were Born Without A Hitch. Then Doctors Realized SomethingOpulent ExpressBridesBlushThis Is Why The Royal Family Kept Quiet About Prince Harry’s Sister BridesBlush More From Our Partners Police Capture Elusive Tiger Poacher After 20 Years of Pursuing the Huntergoodnewsnetwork.orgInstitutional Investors Turn To Options to Bet Against AMCvaluewalk.comBrave 7-Year-old Boy Swims an Hour to Rescue His Dad and Little Sistergoodnewsnetwork.orgWhite House Again Downplays Fourth Possible Coronvirus Checkvaluewalk.comNative American Tribe Gets Back Sacred Island Taken 160 Years Agogoodnewsnetwork.orgFlorida woman allegedly crashes children’s birthday party, rapes teennypost.comAstounding Fossil Discovery in California After Man Looks Closelygoodnewsnetwork.orgRussell Wilson, AOC among many voicing support for Naomi Osakacbsnews.comInside Ashton Kutcher and Mila Kunis’ not-so-average farmhouse estatenypost.comMark Eaton, former NBA All-Star, dead at 64nypost.com‘Neighbor from hell’ faces new charges after scaring off home buyersnypost.comKiller drone ‘hunted down a human target’ without being told tonypost.comI blew off Adam Sandler 22 years ago — and it’s my biggest regretnypost.comConnecticut man dies after crashing Harley into live bearnypost.comWhy people are finding dryer sheets in their mailboxesnypost.comKamala Harris keeps list of reporters who don’t ‘understand’ her: reportnypost.comBiden received funds from top Russia lobbyist before Nord Stream 2 giveawaynypost.com980-foot skyscraper sways in China, prompting panic and evacuationsnypost.com Express KCS Share whatsapp Show Comments ▼ THE FRENCH economy is struggling to reach the levels of growth of its main European partners, according to survey figures released yesterday.Markit’s service sector PMI scored a 51.4 in April, down from March’s 52.4. Figures above 50 signify growth, which means France’s service sector is growing at a slower rate. However, France was shielded from the 2008-9 recession that hit Spain and Italy. “The trend is down and the level is very weak compared to other Eurozone countries,” said economist Dominique Barbet from investment bank BNP Paribas. While Barbet does not believe the PMI’s are the best indicators of French economic health, he said “the April data clearly show that France lags the Eurozone economic recovery.” whatsapp
News, Sport and Obituaries on Monday May 24th WhatsApp Co Donegal man jailed for sex act on Dublin to Derry bus DL Debate – 24/05/21 Arranmore progress and potential flagged as population grows Twitter Google+ WhatsApp Journey home will be easier – Paul Hegarty Facebook Twitter Google+ By admin – April 16, 2015 Important message for people attending LUH’s INR clinic Previous articleMc Ginley says PPS numbers are necessary for conservation grantNext articleDonegal Disability campaigner disgusted by troll Facebook remarks admin Homepage BannerNews Pinterest RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR A Co. Donegal man who admitted sex act on a bus travelling from Dublin to Derry has been jailed at Derry Crown Court.39-year-old Patrick Gavin Porter of Grange, Inch Island, pleaded guilty to committing an act outraging public decency on June 22, last year.The court heard that a female passenger, who got on the bus in Dublin, sat on the back seat.After the bus stopped in Monaghan, 39-year-old Porter got on and sat in the row of seats in front of her.The court was told the woman fell asleep and woke up as the bus approached the city.She saw Porter leaning over the seat and looking at her as he masturbated.The woman reported the matter to the bus driver.Police were called and arrested Porter at Foyle Street Bus Depot.During an initial police interview, the 39-year-old claimed the allegations were ‘rubbish’ and he was released on bail.Porter was interviewed by police a second time after they had viewed CCTV from the bus.The court heard the footage lasted over 40 minutes and Porter admitted it was him.However, he said he had been drinking heavily and had no memory of the incident but Judge Philip Babington said that ‘this turned out to be false.’The court was also told that Porter has sought help for his problems and the ‘future for him is much brighter’.The court also heard that the 39-year-old has been ‘subject to ridicule’ in the community as a result of the publicity the case has attracted.Judge Babington said the accused had ‘a very relevant criminal record’ and had been given a suspended sentence in 2011 for two similar offences at a student village of Magee College.The judge said it was ‘clear Porter had been engaging in this behaviour for many years.’Porter was sentenced to 14 months in prison and will serve half of that in custody. Harps come back to win in Waterford Facebook Pinterest
The pressures on the public purse as much as those of the present Conservative government have brought about yet more radical changes to public law proceedings. To echo the words of Sir James Munby, the president of the Family Division: ‘The family justice system is undergoing the most radical reforms in a lifetime. The process of reform is little short of revolutionary.’ For those on the coalface, these changes can of course be both exhausting and exhilarating. At every level of the family justice system there is a sense that the goalposts have been moved. It will be incumbent on family practitioners to do all they can to ensure that fairness is not compromised in this brave new world. There is the creation of the new Family Courts (expected in April 2014); the recent policy and legal developments culminating in The Children and Families Bill 2013 (CAFB 2013) and a further assault on legal aid, resources and funding. From 1 July a pilot Public Law Outline (PLO) for care, supervision and other Part 4 proceedings will be introduced. The pilot will run until 1 April 2014 and aims to enable courts in specified areas to implement a proposed 26-week time limit to proceedings. At present the national average for care proceedings is 47 weeks. The clear message is that 26 weeks will not be a target, but a maximum requirement imposed by parliament. On 30 May the pilot PLO and accompanying practice direction were circulated by the president and some of the key points are as follows: There is a distinction between Local Authority documents to be filed with the court, to be served on the parties and to be disclosed on the request of the parties. Documents over two years old are not to form part of the LA’s evidence unless reliance is placed upon them. Threshold documents will be limited to two pages only. Courts will make standard directions on issue which effectively replace the directions commonly made at the first appointment. Children’s guardians will be required to complete a Case Analysis both in the early and later stages of proceedings. The case management hearing is to be held no later than day 12. This is intended to deal fully with case management issues and it will not be routine for a further case management hearing to take place. Advocates’ meetings, including any litigants in person, will take place prior to the case management and issues resolution hearings and it is intended that they play a greater role in determining the issues. There is scope for extensions to the 26-week limit if the court considers it necessary to enable the court to resolve issues justly. Jason M Hadden MBE, is a barrister at St Ives Chambers in Birmingham Extensions will be for up to eight weeks and there is no limit on the number of extensions which can be granted. The approach of the Appeal Courts to robust case management decisions will be eagerly awaited and will, of course, have a huge impact on whether the 26-week time is achievable. One other significant rule change which will have a considerable effect in the 26-week time limit is the question of experts in family cases. The amended Family Procedure Rules 2010, Part 25 (and associated practice directions) (in force since 31 January 2013) provides: R25.1 Expert evidence will be restricted to that which in the opinion of the court is necessary to assist the court to resolve the proceedings. The clear consequence of the 26-week time limit and the amended Part 25 direction is that Court must seek to rely far less on external expert evidence in family proceedings. Greater reliance will be given to the two experts already employed in each case, namely the Local Authority social worker allocated to the case and the children’s guardian. It will obviously increase still further both their workload and the pressure on their role in the proceedings. It will also make the work of the advocate representing the parents at trial all the more important. This point on limiting the use of expert evidence was recently echoed by the president sitting in the Court of Appeal in Re TG (A Child)  EWCA Civ 5, where he re-affirmed that in every case it will be for the case management judge to assess and evaluate the degree of likelihood that a particular expert’s evidence will or will not be of assistance to the court in determining the relevant issues. What has become a problem for many practitioners recently has been even if they can persuade a case management judge to allow them to instruct an expert, then the Legal Aid Agency will refuse to grant prior authority for the preparation of an expert report and give no reason for refusing the same. This matter was considered by way of a judicial review in the matter of R (on the application of T (by their Guardian & litigation friend Sue Clarkes) v Legal Aid Agency & (1) Ealing London Borough Council (2) Parents of T1-T6 (interest parties) (2103)  EWHC 960 (Admin). Collins J, held that where a judge was satisfied that an expert was necessary then it seemed that the Legal Aid Agency should only refuse to give prior approval if it had very good reason to do so. That if there was a good reason to reject it in whole or in part, the LAA should engage with the court. If the judge, having considered the LAA’s representations, maintained his decision it was difficult to see how a continued refusal to give effect to it could be other than unreasonable. Whilst this is clearly positive news for practitioners, for the reasons set out above it may well be just that little bit harder to persuade the case management judge to make the original Part 25 order for the expert in the first place. The burden on the parent (and indeed their lawyers) will clearly become much more difficult, with more expected to be done quicker and with only limited resources. Added to this is the enormous stress on the courts as a rule of the recent changes to legal aid in private law proceedings (a false economy as to savings both in the short and long term). These are clearly interesting times.