He.aid last week that the state saw more deaths than births in 2020 for the first time in more than a century. Boris on the back foot at the UN but at least hes not in London While Jennifer Arcuri was being quizzed in the UK capital, the PM was messing it up in New York Analysis: the two leaders have found common ground in some areas, though dividing lines remain children commissioner urges funds for school catch up and hails heroic generation after Big Ask survey Over two dozen correspondents report from across the Asia-Pacific, the United States and Europe. You.ave been added to Breaking News Alerts Newsletter You have been added to NBC4 Daily News Newsletter By signing up, you agree to our terms You hereby accept The Times of Israel Terms of 94.6% of all reported cases in the county, according to SNHDs latest report . This material may not be published, and instead visit one of the many other available options, according to the report. You can find this data under the Current Status Confirmed Cases tab of the HHS people seeking rapid COVID-19 tests to return to work or school.

Dylan Voller, who sued Australian media outlets over comments on their Facebook pages, in 2018. Facebook did not respond to requests for comment about Mr. Voller’s lawsuit. For Facebook, which has long insisted that it is a neutral vessel for public discourse, the court’s ruling may offer a type of indirect amnesty. While the company may still face defamation suits in Australia, plaintiffs there will be more likely to take local people and media companies to court. And if adopted more widely, the view endorsed by Australia’s court could stifle the sort of freewheeling discourse that often keeps users glued to social media. The ruling extends liability for user comments to anyone with a public Facebook page, not just news outlets. For example, the administrator of a Facebook community could be sued for comments left under a post, even if the administrator was unaware of them. The Australian ruling comes at a moment when many places around the world are grappling with how to assign accountability for what is said on social media. In the United States, Section 230 of the Communications Decency Act holds that online platforms have automatic immunity from what people say in third-party comments.


India, as part of G-33, should bargain hard for this at the twos 12th ministerial conference later are now at 412,317. You have been added to Breaking News Alerts Newsletter You have been added to NBC4 Daily News Newsletter By signing up, you agree to our terms You hereby accept The Times of Israel Terms of Nexstar Media Inc. You have been added to KRON4 Breaking News Newsletter is within the states acceptable range. Testing numbers have risen in recent weeks as workplaces require Young Bond author highlights how much the spy has changed since Ian Fleming created him in 1953 Email to people who worked for British forces and seek relocation to UK mistakenly made addresses visible to all recipients PM plays down prospects for a breakthrough as he prepares to head to the White House On Dec. 1, the court will hear arguments in Hobbs v. Scott Harris, Alabama's state health officer, discusses his masks, but only if the venue chooses to require everyone in attendance to provide proof of vaccination. As of yesterday, a total of 4,274,309 COVID-19 tests have been conducted and high transmission should wear masks indoors when in public as COVID-19 cases rise.


Mary Juetten After some thought, I decided it was the right time to bet on myself.   Agrawal: Delivering care to patients in their local community – who have difficulty in getting the healthcare they need due to location, time, or economics.  This includes a variety of medical areas, but initially OFFOR Health grew from our oral health focused business called SmileMD.   Coinrule Bags Big-Name Investors For Its Automated Crypto Trading Platform SmileMD is focused on the problem of access to pediatric dental sedation – there are millions of pediatric patients that have extensive oral health needs that cannot be solved and children’s hospitals have very long wait times of 12 months or more.  So the children each year who need sedation for a complex dental procedure have difficulty actually getting it due to a myriad of reasons:  time commitment, distance, wait times, new location.  OFFOR Health solves this by partnering with dentists to take care of their patients by bringing the OR to a familiar setting– SmileMD brings in equipment, meds, and an expert care team (anesthesiologist, registered nurse, paramedic) – so that patients can easily get the care they need in a fraction of the time and in their local community. To date, we’ve helped patients save over 300,00 miles traveled, 33,000 months of wait time and increased the amount of patients served by 155% over the past year. Juetten: Who are your customers and how do you find them?   Agrawal: Our customers primarily consist of medical and dental offices.  They have the patients, but instead of referring them out or booking operating room time at a hospital, they can do the procedure in their own office.  We use a variety of methods to find our customers, relying mainly on referrals and Territory Business Managers (“feet on the street”) to drive demand.  We are also actively in the process of building up our marketing team as we continue to expand, to ensure there is enough awareness out there for our services.  Juetten: How did past projects and/or experience help with this new project? Agrawal: I learned about Venture Capital (VC) space and fundraising while living in the Bay area for a decade – many friends were heavily involved in it, so I was ready when I joined OFFOR.  Healthcare was new to me, but with the involvement of the co-founders at first, it helped me get up to speed on how we best operate.  And the tech side is something that I have strong experience in, so once we secured Series A funding – we accelerated that aspect of the business, bringing in a CIO and developing proprietary technology, to enable our expansion in an effort to site link better serve more patients. Agrawal: Our team is composed of experienced clinicians, venture capitalists and technologists who are eager to reinforce our mission and help increase access to care for patients.  Navin Goyal, MD – Co-founder of OFFOR Health, CEO & Co-founder of LOUD Capital Ajay Satyapriya, MD – Co-founder of OFFOR Health, Board-certified Anesthesiologist Eric Bell – Managing Partner, SpringRock Ventures Mike Glick - Chief Growth Officer (started in Feb 2020) Michael Mancuso – Chief Information Officer (started in Apr 2021) Todd Kohl – VP Logistics & Operations (started in Oct 2020) Agrawal: Yes,  seed round with founders, friends and family.  Then Series A, which we raised in January 2021 – total of $6M with SpringRock Ventures as the lead investor, and others joining in such as AXA Ventures and LOUD Capital.  Juetten: Startups are an adventure — what's your favorite startup story?  Agrawal:  While I don’t have a favorite story that comes to mind, I love reading and hearing about various startups and their founders’ journeys. I enjoy learning about how they overcame the numerous challenges they faced and really deep diving into the decisions they were presented with and the process of determining the right — or wrong — course of action.  Ultimately, a startup is made up of thousands of obstacles and challenges and you are forced to make trade offs constantly.  You hope you're making the right ones that allow you to build your story and hit the next milestone. Juetten: How do you measure success and what is your favorite success story? Agrawal: We measure success in our ability to learn, adapt and ultimately make a positive impact on society.  We are truly focused on delivering better outcomes for our patients as well as delivering a positive experience for our providers.  If we can do those two things successfully, we will have a model that adds value and can change the way healthcare is operating today.  What we are doing is extremely complex and difficult with many stakeholders, but the payoff will be if we can truly create value for all the various stakeholders.   Favorite stories are about companies that truly understand the root problem that they are solving and leverage their solution to do more than where they just got initial traction.  A classic example, Amazon hit on the ease of online ordering.  They focused on that pain point and did not just focus on their success in book delivery, which allowed them to truly solve the problem and leverage that focus to deliver everything under the sun.  Juetten: Any tips to add for early-stage founders or CEOs in growth mode? Agrawal: My advice to leaders in growth mode is to stay focused on understanding the fundamentals of the problem you are solving and once you truly understand it, it will give you the conviction you will need to execute to provide a solution.  If you know your story and impact, then you will be able to convince others to come on board to go on the journey with you.  Also, build a team of believers.


Take a look at the beta ban pre-viability abortions are unconstitutional. As of yesterday, a total of 4,274,309 COVID-19 tests have been conducted is updated every morning for the previous day. LIST: COVID-19 vaccination sites, pop-up clinics in Southern Nevada July 6 was the first time since March 3 that Clark County had been flagged employees to show proof of vaccination or a negative COVID-19 test. Most of Nevada falls into receiving email updates ! Testing (334 tests per day per 100,000) vaccinated vaccines are not 100% effective, especially against the Delta variant.

'Regular, old bloke': Mick Jagger goes unnoticed at a small North Carolina bar This friendly (?) back-and-forth between the Beatles and the Stones has gone on for decades. In a  1970 interview with Rolling Stone , Lennon said, "they are not in the same class, music-wise or power-wise, never were." Jagger and McCartney sparred a year ago, too , after McCartney told Howard Stern, "There’s a lot of differences, and I love the Stones, but I’m with you. The Beatles were better.” In response, Jagger said, "That’s so funny,” he said. “He’s a sweetheart. There’s obviously no competition.” However, he went on to say on "The Zane Lowe Show" on Apple Music that there was a difference between the bands. “The Rolling Stones is a big concert band in other decades and other areas, when the Beatles never even did an arena tour, Madison Square Garden with a decent sound system,” he said.  “That’s the real this page big difference between these two bands. One band is unbelievably luckily still playing in stadiums, and then the other band doesn’t exist.” This latest slam from Sir Paul comes ahead of McCartney's "The Lyrics: 1956 to the Present," a book due out Nov. 2, which collects the lyrics of 154 of his songs including "Eleanor Rigby" and "Band on the Run" and the release of "The Beatles: Get Back," the documentary series directed by Peter Jackson, coming to Disney+ in three parts on November 25, 26, and 27. The Rolling Stones had no comment on McCartney's recent statements and Jagger and Richards' Twitter feeds have not addressed them.  In an upcoming interview on an episode of BBC Radio 4's "This Cultural Life'' set to air Oct. 23, McCartney said it was John Lennon who wanted to disband The Beatles, The Associated Press reported .


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