Russian River is open from June 11–August 20, these waters are fly-fishing-only waters, according to the Department of Fish and Game. Facebook0TwitterEmailPrintFriendly分享The Russian River is scheduled to open on June 11th for the season. The Russian and Kenai River make up one of the most popular sport fishing spots in Alaska. Oftentimes, best success is early morning or late evening, when the sun is not directly shining on the river. Sockeye also tend to hug the bank, and long casts are not necessary. Good numbers of fish aren’t usually present until the last week of June, according to DF&G. Legal tackle in the Russian River area is a single-hook, artificial fly, with hook gap no larger than 3/8 inch. Most anglers use a bucktail streamer fly, such as a Russian River Coho Fly, with enough weight at least 18 inches ahead of the fly so that the hook travels close to the bottom of the river. The construction project on the roadway from the Sterling Highway into the Russian River Campground is expected to be completed by June 8 prior to the river opening. Fishing areas are managed between multiple different agencies who all work cooperatively to keep anglers informed of forecasts, and to ensure the areas are maintained and regulations followed.
Seward City Planner at the time of the storm Roy Long: “A declaration of disaster or emergency declares that a state of circumstances exist that is beyond the capacity of the local government.” Seward will begin construction this summer to repair shoreline damage caused by the storm. Lowell Point is located roughly 2 miles south of Seward. The storm created limited access to the roadways in Lowell Point that has gotten progressively worse since the storm. Long: “We are doing what we can do keep the road passable- the year round residents in Lowell Point use that road as their only access to and from where they live to town.” The City of Seward declared a ‘State Of Disaster Emergency’ due to storm and tidal surge damage near Lowell Point. Facebook0TwitterEmailPrintFriendly分享A storm surge from the gulf of Alaska on December 4, 2017, resulted in high tides and heavy rain that caused significant damage from high water levels and wave damage to the Lowell Point area, in Seward. Some road closures are expected during the repair project- Updates will be posted as they are made available.
(NOTE: GameStop is located at 246 Main Street in Wilmington.)GRAPEVINE, TX — GameStop is once again partnering with Autism Speaks to help increase awareness, understanding and acceptance of people with autism spectrum disorder. Throughout May, the video game retailer is focusing its annual in-store autism awareness campaign on raising funds for the newly launched NXT Gen Coders Program powered by GameStop and administered by Autism Speaks, aimed at increasing coding and programming skills for people with autism.From May 1 through May 31, GameStop will host its third annual in-store autism awareness campaign with 100 percent of donations going to Autism Speaks and helping fund the NXT Gen Coders Program. This program, powered by GameStop and administered by Autism Speaks, will focus on opportunities for coding and programing skill development for people with autism, so that they may be better equipped to take advantage of the one million jobs that the U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics estimates will be open in the coding industry by 2020.With the vast majority of adults with autism unemployed or underemployed, GameStop and Autism Speaks are collaborating on the NXT Gen Coders Program to give talented young men and women a path to careers that match their training, abilities and interests.“We are proud to continue our commitment to raising awareness and providing support to the individuals and families impacted by autism,” says Jason Cochran, senior vice president of Store Operations for GameStop. “Through our ongoing partnership with Autism Speaks and the newly launched NXT Gen Coders Program, we are taking extra steps to provide individuals with autism the job and life skills they need to help them enjoy a more fulfilling life.”During this year’s campaign, GameStop is offering three ways guests can contribute to support people with autism:For the first-time, guests will have the option to donate up to 100 percent of their trade-in value to charity when they bring to GameStop their unused video game hardware, software, accessories, or consumer electronics.Donate $1 or more in-store or on GameStop.com and GameStop will provide triple PowerUp Rewards points on the donation amount.Donate PowerUp Rewards points to Autism Speaks in the PowerUp Rewards Center.GameStop’s continued support of Autism Speaks follows several successful campaigns since the partnership began in 2016, with more than $2.4 million in donations raised to enhance the quality of life for children, adults and families impacted by autism.“We appreciate GameStop’s generosity and commitment to the autism community,” said Autism Speaks President and CEO Angela Geiger. “Each year, 50,000 young people with autism enter adulthood, expanding a talent pool that is largely untapped. Creating employment opportunities requires innovative solutions, which is why we’re excited about the NXT Gen Coders Program.”(NOTE: The above press release is from GameStop.)Like Wilmington Apple on Facebook. Follow Wilmington Apple on Twitter. Follow Wilmington Apple on Instagram. Subscribe to Wilmington Apple’s daily email newsletter HERE. Got a comment, question, photo, press release, or news tip? Email email@example.com.Share this:TwitterFacebookLike this:Like Loading… RelatedBUSINESS BRIEF: GameStop Awards $250,000 In Grants To Increase Employment Readiness For People With AutismIn “Business”GameStop Partners With Autism Speaks for Autism Awareness MonthIn “Business”GameStop Collects $1.2 Million in Donations During Autism Awareness MonthIn “Business”,Like Wilmington Apple on Facebook. Follow Wilmington Apple on Twitter. Follow Wilmington Apple on Instagram. Subscribe to Wilmington Apple’s daily email newsletter HERE. Got a comment, question, photo, press release, or news tip? Email firstname.lastname@example.org.
[Representational Image] According to the Indus Water Treaty, India has full rights on the eastern rivers — Sutlej, Beas and Ravi — and must allow unrestricted flow of water of the western rivers — Indus, Chenab and Jhelum — to Pakistan. Picture: A man sits on a boundary wall near the Indus river in Gilgit on ReutersIt seems the tension between the two nuclear-armed states in South Asia is far from over. In another offensive move, India has now refused to share hydrological data during flood season with Pakistan as per 1989 agreement. India, however, argued that the information will only be provided pertaining to “extraordinary discharges and flood flows”.The national daily, the Times of India reported that since the signing of an agreement with Pakistan, India renewed the agreement as a goodwill gesture. But this year amid tension between two countries after India abrogated the abrogation of Jammu & Kashmir’s special status and the bifurcation of the state into two Union Territories, India has decided against renewing the agreement.PK Saxena, Indian Commissioner for Indus Waters, “This agreement was not renewed in the current year by us.” He further said that the Indus water treaty signed between two countries in 1960 for water sharing will continue to be in place. “India as a responsible nation is committed to the provisions of the IWT,” he added. Interestingly, India and Pakistan signed an agreement in 1989 to share hydrological data during flood season between July 1 and October 10. He said, “This was the arrangement beyond the IWT provisions as a gesture of goodwill from India. This arrangement was being renewed every year since 1989 with modifications as and when required.” Kashmiri boatmen extract sand from the Jhelum river in Srinagar, September 26, 2016. [Representational Image]ReutersTalking on IWT he argued, “Under the Treaty provisions, India is required to provide advance information in regard to ‘extraordinary discharges and flood flows’. This is being done whenever the extraordinary flows are reached.” The decision to not renew the agreement has been communicated to Pakistan earlier this week. Notably, the same day Union Jal Shakti (water resources) minister Gajendra Singh Shekhawat said that government is working on a plan to divert water from its share which flows into Pakistan. The diverted water is allowed to be used by its own farmers, industries and people.India and Pakistan signed the Indus water treaty in 1960 in which usage of streams was decided. As per the agreement, waters of eastern rivers including Ravi, Beas, and Sutlej are allocated to India. Similarly, the western flowing river Indus, Jhelum and Chenab are allowed to be used by Pakistan. Moreover, the treaty allows India to use water from the Western River for irrigation and generating hydro-electric power.
Almost a year after Hurricane Harvey hit Texas, accidents that happened during the aftermath of the storm are generating litigation.Back in May, Houston Public Media reported on a lawsuit filed by the family of Andrew Pasek. The young man was walking through a flooded street on his way to rescue his sister’s cat and was killed by an electric current in the water.CenterPoint is one of the defendants in the lawsuit filed by Pasek’s family and, as Houston Matters reported Monday, a British reporter has also sued the energy company because he suffered an electrocution from which he hasn’t fully recovered yet, according to his lawyers.A news release from the law firm of Abraham, Watkins, Nichols, Sorrels, Agosto & Aziz said it filed the lawsuit on behalf of Alan Butterfield, who was reporting on the devastation caused by Harvey and boarded a boat with volunteers who were searching for survivors on August 28.Gail Delaughter/Houston Public Media This file photo shows a flooding caused by Harvey in the Houston area. A British reporter who suffered an electrocution during the storm’s aftermath has filed a lawsuit against CenterPoint Energy.The lawsuit contends that, during one of the searches, the boat approached what the crew feared was downed power lines that were still live. The water currents drew the boat toward the powerlines and several crew members, including Mr. Butterfield, were electrocuted.Mr. Butterfield held onto a tree for almost 24 hours before being rescued, also according to the lawsuit.The lawsuit contends that Butterfield wouldn’t have been injured if CenterPoint had implemented a reasonable action plan during Harvey’s aftermath and that the company knew or should have known that active power lines posed a high degree of danger given that there had already been historic levels of flooding in the prior 24 hours.The lawsuit claims that if CenterPoint had shut off power to the flooded electrical lines, Butterfield’s electrocution would have been prevented.The reporter’s lawsuit aims to get compensation from CenterPoint but, as attorney Mo Aziz told Houston Matters, also “some change in policy” from the company to be more proactive about its plans for situations like the one in which the accident occurred.CenterPoint didn’t respond to a request for comment submitted by Houston Public Media. 00:00 /04:37 To embed this piece of audio in your site, please use this code: X Share Listen