Related Shows Emmy winner Kelsey Grammer and Olivier winner Laura Michelle Kelly will star opposite the previously announced Matthew Morrison in Broadway’s Finding Neverland, The new musical, directed by Tony winner Diane Paulus, features music and lyrics by Gary Barlow and Eliot Kennedy and a book by James Graham. It will begin previews on March 15, 2015 at the Lunt-Fontanne Theatre. Opening night is set for April 15. A production spokesperson told Broadway.com that an official announcement will be made on The Today Show on November 13.Grammer will play Charles Frohman. He most recently appeared on Broadway in La Cage Aux Folles, earning a Tony nomination for his performance as Georges. His additional Great White Way credits include Macbeth and Othello. He won four Emmy Awards for his performance as the titular radio psychiatrist in the long-running hit series Frasier. Kelly will reprise her role as Sylvia Llewelyn Davis—she played the part in the recent American Repertory Theater production. She took home an Olivier Award for the title role in the West End’s Mary Poppins—a performance she later reprised on Broadway. Kelly has also appeared on the Great White Way in Fiddler on the Roof and on the London stage in Speed the Plow, Les Miserables and Peter Pan.Based on the 2004 film written by David Magee, Finding Neverland follows the story of J.M. Barrie (Morrison) and his relationship with the family of widow Sylvia Llewelyn Davies. Llewelyn Davies’ children eventually became Barrie’s inspiration to write Peter Pan.The Harvey Weinstein-produced musical overhauled its creative team in 2013, bringing on board Paulus, Barlow and Graham. Laura Michelle Kelly Finding Neverland View Comments Star Files Show Closed This production ended its run on Aug. 21, 2016
Sign up to win an Ellijay weekend getaway in North Georgia’s Outdoor Playground!Enter our Ellijay Weekend Getaway Giveaway to win an amazing prize package to Ellijay, Georgia.Grand PrizeFree two-night stay with Blue Sky Cabin Rentals in one of our select one or two bedroom cabins.$200 gift card and gift basket from Gilmer County Chamber of CommerceDinner for two at Charlie’s Italian RestaurantPlus “You Pick” Your PrizeIn addition to the above grand prizes, you will also receive one of the following of your choice:Half-Day Guided fishing with Reel’em In Guide ServiceGuided hike with trail expert Travis Couch, owner of North Georgia Mountain OutfittersTube the Coosawattee River with Coosawattee River Tubing Co. – Tubing or tracker trip for two including shuttle service and lunch for two at The General Store at Eagle MountainVisit Cartecay Vineyards – Receive four complimentary tastings, which include five samples of wine and a Cartecay Vineyards’ wine glass.This contest is now closed. Thanks to all who entered and good luck!DON’T FORGET TO ENTER ALL OUR OTHER GREAT GIVEAWAYS!Rules and Regulations: Package must be redeemed within 1 year of winning date. Entries must be received by mail or through the www.blueridgeoutdoors.com contest sign-up page by 12:00 noon EST on November 15th, 2013. One entry per person. One winner per household. Sweepstakes open only to legal residents of the 48 contiguous United States and the District of Columbia, who are 18 years of age or older. Void wherever prohibited by law. Families and employees of Blue Ridge Outdoors Magazine and participating sponsors are not eligible. No liability is assumed for lost, late, incomplete, inaccurate, non-delivered or misdirected mail, or misdirected e-mail, garbled, mis-transcribed, faulty or incomplete telephone transmissions, for technical hardware or software failures of any kind, lost or unavailable network connection, or failed, incomplete or delayed computer transmission or any human error which may occur in the receipt of processing of the entries in this Sweepstakes. By entering the sweepstakes, entrants agree that Blue Ridge Outdoors Magazine, Kentucky Tourism, Jim Beam American Stillhouse, and Bernheim Arboretum and Research Forest reserve the right to contact entrants multiple times with special information and offers. Blue Ridge Outdoors Magazine reserves the right, at their sole discretion, to disqualify any individual who tampers with the entry process and to cancel, terminate, modify or suspend the Sweepstakes. Winners agree that Blue Ridge Outdoors Magazine and participating sponsors, their subsidiaries, affiliates, agents and promotion agencies shall not be liable for injuries or losses of any kind resulting from acceptance of or use of prizes. No substitutions or redemption of cash, or transfer of prize permitted. Any taxes associated with winning any of the prizes detailed below will be paid by the winner. Winners agree to allow sponsors to use their name and pictures for purposes of promotion. Sponsors reserve the right to substitute a prize of equal or greater value. All Federal, State and local laws and regulations apply. Selection of winner will be chosen at random at the Blue Ridge Outdoors office on or before November 30th, 6:00 PM EST 2013. Winners will be contacted by the information they provided in the contest sign-up field and have 7 days to claim their prize before another winner will be picked. Odds of winning will be determined by the total number of eligible entries received.
Sign up for our COVID-19 newsletter to stay up-to-date on the latest coronavirus news throughout New York Melissa O’BrienA Medford woman and a Bay Shore man who allegedly tried to cover up for her have been charged with a hit-and-run crash that seriously injured a 16-year-old boy in Selden over the weekend, Suffolk County police said.Melissa O’Brien was driving a Chevrolet Cavalier westbound on Middle Country Road when she hit the victim at the corner of Marshall Drive at 8:30 p.m. Saturday, police said.The 39-year-old woman fled the scene and then returned a short time later with 40-year-old Anthony Bonello, who both told investigators that Bonello was driving the car at the time of the crash, police said.Vehicular Crime Unit detectives alleged the two were lying and charged both with falsely reporting an incident. O’Brien was also charged with leaving the scene of an incident involving serious physical injury and driving with a suspended license.O’Brien was scheduled to be arraigned Sunday at First District Court in Central Islip. Bonello will be arraigned at a later date.The teen was taken to Stony Brook University Medical Center where he is being treated for head injuries and is listed in serious condition.
by: Patricia OliverLike the thieves behind the crime, identity theft can take on many disguises depending on the information stolen. When identity theft goes undetected, these crimes can not only cost victims their money, but also their health and well-being.It’s nearly impossible to avoid identity theft, but awareness and vigilance are key to fixing the problem if you do get hit.As each kind of identity theft could be more deadly than the next, here are three particularly dangerous types of identity theft.Child ID theftWhat makes it dangerous: Thieves often go after children’s identities through stealing data from schools or even taking their relatives’ information. Children will likely not know they were victims until they grow older and are denied for their first loan, credit card or even housing because of a poor credit history. This blemished credit report could cause them to be denied new lines of credit, which could stunt their financial wealth. continue reading » 1SHARESShareShareSharePrintMailGooglePinterestDiggRedditStumbleuponDeliciousBufferTumblr
9SHARESShareShareSharePrintMailGooglePinterestDiggRedditStumbleuponDeliciousBufferTumblr continue reading » Even as branch locations close, and all but a few credit union employees migrate to home offices, the industry continues to help people through one of the most chaotic times in recent history. Thanks to high-speed internet, VPNs, remote desktop platforms, video conferencing, and a plethora of connected systems, the movement remains open for business.But for every bright spot technology offers, there is a potential pitfall, specifically when it comes to data security and privacy. Credit unions are responsible for personally identifiable information (PII), and cybercriminals use increasingly innovative and sophisticated ways to gain access to that data. As daunting as it seems, there are some simple steps to take at the outset to set yourself up for success:
It is up to individual sections to determine if athletes can participate in two sports at once. While it may be a difficult balance, Ford said it’s a challenge he thinks athletes would be more than happy to take on. “I am hopeful we can at least do some time of open gym,” said Quinlan. “More opportunities for the kids to enjoy the sports they’ve played their whole lives would be great, no matter how we have to rework the schedules,” he said. “A lot of small schools you have multi-sport athletes and each sport really depends on each kid to come out and participate and play and give you the numbers you need,” said Quinlan. “This hopefully gives us the opportunity if they allow us to have strength and conditioning program starting the twenty-first or at least over the winter to progress to that, but the kids will be in a much better physical conditioning coming into that kind of season,” said Ford. NYSPHSAA Executive Director Dr. Robert Zayas said that was a big reason they made the decision Wednesday night. Zayas said athletes who play high-risk sports now have a higher chance to have a quality season. “If we can afford those student-athletes to play just a few games in the spring, I think we’ve accomplished our goal,” he said. With the season six months away, Ford and Quinlan are still waiting to see when they’ll be able to begin team practices. “Student-athletes were going to start practicing in those high-risk sports without truly understanding when they were going to be able to participate in games,” said Zayas. The school year will have four sports seasons. With fall season II and the spring season facing at least a two week overlap, coaches are concerned athletes will be forced to choose between two sports. “I think they would practice anyway but competition is what sports are all about,” she said. “The first reaction I had was, you know happy we had some sort of guidance,” said Susquehanna Valley football coach Mike Ford. Governor Andrew Cuomo’s original guidance limited high-risk sports (football, volleyball and competitive cheerleading) to practice beginning September 21. (WBNG) — When the New York State Public High School Athletic Association announced high-risk sports would be moved to spring, coaches were relieved to finally see a start date in place. Quinlan agreed, and said her team wants to compete in matches. “Maybe it’s a sort of silver lining in a cloud,” said Candor volleyball coach Pam Quinlan. Dr. Zayas said high-risk sports are allowed to begin practicing September 21, as long as they follow the Department of Health’s guidelines.
The interiors keep with the art deco theme.“As soon as I walked in I knew this was the place I was going to buy,” he said. He spent a lot of time and money on sourcing interior materials to fit with the art deco style of the building, including the distinctive tiles that are throughout the home. About 50 people came along to the auction for this apartment.Agent Darren Bonehill from Place Coorparoo said the auction attracted a large crowd.“We had four registered bidders and a crowd of about 50 people,” Mr Bonehill said. More from newsParks and wildlife the new lust-haves post coronavirus21 hours agoNoosa’s best beachfront penthouse is about to hit the market21 hours ago“We held it on the deck (of the apartment) because it was the only place that could hold everybody.”Currently the median selling price for an apartment in Coorparoo is $411,350, according to market data from CoreLogic. TIMELESS CHARM: Is it time for the art deco style to make a comeback? OLD SCHOOL: This art deco style remains popular to this day.A RETRO styled apartment that harks back to Brisbane’s yesteryear was sold for close to $100,000 above the median for the suburb. The three-bedroom art deco apartment at 3/30 Rialto St, Coorparoo, in Brisbane’s south east was sold for $510,000 at an auction on Sunday. The building is curved with nautical themed port windows.“It went to a lovely young couple (currently) living in Paddington,” he said.Although there is no shortage of new apartments around Coorparoo, this apartment was built in the first half of the last century when the art deco style was popular across the globe.Vendor Gavin Gordon said he originally bought the apartment almost 30 years ago because of its unique style.
The waterfront home at 89 Sundance Way, Runaway Bay, has been renovated to perfection.IT is a classic case of business in the front, party in the back.But unlike the mullet made popular in the 1980s, this Runaway Bay home is on trend and easy on the eye.It is evident from the towering front entrance that the residence has a sense of grandeur and elegance.Dark woods and feature lighting are the perfect contrast against the interior’s white palette.The contemporary style gives it an air of sophistication.But step outside and the property transforms into a tropical holiday resort with a pool and gazebo, ideal for entertaining large groups of guests. Video Player is loading.Play VideoPlayNext playlist itemMuteCurrent Time 0:00/Duration 0:54Loaded: 0%Stream Type LIVESeek to live, currently playing liveLIVERemaining Time -0:54 Playback Rate1xChaptersChaptersDescriptionsdescriptions off, selectedCaptionscaptions settings, opens captions settings dialogcaptions off, selectedQuality Levels720p720pHD432p432p216p216p180p180pAutoA, 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 Rate1xFullscreenAndrew Winter: To sell or to renovate?00:55 MORE NEWS: Three properties snapped up in rare deal The contemporary interior gives it a sense of sophistication. The perfect spot to kick back and relax. It looks grand and elegant even from the outside.The two-storey house is on a 700sq m block overlooking the canal.It has an open floorplan downstairs that flows through stacker glass doors onto an alfresco area.There are four bedrooms upstairs, three of which have access to a shared balcony while a study that could double as a fifth bedroom is on the ground floor. “Our favourite feature of the home would have to be the three large outdoor living areas, comprising of a pavilion with kitchen and bar fridge, large balcony with access from three of the bedrooms and the panoramic outdoor dining area,” Mrs Curry said. “While it will be very hard to leave not only the home but the great neighbours, we have decided to downsize as our kids are finally leaving the nest.” It is on the market with a $1.775 million price tag. The bathrooms look schmick. Feature lighting and dark woods standout against the home’s white palette. Recycled hardwood barn doors are highlights of the main bedroom.More from news02:37International architect Desmond Brooks selling luxury beach villa11 hours ago02:37Gold Coast property: Sovereign Islands mega mansion hits market with $16m price tag2 days agoOwners Kylie and Dean Curry are behind the five-bedroom house’s distinctive styles, which appear to blend seamlessly.They bought it in January last year, attracted to its layout and design.“Virtually every room has a water view,” Mrs Curry said.“We saw all too often many waterfront homes not taking advantage of this so walking into the home and seeing the seamless transition from indoor to outdoor living with lots of natural light, we knew this was the home for us. “ The couple undertook an extensive renovation over the past year to make it more modern, warm and inviting.“Using a variety of textures and natural building products, we wanted to create an exceptional home that made every day feel like we were on vacation,” Mrs Curry said. MORE NEWS: The biggest home sales of 2018/19
Sydney Morning Herald 11 July 2013Children growing up in single-parent families are among the groups most likely to face ongoing and entrenched disadvantage, a new report warns.Almost 9 per cent of children aged under 10 who had lived with a single parent experienced poverty for between six and 10 years, the Productivity Commission report, to be released on Thursday, says.Only 2 per cent of children who had lived in two-parent households over a decade experienced sustained poverty. ”A child’s earliest years fundamentally shape their life chances,” the report’s authors write.”Gaps in capabilities between children from socio-economically disadvantaged families and their more advantaged peers appear early in life. Starting school behind the eight-ball can begin a cycle of disadvantage that sets a trajectory for poorer outcomes later in life.”The report looked at the experiences of people facing poverty between 2001 and 2010.Although some who experience disadvantage move out of it relatively quickly, the report found, others struggle for years.Those people are most likely to be single parents and their children, indigenous Australians, and people with low educational qualifications and persistent health conditions or disabilities.http://www.smh.com.au/federal-politics/political-news/oneparent-youths-face-struggle-20130710-2pqec.html
Residents and advocates clash over ways to prevent prostitutes working in suburbiaStuff co.nz 2 June 2017Family First Comment: We predicted this would be an ongoing problem, and Parliament had the opportunity to fix this issue in 2015 but only NZ First voted for the residents.And here’s the revealing truth – even with decriminalisation, the sex industry doesn’t want to play by the rules“NZPC national co-ordinator Catherine Healey says regulating street-based sex workers will only serve to further stigmatise them.”Wooden villas and picket fences line the perimeter of what appears to be an innocuous crossroads in suburban Christchurch.On closer inspection hints of a more seedy pastime can be seen on the St Albans corner.Used condoms are discarded in the leaf-filled gutters, a packet of un-used condoms are hidden behind a utility box. Grass berms have bald patches where sex workers pace as they ply their trade – mostly in the darkness, but sometimes during the day too.For six years the corner of Purchas and Manchester Sts, a block north of Bealey Ave, has been used by sex workers, who were forced out of the central city immediately after 2011 earthquakes. Some sex workers have returned to the city, but some have remained and continue to disrupt the lives of nearby residents.Residents talk vividly about their encounters with the sex workers, their pimps and clients. They tell of instances where they have been assaulted, verbally abused, had their vehicles damaged, properties used as dumping grounds for condoms and needles, and in one case a home vacant while earthquake repairs were carried out was used for sex.People have sold homes they lovingly restored because they did not feel safe anymore.Giles Goulden and his wife Suzanne Walker moved from their Manchester St villa, north of Bealey Ave, in 2013 because of the sex workers.“We were regularly verbally abused, physically jostled and on one occasion I was assaulted,” Walker says.Russell Craigie, who lives on one corner of the St Albans intersection, says his property has been used as a toilet. He stood on faeces left by his garage.“There’s yelling and shouting and cars coming and going. It just disturbs your sleep.”Matt Bonis, a spokesman for the residents, says his neighbours eventually left because their daughter kept being propositioned when she arrived home late from work.He and his wife have considered selling up and moving on many times, but they have a financial and emotional bond to their home. They were there first and do not see why they should have to move.They have both been threatened by the sex workers, but Bonis says police rarely respond to residents’ calls anymore because they are too busy dealing with other issues.Bonis has two children who are often woken at night by commotion outside whether it be sex workers negotiating prices or having an argument.“We don’t want to be hostages on our own properties,” he says.Bonis and his neighbours have been pleading with the Christchurch City Council for at least three years to come up with a permanent solution to prevent prostitutes from working in residential areas.Fed up with a lack of action, Bonis engaged lawyer Duncan Webb to help him gain traction with the council.Webb, who is standing for Labour in the Christchurch Central electorate at September’s election, argues the council should enforce its public places bylaw, which aims to protect the public from nuisance and regulates trade in public places.The council’s legal team has a different opinion.They say the council can not use the bylaw to prevent prostitutes from working in residential areas. They say it is a difficult commercial activity for the council to investigate and enforce. The council would have to prove a commercial activity was occurring in a public place. With street-based sex work, the commercial transaction/activity being undertaken for payment often did not happen in a public place. It happened on empty private property and in cars.However, Webb says it would not be permissible for a coffee cart to operate at all hours at this location and neither would a busker be tolerated.The issue came to a head at a council meeting last week when residents appealed to the council to use the bylaw to resolve the issue. The New Zealand Prostitutes Collective (NZPC) and the Salvation Army made equally impassioned pleas for the council not to use regulation to ban sex workers from certain areas.NZPC national co-ordinator Catherine Healey says regulating street-based sex workers will only serve to further stigmatise them.READ MORE: http://www.stuff.co.nz/the-press/news/93084710/residents-and-advocates-clash-over-ways-to-prevent-prostitutes-working-in-suburbia