Rector Pittsburgh, PA Curate Diocese of Nebraska Ya no son extranjeros: Un diálogo acerca de inmigración Una conversación de Zoom June 22 @ 7 p.m. ET Bishop Diocesan Springfield, IL In-person Retreat: Thanksgiving Trinity Retreat Center (West Cornwall, CT) Nov. 24-28 TryTank Experimental Lab and York St. John University of England Launch Survey to Study the Impact of Covid-19 on the Episcopal Church TryTank Experimental Lab F WILLIAM THEWALT says: Episcopal Church releases new prayer book translations into Spanish and French, solicits feedback Episcopal Church Office of Public Affairs July 21, 2014 at 7:34 pm From what I’ve read about water shut problems are nation wide, some places just tack the over due bills onto property taxes, others condemn the house, then hand out trespassing violations to the owners.First I’m in a.position where I can’t pay the water bill. I’m not not paying it on purpose.two weeks ago this happened to me, water was shut off, the next day fire department posted a unfit for human occupancy sign. A week later the acting police chief and the fire chief showed up, I was told i had to leave his (police chiefs property), I own my my house its paid for. I had no where to go and no way to get around, I have no insurance and mg tabs are expired on my vehicle. I was told he would arrest me but he didn’t have anyone working at the jail that night. I was questioned for about my why I wasn’t paying bills, working, etc. for about an hour. He left saying I had two hours, during this time packed backpacking equipment, and made ready to go set up a.tent somewhere, when he returned he gave me a citation for trespassing on my property and i had 14 days to pay the water bill. I was able to get help from 4 different places, I’m not sure what’s next.the.police More than a thousand protesters gathered in Detroit, Michigan, July 18 in defense of water rights including actor Mark Ruffalo, a water rights activist, who attended the march and rally. Photo: T.R. Smith/Diocese of Michigan[Episcopal News Service] The building crowd – which swelled to more than 1,000 protesters on July 18 in downtown Detroit – had a chant growing ever louder.“What do we want? Water. When do we want it? Now.”Their voices were apparently heard. Monday, after months of residential water shutoffs designed to help the bankrupt city of Detroit raise money and after several protests, the city’s water department announced it has suspended residential cutoffs for 15 days.“This is a pause. This is not a moratorium,” water department spokesman Bill Johnson told The Detroit News. “We are pausing to give an opportunity to customers who have trouble paying their bills to come in and make arrangements with us. We want to make sure we haven’t missed any truly needy people.”Increase efforts will also be made for the department to communicate methods of making payment arrangements with religious and community leaders.Prior to the 15-day suspension, cutoffs were met with protests from civic and religious leaders, who believe if businesses were held to the same standard as the residents, there would be no need for “heavy-handed tactics.”Last week, the protesters marched from Cobo Center to Hart Plaza, near the city’s riverfront. Earlier in the day, a group of protesters was arrested as it blocked trucks from leaving a facility contracted to administer the shutoffs. One of those arrested was the Rev. Bill Wylie-Kellerman, rector at St. Peter’s Episcopal Church in Corktown.It was the second time in a little more than a week Wylie-Kellerman was arrested in an act of civil disobedience, blocking the entrance to Homrich Industries.The police tried to “move us forcibly, and we sat down,” he said after his first arrest. “We’re here to appeal to the workers to stop shutting off the water.”It is estimated up to 3,000 residences weekly are having their water service cut for being at least two months behind in payments and that nearly 30,000 homes could have their service cut. So far, around 17,000 homes had their service stopped.Although the city’s water department has encouraged those with accounts in arrears to set up a repayment plan to prevent service from being stopped, it hasn’t been a smooth process.“I’m on assistance, which I’m not proud to say,” said Detroiter Carl Gardner, part of a march protesting the water shutoffs. “Yeah, money from welfare helps pay utilities. At least, it’s supposed to. But, man, it doesn’t pay it all.“Understand, when you are deciding what to do with what’s left, do you choose food or paying on a bill that the city hasn’t tried to collect on in as long as I can remember?”More than a thousand people marched in Detroit, Michigan, in defense of water rights on July 18. Photo: T.R. Smith/Diocese of MichiganMany who have been shut off claim to have not received water bills lately, or in any sort of regular fashion.“The water shutoffs in Detroit are a catastrophe,” said the Rt. Rev. Wendell N. Gibbs Jr., bishop for the Episcopal Diocese of Michigan. “The people most at risk have no voice.”A big part of Detroit’s ailments has been a shrinking tax base caused by a dwindling population. Over the course of several decades, Detroit’s population has tumbled from 2 million in the 1950s to 700,000. What was once one of the nation’s wealthiest cities is now one of the poorest. So distressed is the city that steps were taken by Michigan Governor Rick Snyder to appoint an emergency financial manager, Kevyn Orr, to oversee the economic recovery of the city by handling all of its financial matters.However, the idea of stepping up collection efforts with shutoffs in a city with more than 40 percent of its residents living below the poverty level is troubling to many.“Disconnections due to non-payment are only permissible if it can be shown that the resident is able to pay but is not paying. In other words, when there is genuine inability to pay, human rights simply forbids disconnections,” said Catarina de Albuquerque, who specializes on water and sanitations issues for the United Nations, in a statement.At Friday’s rally in Detroit, organizers from the National Nurses United presented their opposition to the shutoffs, citing a potential public health crisis.“This is not a Third World country,” explained Ivie Jefferson, a Detroit resident for 52 years. “Prisoners are afforded the opportunity to use water, even behind bars. You can’t just hold prisoners without giving them basic human essentials, such as water. I see it as a God-given right for prisoners, and it’s a God-given right for common folk.“It’s another case of the poor being oppressed by thugs masquerading as being dictators in charge. It ain’t right. And it ain’t staying this way. We will continue to protest – peacefully, I have to say – until our voices are heard. See all these brothers and sisters walking with me? We’re not happy.“Community groups support us. Many churches and religious leaders believe in challenging the wrongness of this.”“People could get sick,” said L.C. Witt, a nurse from Kalamazoo, Michigan, who traveled two hours to attend the rally and march. “In the most basic human conditions, you have to understand fresh water is needed to clean, nourish and to deal with human waste. How unreasonable is it to afford the poorest of our citizens not only water for reasons of health and safety, but also for the issue of basic human dignity?“We are a not asking for a handout. We’re asking that the marginalized citizens of Detroit be treated with the same respect given to large corporations.”First-term Detroit Mayor Mike Duggan admitted while there is a need to collect water and other overdue bills due to the city, he also expressed disapproval over the collection methods and the lack of fully communicating the shutoffs before they began. But, because of the emergency financial manager arrangement, he has no real authority over Detroit’s water department.Judge Steven Rhodes, however, did take the opportunity to address the collection methods during bankruptcy court proceedings last week.“Your residential shutoff program has caused not only a lot of anger in the city and also a lot of hardship,” Rhodes said to the deputy director of the water department, Darryl Latimer. “It’s caused a lot of bad publicity for the city it doesn’t need right now.”Here’s another spin-off from the water shutoffs: According to Leilani Farha, a U.N. adequate housing authority, children could be separated from their families by social services representatives due to inadequate living conditions.“If these water disconnections disproportionately affect African-Americans they may be discriminatory, in violation of treaties the U.S. has ratified,” Farha said.The irony, as many people see it? The region has no issues with a water shortage. Nearly 20 percent of the world’s freshwater supply can be found in the five Great Lakes surrounding Michigan.“The lack of affordable access to clean water in the United States in 2014 is shameful,” Gibbs said. “And yet, the government persists in spending more money to shut off the water than it would in assistance to needy citizens to pay their water bill.“It seems that Detroit has taken a further negative step in bankruptcy – from financial to moral bankruptcy.”— Rick Schulte is director of communications for the Episcopal Diocese of Michigan. July 21, 2014 at 9:06 pm I live in an outlying area served by the Detroit Water & Sewerage Department. First, it is an organization rife with dysfunction and outright malfeasance and misfeasance. Second, our water rates have seen increases of over 20% multiple times in a year. A portion of these increases is due to the deadbeats who do not pay for their own water. I for one am tired of being my brother’s keeper when all too many are simply flaunting the system because they can get by with it. Before we as a church go willy-nilly in support of scofflaws, let’s get all the facts. The Church Pension Fund Invests $20 Million in Impact Investment Fund Designed to Preserve Workforce Housing Communities Nationwide Church Pension Group fred austin says: An Evening with Aliya Cycon Playing the Oud Lancaster, PA (and streaming online) July 3 @ 7 p.m. ET Inaugural Diocesan Feast Day Celebrating Juneteenth San Francisco, CA (and livestream) June 19 @ 2 p.m. PT Mark Hatch says: Rector Martinsville, VA David Carr says: Rector Smithfield, NC Missioner for Disaster Resilience Sacramento, CA July 28, 2014 at 2:04 pm We need to take action against the water shut off in Detroit. I have written my US Reps and Senators and signed a petition to prevent it and bid you do the same and sign also: bit.ly/DETWaterThanks! Rector Collierville, TN Director of Music Morristown, NJ Rector Washington, DC Virtual Celebration of the Jerusalem Princess Basma Center Zoom Conversation June 19 @ 12 p.m. ET Submit an Event Listing Rector Shreveport, LA Rector Albany, NY Ron Duckworth says: Join the Episcopal Diocese of Texas in Celebrating the Pauli Murray Feast Online Worship Service June 27 July 21, 2014 at 7:22 pm From what I’ve read about water shut problems are nation wide, some places just tack the over due bills onto property taxes, others condemn the house, then hand out trespassing violations to the owners.First I’m in a.position where I can’t pay the water bill. I’m not not paying it on purpose.two weeks ago this happened to me, water was shut off, the next day fire department posted a unfit for human occupancy sign. A.week later the acting police chief (least in think he was) and the fire chief showed up, I was told i had to leave his (police chiefs.property) i have no where to go and nonway Mark Hatch says: AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to PrintFriendlyPrintFriendlyShare to FacebookFacebookShare to TwitterTwitterShare to EmailEmailShare to MoreAddThis Rector Tampa, FL Featured Events Press Release Service Seminary of the Southwest announces appointment of two new full time faculty members Seminary of the Southwest Rector (FT or PT) Indian River, MI Associate Priest for Pastoral Care New York, NY New Berrigan Book With Episcopal Roots Cascade Books The Church Investment Group Commends the Taskforce on the Theology of Money on its report, The Theology of Money and Investing as Doing Theology Church Investment Group This Summer’s Anti-Racism Training Online Course (Diocese of New Jersey) June 18-July 16 Assistant/Associate Priest Scottsdale, AZ Submit a Press Release fred austin says: Rector Bath, NC Associate Rector Columbus, GA Comments (9) Cathedral Dean Boise, ID Rector Knoxville, TN Comments are closed. July 21, 2014 at 9:12 pm Should not the church take some position on personal and communal responsibility, as well as government accountability and integrity, rather than a knee jerk reaction? Isn’t this, in part, a root cause of the Detroit municipal bankruptcy? Assistant/Associate Rector Morristown, NJ By Rick SchultePosted Jul 21, 2014 Priest Associate or Director of Adult Ministries Greenville, SC Director of Administration & Finance Atlanta, GA July 23, 2014 at 9:54 pm I disagree. TEC has a great reason and opportunity to be involved. Volunteers can deliver drinking water to those who have lost service. TEC can organize assistance on how to deal with the authorities to restore/keep water service in appropriate ways.In the article above, the City speaks about the pause to give people time to come in and make arrangements for water service. TEC has an opportunity to assist and channel all of the energy spent on protesting into helping people in need. Course Director Jerusalem, Israel Priest-in-Charge Lebanon, OH Episcopal Charities of the Diocese of New York Hires Reverend Kevin W. VanHook, II as Executive Director Episcopal Charities of the Diocese of New York July 22, 2014 at 10:08 am I agree with you including assuming everyone is a deadbeat and those of us who do pay their bills are footing the bill for everyone else. it also goes for assuming that everyone on welfare, SS disability, unemployment is a drug addict, lazy, deadbeat. The Episcopal Church doesn’t do willy-nilly. The city of Detroit’s record for abuse of power, misuse of tax payer dollars, crooked public servants and politicians has been well documented over the last 50 – 60 years. Remember Holy Land Christians on Jerusalem Sunday, June 20 American Friends of the Episcopal Diocese of Jerusalem Episcopal Migration Ministries’ Virtual Prayer Vigil for World Refugee Day Facebook Live Prayer Vigil June 20 @ 7 p.m. ET Associate Rector for Family Ministries Anchorage, AK July 23, 2014 at 9:06 am Detroit is a Third World city in a First World country. This is what happens when you allow leftists to run your city, state, or nation. TEC is part of the problem due to its support of leftist and statist policies and politicians. TEC has no business trying to be a part of the solution to these problems since they are a part of the problem. Rector Belleville, IL Curate (Associate & Priest-in-Charge) Traverse City, MI Family Ministry Coordinator Baton Rouge, LA An Evening with Presiding Bishop Curry and Iconographer Kelly Latimore Episcopal Migration Ministries via Zoom June 23 @ 6 p.m. ET Rector and Chaplain Eugene, OR Youth Minister Lorton, VA Featured Jobs & Calls fred austin says: Rector/Priest in Charge (PT) Lisbon, ME Detroit delays water shutoff 15 days Thousands of protestors demonstrate Rector Hopkinsville, KY Canon for Family Ministry Jackson, MS The Rev. Joe Parrish says: Submit a Job Listing July 22, 2014 at 2:31 pm If the corruption has been so pervasive for 50 – 60 years, why do people just keep voting Democrat over and over again? Not rational. Assistant/Associate Rector Washington, DC
41st Jazz Festival gives guest musicians a chance to perform printTough journeys, dirty water, strategic thinking, one pair of clothes and sabotaging opponents didn’t stop a TCU alum from surviving 40 days on a deserted island and taking home $124,418.TCU alum Alex Apple survives the full 40 days. Photo Credit: MTV“Stranded With a Million Dollars” is a new reality show on MTV. Ten contestants were dropped on a deserted island in Fiji and challenged to survive 40 days for the chance of splitting a million dollars.But here’s the catch: The contestants aren’t given any necessary tools to survive and each tool costs thousands of dollars. Alum Alex Apple said that “everything is crazy expensive, so a machete may cost $10,000.”Apple said the 40 days weren’t easy. For the finale, he was joined by Natalie “Makani” Paul, Cody Dunlap and Gina Lam. Apple said he and Gina were allies throughout the season and they were up against Cody and Mikani, who were also allies.Together, the two teams tried to sabotage the other so one team could win. For instance, Apple said Team Dunlap and Paul attempted to dehydrate Apple and Lam by first stealing their pot to boil clean water and then pooping in the only clean water they had. He said, “Gina and I were really struggling for a while, but our strategic moves helped us survive and not let the other team out survive us.”Alex Apple sitting on the ground.Photo Credit: MTVApple said all four remaining contestants survived and took home $124,418 each after they successfully survived 40 days and 40 nights. “I want to save and invest this money for my family one day and help others,” he said.Since the show has aired and he’s received a stash of money, Apple said his life has changed in some ways. He left his broadcasting job in Vermont and moved with his girlfriend to Lancaster, where he works as a freelance journalist.“I figured I’d take a year off and find things that make me happy,” he said. “However, I want to get back to broadcasting because telling stories is something that I enjoy.” Some of the contestants from “Stranded with a Million Dollars” walking to a campsite.Photo Credit: MTVRight now, Apple said he is enjoying Lancaster and interacting with his fans on social media. “It’s an interesting experience to have thousands of people following me on social media. Some people love me and some people hate me,” he said. “Either way it doesn’t matter because I’ve enjoyed talking to fans.”When asked about him joining reality TV after another TCU alumna, Olivia Caridi, appeared on season 20 of “The Bachelor,” Apple said he’s thankful for her friendship.“We were both news reporters and ended up being in scenarios where we were not universally loved on TV,” he said. “Having Olivia go through reality TV first was nice because I got to share a unique experience with her that many others don’t.”Apple said he is excited to see who will be the next Bob Schieffer College of Communication alum to appear on reality TV and to also look out for season two of “Stranded With a Million Dollars.” Michelle Ross is a senior Journalism and Communication Studies double major from Austin, Texas. When she is not in the newsroom, she loves to dance, go on random adventures and pet dogs on campus. Michelle Ross + posts Classroom technology frustrates faculty, students Twitter Michelle Rosshttps://www.tcu360.com/author/michelle-ross/ Previous articleOne long dinner table spans Campus Commons for Frogs Family DinnerNext articleTCU falls to Texas Tech in pivotal Big 12 series Michelle Ross RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR Michelle Rosshttps://www.tcu360.com/author/michelle-ross/ TCU places second in the National Student Advertising Competition, the highest in school history Facebook Aardvark closes, Christ Chapel relocates Michelle Rosshttps://www.tcu360.com/author/michelle-ross/ Linkedin ReddIt Facebook Rec center app aims to make scheduling workouts easier Welcome TCU Class of 2025 Linkedin Michelle Rosshttps://www.tcu360.com/author/michelle-ross/ ReddIt Alex Apple and nine other contestants attempt to survive 40 days on an island in FijiPhoto Credit: MTV Twitter World Oceans Day shines spotlight on marine plastic pollution
RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR WhatsApp Linkedin TAGSAnalog Devices Robotics Competitionpostponed Analog Devices Robotics Competition returns to Limerick It’s finished on the Late Late Show Advertisement Email Facebook Print Chelsea Troy age 11 and Sarah Quinlivan age 9 of Salesian NS Limerick pictured at the Dell Vex Robotics Semi-FinalsPicture: Brian ArthurDue to the current and expected weather conditions, the Analog Devices Primary School Robotics event is being postponed until Saturday 10th March.The decision has been made today to ensure the safety of all attending.More local news here.Sign up for the weekly Limerick Post newsletter Sign Up Twitter NewsLocal NewsAnalog Devices Robotics Competition cancelledBy Staff Reporter – February 28, 2018 2493 Previous articleFlights diverted from Dublin airport to Shannon AirportNext articleSchools and colleges to close on Thursday and Friday Staff Reporterhttp://www.limerickpost.ie
ABC News(DALLAS) — A Dallas police officer has died after he was shot in the line of duty Tuesday afternoon, officials said Wednesday.A second Dallas police officer and a Home Depot employee were also shot during the attack. The suspect, 29-year-old Armando Juarez, and a woman were arrested hours later following a police chase.“It sobers us to realize what officers walk into day in and day out, and how quickly they can become victims,” Dallas Mayor Mike Rawlings said Tuesday.Nearly two years ago, a sniper gunned down five law enforcement officers in Dallas. That shooting in July 2016 was the deadliest day for United States law enforcement since 9/11.This story is developing. Please check back for more updates.Copyright © 2018, ABC Radio. All rights reserved.
Twitter/@VCFD_PIO(SANTA BARBARA, Calif.) — Ventura County officials “fear numerous fatalities” as rescue operations are underway for a boat on fire near Santa Cruz Island, California, Monday morning, public information officer Bill Nash told ABC News.Four bodies were recovered in the water near the 75-foot commercial diving boat, according to the United States Coast Guard.Earlier, five crew members were rescued on a good Samaritan pleasure craft called Great Escape. Twenty-nine people remain missing.Captain Monica Rochester, U.S. Coast Guard Los Angeles Long Beach Sector Commander, said that the boat’s five crew members were awake at the time of the fire and jumped off of the boat into the water.Nash said that officials are hoping people went over the side of the boat and made it to Santa Cruz. However, the fire happened overnight, and the sleeping quarters were below deck. Nash said they “greatly fear loss of life here.”Crews from the Coast Guard, Santa Barbara Fire Department, Ventura County Fire Department and Vessel Assist responded to a mayday call that was heard at about 3:15 a.m.“The fire department crews were fighting the fire when the vessel sank 20 yards off shore in 64 feet of water,” according to the Coast Guard’s statement.“The vessel was reported as being on fire,” the Los Angeles office of the U.S. Coast Guard tweeted earlier Monday. They added that “a group of crew members has been rescued (one with minor injuries) and efforts continue to evacuate the remaining passengers.”Rochester said the vessel was in “full compliance.”“We are working deliberately with the vessel owner/operator, who is with us at the time working on a plan to conduct further assistance for his vessel,” she said.The Ventura County Fire Department public information officers said in a tweet that their department responded to the fire at about 3:30 a.m. They said the Coast Guard is “helping support rescue operations for people aboard a dive boat.”The boat was drifting toward Santa Cruz Island, per the Santa Barbara Fire Department, and it was anchored when the fire started to burn. It currently has a portion of the bow sticking out of the water, per the Coast Guard.Rochester said that the teams are actively conducting search and rescue efforts.This is a developing story. Please check back for updates.Copyright © 2019, ABC Radio. All rights reserved
Ground VLF observations have often been used to infer VLF activity in the magnetosphere, however, they are not an unbiased measure of activity at satellite altitudes due to transionospheric absorption and subionospheric attenuation. We propose several empirical models that control for these effects. VLF power spectral density (PSD) from the VLF/ELF Logger Experiment (VELOX, L=4.6, Halley, Antarctica) is used to predict DEMETER low Earth orbit VLF PSD. Validation correlations of these models are as high as 0.764, thus ground VLF receivers spaced around the Earth could provide complete coverage of outer radiation belt lower band chorus over the latitudinal limits of this model (±45‐75°). Correlations of four frequency bands (centered at 0.5 kHz, 1.0 kHz, 2.0 kHz, and 4.25 kHz) are compared. The simple linear correlation between ground and satellite VLF PSD in the 1.0 kHz channel was 0.606 (at dawn). A cubic model resulted in higher correlation (0.638). VLF penetration to the ground is reduced by ionospheric absorption during solar illumination and by disruption of ducting field lines during disturbed conditions. Subionospheric attenuation also reduces VLF observations from distant field lines. Addition of these covariates improved predictions. Both solar illumination and disturbed conditions reduced ground observation of VLF PSD, with higher power waves penetrating to the ground proportionately less than lower power waves. The effect of illumination in reducing wave penetration was more pronounced at higher frequency (4.25 kHz), with the effect at a mid‐range frequency (2.0 kHz) falling between these two extremes.
A hit off the foul pole in right field resulted in a home run for Mitch McIntyre and the Cougars’ opening run of the game in the second inning. BYU (29-10, 13-5) managed another run in the sixth when Danny Gelalich hit a bunt single then advanced around the bases, finally scoring on a Tiger error. FacebookTwitterLinkedInEmailSTOCKTON, Calif. – Led by another strong outing from Justin Sterner, BYU baseball swept Pacific 5-0 on Saturday at Klein Family Field. Player Highlights Justin Sterner pitched 6.1 scoreless innings, extending his streak to 14.0 innings without a run allowedBYU scored a run in the second and one in the sixth before tacking on three in the eighthThe shutout is BYU’s fourth of the year “I’m really proud of our guys for staying focused today,” BYU head coach Mike Littlewood said. “Justin gave us another great start and our hitters did a great job against one of the better pitchers in the conference.” Blake Inouye came on in the ninth with two on and one out, getting a strikeout and groundout from Pacific to end the game. Robert Lovell BYU will stay in the state to play the Cal Golden Bears on Monday, April 29, at 3 p.m. PT. The game will be televised on the Pac-12 Network and will air on BYU Radio and ESPN 960. Sterner pitched his second-straight game of scoreless baseball, going just over six innings and striking out five. His efforts come one week after he went 7.1 innings without allowing a run at Washington. Sterner improved his record to 8-3 on the year, the most wins of any pitcher in the WCC. April 27, 2019 /Sports News – Local Sterner’s Strong Outing Sweeps Tigers Tags: BYU Cougars Baseball/Justin Sterner/WCC Mitch McIntyre: 2-4, HR, R, RBIDanny Gelalich: 2-3, 2B, R Justin Sterner: W (8-3), 6.1 IP, 0 ER, 5 K Written by Freshman Reid McLaughlin entered the game for the Cougars in the bottom of the seventh with two on and one out, forcing a groundout on his second pitch that lead to a force out at second base and the third out when the runner from first was called for interference. Game Summary The Cougars extended their lead in the following inning, with Gelalich hitting a double then scoring on a Brian Hsu single. Brock Hale and Jackson Cluff each walked to load the bases and Austin Deming followed with a two-RBI single.
Well 6204/11-3 will be drilled from the Borgland Dolphin drilling facility in position 62° 3’ 52.058” N and 04° 22’ 10.418” E Map showing well 6204/11-3. (Credit: Norwegian Petroleum Directorate) The Norwegian Petroleum Directorate has granted Wellesley Petroleum AS a drilling permit for well 6204/11-3, cf. Section 15 of the Resource Management Regulations.Well 6204/11-3 will be drilled from the Borgland Dolphin drilling facility in position 62° 3’ 52.058” N and 04° 22’ 10.418” E. The rig is currently at the shipyard in Kvinesdal.The drilling programme for well 6204/11-3 relates to the drilling of wildcat wells in production licence 829. Wellesley Petroleum AS is the operator with an ownership interest of 60 per cent. The other licensees are Equinor Energy AS (20 per cent) and Petoro AS (20 per cent).The area in this licence consists of parts of blocks 6204/7, 8, 10 and 11. The well will be drilled about 65 kilometres north-northeast of the Peon discovery and about 100 km southwest of Ålesund.Production licence 829 was awarded on 5 February 2016 (APA2015). This is the first exploration well to be drilled in the licence.The permit is contingent on the operator securing all other permits and consents required by other authorities prior to commencing the drilling activity. Source: Company Press Release