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Scoreboard roundup — 10/13/18

first_imgOctober 14, 2018 /Sports News – National Scoreboard roundup — 10/13/18 FacebookTwitterLinkedInEmailiStock/Thinkstock(NEW YORK) — Here are the scores from Saturday’s sports events:AMERICAN LEAGUEHouston 7, Boston 2NATIONAL LEAGUEL.A. Dodgers 4, Milwaukee 3NATIONAL HOCKEY LEAGUEVegas 1, Philadelphia 0Edmonton 2, N.Y. Rangers 1Ottawa 5, L.A. Kings 1Boston 8, Detroit 2Carolina 5, Minnesota 4Toronto 4, Washington 2Tampa Bay 8, Columbus 2Vancouver 3, Florida 2Montreal 4, Pittsburgh 3Nashville 5, N.Y. Islanders 2Dallas 5, Anaheim 3Chicago 4, St. Louis 3Buffalo 3, Arizona 0Calgary 3, Colorado 2TOP 25 COLLEGE FOOTBALL(1) Alabama 39, Missouri 10(13) LSU 36, (2) Georgia 16(3) Ohio St. 30, Minnesota 14(5) Notre Dame 19, Pittsburgh 14Iowa St. 30, (6) West Virginia 14(17) Oregon 30, (7) Washington 27Michigan St. 21, (8) Penn St. 17(9) Texas 23, Baylor 17(10) UCF 31, Memphis 30(12) Michigan 38, (15) Wisconsin 13(14) Florida 37, Vanderbilt 27Virginia 16, (16) Miami 13Southern Cal 31, (19) Colorado 20Tennessee 30, (21) Auburn 24(22) Texas A&M 26, South Carolina 23Copyright © 2018, ABC Radio. All rights reserved. Written bycenter_img Beau Lundlast_img read more

USS Theodore Roosevelt Holds Flight Operations Certification

first_img Share this article View post tag: Defence View post tag: holds September 16, 2013 View post tag: Operations View post tag: Flight View post tag: Roosevelt View post tag: Defense Training & Education View post tag: Theodorecenter_img USS Theodore Roosevelt Holds Flight Operations Certification View post tag: Naval View post tag: Navy Back to overview,Home naval-today USS Theodore Roosevelt Holds Flight Operations Certification View post tag: News by topic USS Theodore Roosevelt (CVN 71) began flight operations certification, Sept. 12, and will continue throughout its current underway period.Smoke steams from the hydraulics of 20,000 pounds of American diplomacy landing on the flight deck. Before launching again, the aircraft revs up, roars and takes off into the boundless skies.The bird flies over the Atlantic, while a Sailor watches and thinks to herself, “This is just simply amazing.”For Aviation Boatswain’s Mate (Handling) Airman Christian Naylor and many other air crew members, the scene repeats: Shoot. Catch. Shoot. Catch. It is part of USS Theodore Roosevelt’s flight operations certification, which brings out an emotion that no photo can capture following the first launch and arrested landing in more than four years.“Flight operations certification essentially is making sure that the air crew and the ship are all on the same page and to exercise the entire spectrum of operations on the boat,” said Lt. Carl Federoff, a pilot of the Checkmates of Fighter Attack Squadron 211 (VFA-211).During the certification, Theodore Roosevelt (TR) tests catapults one, two and four. In addition, TR conducts flight operations to certify the flight deck crew and the ship so they can conduct safe flight deck operations.“We need to hit all the wickets,” said Federoff. “The flight deck crew has their wickets that they need to hit as far as the handlers, the shooters, the arresting gear guys and everybody involved in flight deck. They’re all training and they are all working on qualifications. The air wing is here to support that.”The certification wasn’t just a test to pass. To many Sailors, it was a moment when life slowed down for them and lasting memories were made.“When I saw it for the first time, it was one of the most amazing sights I’ve seen,” said Naylor, whose first ship is Theodore Roosevelt. “Words can’t really describe, like how they did in “A” school and here, what it would be like.”Theodore Roosevelt has come a long way since being in the shipyards for the past four years as part of the refueling and complex overhaul (RCOH) process.“It was exciting to see the ship actually catch a bird,” said Aviation Boatswain’s Mate (Handling) Airman Trevor Ritchey, who is temporarily assigned to primary flight control (PRIFLY). He previously deployed aboard USS Dwight D. Eisenhower (CVN 69). “We’ve been in the shipyards for so long. It’s pretty cool to see the ship floating and catching air planes.”From high above in PRIFLY, Lt. Cmdr. Ron Rancourt, Force Aircraft Handling Officer of Commander, Naval Air Forces Atlantic, and who is responsible for certifying the crew and checking out the training programs, observes the flight deck operations.“The Theodore Roosevelt is doing excellent and way ahead of the game as far as the skill level and training,” said Rancourt.Not only does each successful certification bring Theodore Roosevelt closer to life in the fleet, it also gives a once in a lifetime experience for its Sailors to witness history.[mappress]Press Release, September 16, 2013 View post tag: USS View post tag: certificationlast_img read more

Exercise Dynamic Mongoose 2020 underway in High North

first_img NATO ASW exercise Dynamic Mongoose underway off Norway A photographic exercise during Dynamic Mongoose ’17,  USS Toledo leading the formation. NATO: FRAN CPO Christian Valverde Ships, submarines, as well as aircraft and personnel from six Allied nations are converging off the coast of Iceland for anti-submarine warfare (ASW) and anti-surface warfare training. To enhance the simulated multi-threat environment, maritime patrol aircrafts from France, Norway, United Kingdom and the United States support the exercise. Submarines from France, Germany, Norway, United Kingdom and the United States under NATO Submarine Command are joining surface ships from Canada, Norway, United Kingdom and the United States. As the host nation, Iceland is providing logistical support in Reykjavik. Due to COVID-19 threat, measures taken by both Icelandic authorities and the force contributing nations will be strictly followed by all sides during the port visits and training. In total, five surface ships, five submarines and five maritime patrol aircrafts are participating. “NATO’s annual anti-submarine-warfare exercise Dynamic Mongoose remains one of the most challenging exercises and an excellent opportunity for NATO nations’ naval forces to practice and evaluate their anti-surface and anti-submarine warfare skillsets in the challenging environment of the North Atlantic. This exercise is a unique opportunity to enhance naval forces’ war-fighting skills in all dimensions of anti-surface and anti-submarine warfare in a multinational and multi-threat environment,” Rear Admiral E. Andrew Burcher, Commander NATO Submarines, said. Each surface ship will have the opportunity to conduct a variety of submarine warfare operations. The submarines will take turns hunting and being hunted, closely coordinating their efforts with the air and surface participants. Posted: about 1 year ago Categories: Photo: NATO FRAN CPO Christian Valverde The aim of Dynamic Mongoose is to provide all participants with complex and challenging warfare training to enhance their interoperability and proficiency in anti-Submarine and anti-surface warfare skills, with due regard to safety. Authorities Naval forces from Canada, France, Germany, Iceland, NATO, Norway, the United Kingdom, and the United States are participating in the NATO Allied Maritime Command-led (MARCOM) exercise Dynamic Mongoose 2020 in the northern Atlantic Ocean from June 29 to July 10, 2020. Posted: about 1 year ago View post tag: Dynamic Mongoose Related Article Share this articlelast_img read more

FROM CHANNEL 14 NEWS -Sale Of Ellis Park Approved, New owners Plan To Invest…

first_imgFacebookTwitterCopy LinkEmailShare Henderson, Ky. (WFIE) – Ellis Park is getting new owners, again. Ellis Park (WFIE) By Jill Lyman | June 17, 2019 at 3:33 PM CDT – Updated June 18 at 2:36 PM Kevin Greer, Managing Partner for Ellis Entertainment said, “We are both honored and excited for the opportunity to purchase Ellis Park, one of Kentucky’s oldest and most revered racetracks. We appreciate the knowledge and support the Kentucky Horse Racing Commission has provided us while we prepare torestore Ellis Park to its rightful place as one of the Bluegrass State’s premier racing facilities.” FOOTNOTE:  This article was posted by the City-County Observer with permission of the management of Channel 14 News-Evansville.  For additional up-dates concerning the sale of Ellis Park please go to Channel 14 News. Ellis Entertainment LLC representatives say they plan to invest $100 million dollars into Ellis Park. Final closing is expected by the end of June. Tuesday, The Kentucky Horse Racing Commission approved the purchase by Ellis Entertainment LLC. They also granted their racing license, and approved adding 900 new racing machines, making a total of 1,200. We spoke with officials from the company back in May when we first reported the possible sale. Jospeph Payton was at the meeting in Florence, Kentucky. He’ll have more on the plans for Ellis Park tonight on 14 News. That plan includes a brand new facility in front of the current one, as well as restaurants, and a hotel.center_img Copyright 2019 WFIE. All rights reserved. Sale of Ellis Park approved, new owners plan to invest $100 million Representative of Ellis Entertainment LLC, Bob Beck, says a purchase agreement has been signed with current owners, Saratoga Hospitality. “We remain committed to the upcoming racing season at Ellis Park and ensuring that it is one of the most successful the property has seen in years,” said Daniel Gerrity, President of Saratoga Casino & Hospitality Group. “We look forward to working closely with Ellis Entertainment in the coming months to ensure a seamless transition of ownership.” Ellis Entertainment LLC representatives say they work with Laguna Development Corporation out of Albuquerque. Officials say they hope to do the work in phases and have a new facility open by November 2020. According to the company website, LDC manages and operates casinos, restaurants, hotels and retail businesses in the Pueblo of Laguna reservation. Saratoga just purchased Ellis Park last year. FROM CHANNEL 14 NEWSSale Of Ellis Park Approved, New owners Plan To Invest $100 Millionlast_img read more

Activists: Next Columbus police chief must be an outsider

first_imgCOLUMBUS, Ohio (AP) — Community activists critical of policing in Ohio’s largest city say its next chief must come from outside the agency. Democratic Mayor Andrew Ginther says Columbus residents have lost faith in Chief Thomas Quinlan and has demoted him. Chenelle Jones is a college dean who served on Ginther’s police reform commission. She said Friday that the new chief must come from outside of the state to stay clear of the agency’s culture of policing. Ginther says he plans a national search to replace Ginther. Other activists say a national search should not end in another internal hire like Quinlan’s.last_img read more

Snite program fosters deeper appreciation of art

first_imgWalking into an art museum comes with a number of feelings: momentary panic, indecision over which sections to visit and the lurking knowledge that the museum closes in three hours. The tickets at some museums cost 20 dollars and it is time to start cramming in artworks in order to make the trip worth it at all. According to Rachel Heisler, assistant curator of education and academic programs at Notre Dame’s Snite Museum of Art, which unlike other museums people can visit free of charge, the vast amount of options in art museums leads to visitors spending just 15 to 30 seconds looking at individual works of art.“Museums don’t do well in just showing people one work. We [at the Snite] have about 1000 works on view,” Heisler said. “So all this work and energy goes on by the artist, and by the curators and the museum to even get people here looking and then they walk right past it.”In an effort to get art viewers to slow down and really look at the work before them, the Snite is encouraging the campus and South Bend community to spend three hours looking at a single work of art over the course of the semester. The program, called Art180, is in its second year.“This is a way to just kind of slow down and to look and just have that time. As museum educators, we’re trained to look at a work for a long time. The more you look at it, the more stories that come out of it, the more you realize and the more things that you find,” Heisler said. “That gives the work some depth that you didn’t expect after looking at it for just 30 seconds.”While Heisler does not know of any other art museums or schools with programs like Art180, she said the Snite was inspired to start the program by an art history professor at Harvard who had her class do something similar.“It really slowed them down to really think and pay attention. It also removes students from the hustle and bustle of walking around campus or the stresses of being in the classroom or cramming in the library,” Heisler said. “It physically made them go look at that work and be indulged by it for a second.” The Snite wants to provide a similar opportunity for a larger group of people. While Art180 feels like an individual experience, Heisler said, it provides an opportunity for the community to join in its appreciation for art. At the end of one semester last year, the Snite invited participants to come together to discuss their artworks and how they experienced them.“I remember in front of one work we had, I think, an astrophysics major, and then we had a labor and delivery nurse from the community, and then we had one of our staff members, partnered with another faculty or staff member on campus,” Heisler said. “So four different people all were pulled into that one image.” One of the most interesting parts of Art180, Heisler said, is allowing people to delve into an artwork and think more deeply about it than they usually do. Heisler said she likes to take a visual inventory of the elements in a work of art as her first step. She then revisited each individual item on her inventory in separate visits in her Art180 experience.“We had this great work called ‘Love is …’ last semester. This student was looking at it and every time she explored what love is in a different realm,” Heisler said. “So love is friendship and love is family and love is hard and love is work. She actually looked at it through these different themes and realms that she was thinking of.” Heisler said at one point she got stuck with her artwork and turned to listening to music for inspiration.“I listened to a playlist that WVFI made for the work that I was looking at,” she said. “That was a great way to just pull my attention back in and start to think about ‘Hmm, why did they choose this music for this object?’” WFVI, Notre Dame’s student-run radio station, is partnering with the Snite for a second year to create playlists for the artworks in Art180’s featured exhibition, “Looking at the Stars: Irish Art at the University of Notre Dame.” While Art180 participants can choose any work in the collection, Heisler recommends sticking with the one exhibition in order to facilitate better discussion at the end of the semester and take full advantage of artworks that are not always on display.Art180 participants design their own time frame, dividing up their three hours in whatever fashion they choose or simply looking at the work for three hours straight. Heisler recommends a “weekly drop in” to get the richest experience from the program.“I think the biggest thing that we have seen come out of Art180, the most positive reflection, is that people like to step outside of their life for this scheduled time, like it’s their date every week, it’s this task that they enjoy,” Heisler said. Ultimately, Art180 seeks to create a richer experience of art than the typical, allowing participants a moment of reflection and bringing artworks closer to participants’ lives, Heisler said.“We had two students last semester who came in at the same time every Thursday. They spent seven minutes looking at it separately next to each other and then they spent seven minutes talking about it together,” Heisler said. “That repetition was really important to a lot of people, that kind of escaping from Notre Dame life. Once you get into the Snite, it just kind of calms down for a second.”Tags: art180, Snite Museum of Artlast_img read more

Aaron Tveit Talks Becoming More of a Man in Assassins

first_img What’s next for Tveit and his Assassins costars after the Chocolate Factory? A West End transfer is not out of the question, and maybe, just maybe, a Broadway bow after that. The Graceland star probably wouldn’t mind. “There have been moments where I’ve just been yearning for New York City,” he says. “London’s a great place to be for a while, but I always say one of the best things about leaving New York is you get to come back.” Aaron Tveit is packing heat for his UK theatrical debut as John Wilkes Booth in Assassins. He’s learning a lot about himself (and American history) while leading the Stephen Sondheim tuner at the Menier Chocolate Factory, but most importantly: “I didn’t even know I could grow a mustache!” That’s right, we’re still talking about Tveit’s facial hair. Still reading, Tveitertots? We’re sure there are plenty of people that will welcome Tveit with open arms upon his US return. Until then, you can catch him on the other side of the pond in the Jamie Lloyd-helmed Assassins through March 7. The role is a leap from the Broadway.com Audience Choice Award winner’s previous work, even without the beard. “I’ve played a lot of younger men, kind of kids,” Tveit said in an interview with The Hollywood Reporter, “so I was excited at the chance to actually play more of a man.” View Commentslast_img read more

$65,000 grant will help Randolph create and save 33 jobs.

first_imgAgriculture Secretary Tom Vilsack today announced the selection of 145 recipients, including Randolph Area Community Development Corporation (RACDC), for more than $15.3 million in grants to start or expand businesses in rural communities. Through Recovery Act funding, businesses will be able to access to critical capital that will help with start-up and working capital loans, building and plant renovations, transportation improvements, project planning and other business needs. These Recovery Act grants represent the Obama administration s ongoing efforts to ensure strategic investments and increase economic opportunities in rural America, said Vilsack. Small businesses play an important role in building strong communities while providing vital products and services to local residents. This funding will help spur important economic development and strengthen communities in dozens of states around the country.RACDC was created to rebuild downtown Randolph after a series of fires in the early 1990 s decimated the downtown. Today, it supports community development and affordable housing goals in the greater Randolph Area. RACDC plans to use their grant of $65,000 to provide marketing services and technical assistance to two area businesses, LED Dynamics and the Randolph Farm Stand. Energy efficiency and local agriculture are two extremely important and growing sectors in our economy. said Julie Iffland, RACDC s Executive Director. We could not be more pleased with this opportunity to put Recovery Act funds to work helping these local entrepreneurs to innovate and thrive in their respective specialties.LED is a national innovator in LED lighting technology and products, started by two VTC graduates in 2000. The Farm Stand has quickly established itself as an important community institution by connecting producers of high quality local produce with consumers who value local agriculture and high quality food. RACDC will assist the businesses in developing a marketing strategy, including logo development and ad placement. In the case of LED Dynamics, the technical assistance will focus on marketing that promotes the use of their new products by informing potential commercial and industrial users of product availability and the competitive benefits of this relatively new alternative lighting product. In the case of Randolph Farm Stand, the technical assistance will focus on marketing that promotes and sustains their recent business and product expansion.Funding of individual recipients is contingent upon their meeting the terms of the grant agreement. More information about USDA Rural Development can be found at www.rurdev.usda.gov(link is external).The funding announced today is being provided through USDA Rural Development s Rural Business Enterprise Program (RBEG), which helps finance new and existing businesses as well as employment-related adult education programs. RBEG funds can be used for start-up and working capital loans, building and plant renovations, transportation improvements, project planning and other business needs. Additional information on Rural Development s Business Programs may be found at http://www.rurdev.usda.gov/vt/(link is external) or by calling (802)828-6031.President Obama signed The American Recovery and Reinvestment Act of 2009 into law on Feb. 17, 2009. It is designed to jumpstart the nation s economy, create or save millions of jobs and put a down payment on addressing long-neglected challenges so our country can thrive in the 21st century. The Act includes measures to modernize our nation s infrastructure, enhance energy independence, expand educational opportunities, preserve and improve affordable health care, provide tax relief, and protect those in greatest need.More information about USDA s Recovery Act efforts is available at www.usda.gov/recovery(link is external). More information about the Federal government’s efforts on the Recovery Act is available at www.recovery.gov(link is external).Source: RACDC. Montpelier, VT, July 28, 2009last_img read more

Suspicions emerge over government’s plan to grant inmates early release

first_imgThe government is facing scrutiny over its plan to grant inmates early release as part of its efforts to prevent the spread of COVID-19 in overcrowded correctional facilities, with some alleging a proposal to free graft convicts is motivated by ulterior political interests.A plan to release inmates, including graft convicts, was first brought up by Law and Human Rights Minister Yasonna Laoly in a virtual meeting with the House of Representatives’ Commission III overseeing legal affairs last week. He said overcrowding in prisons could worsen the spread of COVID-19 and suggested that 50,000 inmates should be released to mitigate contagion.Yasonna, an Indonesian Democratic Party of Struggle (PDI-P) politician, said the 50,000 inmates eligible for early release included some 15,442 drug convicts who had served five to 10 years in prison, 300 graft inmates aged 60 years and above, 1,457 special crime convicts with chronic diseases and 53 foreign prisoners who had served two-thirds of their sentences.  To support the plan, Yasonna said the government had considered relaxing a 2012 government regulation that stipulates strict requirements be met when considering granting remissions and parole for those convicted of extraordinary crimes, including corruption.Yasonna’s plan was immediately met with criticism from analysts and antigraft activists, who suspected it would enable prominent figures from political parties now serving time in prison to return to the political stage.The executive director of the Indonesian Political Review (IPR) Ujang Komarudin said these figures were still valuable to their respective parties because of their influence, connections, financial resources and negotiating power.“As a simple example, they can exert their influence when controversial bills are set to be deliberated by the House,” Ujang told The Jakarta Post on Monday. “So, is the plan really focused on halting the spread of the disease? I think not. I sense there is a strong political agenda.” According to data from antigraft watchdog Indonesia Corruption Watch (ICW), many political figures stand to benefit from the early release plan, including former Golkar Party chairman Setya Novanto and former United Development Party (PPP) chairman Suryadharma Ali.Other potential names include former Riau governor Rusli Zainal of Golkar and former Papua governor Barnabas Suebu, who was also a former NasDem Party member.Ujang also accused the government of misusing its power to accommodate the interests of other political parties allied with the PDI-P, noting that the ruling party was supported by six of the nine parties in the House.“Bear in mind that the law minister is a member of the ruling party. As a politician, he will likely follow the party line,” he said.Donal Fariz of the ICW said the plan was another sign that political powers within Joko “Jokowi” Widodo’s administration had been looking to undermine the country’s anticorruption campaign ever since Jokowi’s began his second term in October.Last year, Jokowi’s administration was condemned for allowing a contentious amendment to the Corruption Eradication Commission (KPK) Law to pass. It contains long-disputed articles that observers and antigraft activists said would defang the KPK, currently the most powerful corruption-fighting body in the country.“Looking at the government’s past moves, it’s evident that COVID-19 is merely a justification for the ruling powers to allow early release [of graft convicts],” Donal said.PDI-P lawmaker Heri Herman denied the accusations, saying that Yasonna’s plan was a manifestation of the government’s “humane” approach to the pandemic.“We believe the government should put humanity first in times of crisis; That’s why we support the idea [of releasing inmates],” Heri told the Post.“During his recent [virtual] meeting with the lawmakers, the minister made clear that inmates would be required to have fulfilled two-thirds of their sentences and be above 60 years of age. So, it’s not just about graft convicts,” he said.Taufik Basari, a NasDem lawmaker, concurred with Heri, saying that the government needed to step up its effort to contain the virus. “I believe the plan [of releasing convicts] is aimed only at saving lives, as we are now in a state of emergency.”The Prosperous Justice Party (PKS), however, has voiced opposition to the plan, with party spokesperson Ahmad Fathul Bari arguing that corruption was an extraordinary crime, which often resulted in intolerable state losses.The PKS, he said, suspected there was an ulterior motive behind the plan. “In a nutshell, we oppose the idea of releasing graft convicts, even if it’s based on humanitarian considerations.”Jokowi, however, was quick to clarify the government’s stance on Monday, saying it had no intention to release graft convicts, who are categorized as special crime inmates. He said the government’s plan would only include inmates incarcerated for general criminal offenses.“I want to say that we have never talked about graft prisoners in our meetings,” the President said in a Cabinet meeting on Monday.– Marchio Irfan Gorbiano contributed to this storycenter_img Topics :last_img read more

Flashy home sells — minus the green Lambo and free wine

first_img MORE PROPERTY STORIES The home has a modern, open-plan kitchen and dining area. Photo: SuppliedUpon its completion, Zephyr Industries director Brayden Larkin said the original 1920s Queenslander home had being given a new life with no expense spared.Features include a 3000-bottle temperature controlled wine cellar with wine tasting room, anelevator, cinema, two pools, and a roof top terrace with private six-seater spa. The impressive 3000-bottle wine cellar. Photo: Supplied This house at 15 Towers St, Ascot, has sold without the free Lamborghini. Photo: Supplied.A luxury house that won a national “Best Renovation” award last year has sold for $5.2 million – minus the flashy green Lamborghini and free wine.Called Belvedere, the Zephyr Industries-built 900sq m residence at 15 Towers Street in Ascot is believed to have sold to a local buyer, with the price only recently revealed in land titles data. Grand renovation for 100-year-old Queenslander $2 billion development for the Bundaberg region Climber sells home, honours memory of ‘soulmate’ lost in tragedy This property at 15 Towers St, Ascot, has sold. Photo: SuppliedWhen it was first offered to the market, it was listed for a whopping $8.8 million and was being offered for sale with a new bright green Lamborghini Huracan LP 580 and free vino. The home was initially offered to the market for a whopping $8.8m. Photo: SuppliedBut property data shows the glitzy residence was on the market for 423 days, having being listed with three different agencies before finally being sold by Ray White New Farm agent Matt Lancashire in about four months. The view from the home at 15 Towers St, Ascot. Photo: SuppliedMr Lancashire refused to comment on the sale in any capacity.As for the four-storey masterpiece house, it comes with five bedrooms, seven bathrooms and a seven-car garage.More from newsParks and wildlife the new lust-haves post coronavirus8 hours agoNoosa’s best beachfront penthouse is about to hit the market8 hours agoVideo Player is loading.Play VideoPlayNext playlist itemMuteCurrent Time 0:00/Duration 2:09Loaded: 0%Stream Type LIVESeek to live, currently playing liveLIVERemaining Time -2:09 Playback Rate1xChaptersChaptersDescriptionsdescriptions off, selectedCaptionscaptions settings, opens captions settings dialogcaptions off, selectedQuality Levels540p540p360p360p270p270pAutoA, selectedAudio Tracken (Main), selectedFullscreenThis is a modal window.Beginning of dialog window. Escape will cancel and close the window.TextColorWhiteBlackRedGreenBlueYellowMagentaCyanTransparencyOpaqueSemi-TransparentBackgroundColorBlackWhiteRedGreenBlueYellowMagentaCyanTransparencyOpaqueSemi-TransparentTransparentWindowColorBlackWhiteRedGreenBlueYellowMagentaCyanTransparencyTransparentSemi-TransparentOpaqueFont Size50%75%100%125%150%175%200%300%400%Text Edge StyleNoneRaisedDepressedUniformDropshadowFont FamilyProportional Sans-SerifMonospace Sans-SerifProportional SerifMonospace SerifCasualScriptSmall CapsReset restore all settings to the default valuesDoneClose Modal DialogEnd of dialog window.This is a modal window. This modal can be closed by pressing the Escape key or activating the close button.Close Modal DialogThis is a modal window. This modal can be closed by pressing the Escape key or activating the close button.PlayMuteCurrent Time 0:00/Duration 0:00Loaded: 0%Stream Type LIVESeek to live, currently playing liveLIVERemaining Time -0:00 Playback Rate1xFullscreenIconic riverfront estate in Brisbane02:10last_img read more