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Exercises you can do at your desk to counter sedentary job

Exercise can counter the dangers of an office job - if you're short of time, here are some moves you can do at your desk.

Stepping Hill Hospital cuts jobs as it loses £75 a minute

A hospital losing £75 a minute is to close a ward and axe 350 full time posts, an NHS trust reveals.

Antibiotic resistance: 'Snot wars' study yields new class of drugs

A new class of antibiotics has been discovered by analysing the bacterial warfare taking place up people's noses, scientists report.

Hour's activity 'offsets sedentary day'

An hour's "brisk exercise" each day offsets the risks of early death linked to a desk-bound working life, scientists suggest.

Bore out: Londoners share their views on boredom at work

The BBC's Laura Westbrook takes to the streets of London to ask people for their thoughts on being bored at work.

Owen Smith proposes wealth tax to boost NHS spending

Leadership challenger Owen Smith sets out a series of policies to tackle inequality but issues an apology after saying Labour should be "smashing" Theresa May.

Ice Bucket Challenge mum praises ALS 'breakthrough'

Nancy Frates, whose son Pete has ALS, welcomes a research breakthrough, but says more donations are needed to find a "cure".

Drug 'may slow' Alzheimer's brain death

A drug appears to slow the death of the brain and preserve mental function in patients with Alzheimer's disease, a study shows.

Later menopause 'may increase diabetes risk'

Those undergoing the menopause after the age of 55 have an elevated risk of developing type 2 diabetes, a study suggests.

NHS consultant paid £375,000 in overtime

Growing pressures are leading UK hospitals increasingly to rely on premium overtime pay to get consultants to do extra work, with one paid £375,000 last year, the BBC finds.

How have Dolly the Sheep's 'siblings' fared?

The prospect of using cloning to treat humans has been boosted by new evidence suggests that it can be used safely in animals.

Stem cell match for 'one in nine million' toddler Joey Ziadi

A toddler with a "one in almost nine million" blood disorder finds a matching stem cell donor after a two-year search.

Dutch men revealed as world's tallest

When it comes to height, Dutch men and Latvian women tower over all other nationalities, a study reveals.

Scans reveal how teenage brain develops

The areas of the brain involved in complex thought are the ones that change the most during the teenage years, research shows.

Raw eggs 'safe for pregnant women'

Pregnant women should no longer be told not to eat raw or lightly cooked eggs, a food safety committee recommends.

Spain registers first Zika microcephaly birth in Europe

A woman with the Zika virus gives birth in Spain to a baby with microcephaly, said to be the first such birth registered in Europe.

Arthritis patients experience referral delays, audit finds

Only 20% of patients who see a GP with suspected inflammatory arthritis are referred to a specialist within three days, the target set by NICE, an audit suggests.

Loss of EU funding 'could cost children's lives' warns hospital

The loss of European funding for medical research could cost the lives of some vulnerable children, Great Ormond Street Hospital says.

Stop making excuses on delays, NHS bosses told

NHS bosses in England are accused by MPs of not being tough enough in tackling delays in discharging medically fit patients from hospital.

Double hand transplant: UK's first operation 'tremendous' success

The UK's first double hand transplant operation has taken place at Leeds General Infirmary and the patient says his new hands look "tremendous".

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[3/31/2012 3:37:50 PM] John Cashin: Jackie Robinson in 1946

On October 23, 1945, the Brooklyn Dodgers announced that they had signed Jackie Robinson assigning him to their International League team, the Montreal Royals.

Branch Rickey, Brooklyn Dodgers General Manager believing he "knew" Florida, thought his team could train there ruffling as few feathers as possible. Robinson and his wife were instructed by Rickey not to try to stay at any Sanford hotels. He and his wife didn’t eat out at any restaurants not deemed “Negro restaurants." He didn't even dress in the same locker room as his teammates.

As soon as the citizenry became aware of Robinson's presence, the mayor of Sanford was confronted by a "large group of white residents" who "demanded that Robinson...be run out of town."

On March 5th, 1946, the Royals were informed that they would not be permitted to take the field as an integrated group. Rickey was concerned for Robinson’s life and sent him to stay in Daytona Beach. His daughter, Sharon Robinson, remembered being told, "The Robinsons were run out of Sanford, Florida, with threats of violence."

In his 1993 book, "A Hard Road to Glory: A History Of The African American Athlete: Baseball" tennis great Arthur Ashe wrote in response, Rickey "moved the entire Dodger pre-season camp from Sanford, Florida, to Daytona Beach due to the oppressive conditions of Sanford."

Oxycodone diversion

See also: Drug diversion Sanford has become a hub for opioid distribution and diversion in Florida, a problem that kills approximately 4,000 Floridians a year. According to the US Justice Department, last year pharmacies in Sanford, Florida ordered enough painkillers to supply a population eight times its size. Sanford has a population of 53,000 but the supply ordered would support 400,000. [5] According to the Drug Enforcement Agency, in 2010 a single CVS pharmacy in Sanford ordered 1.8 million Oxycodone pills, an average of 137,994 pills a month. Other pharmacy customers in Florida averaged 5,364 oxycodone pills a month. DEA investigators serving a warrant to a CVS pharmacy in Sanford on Oct. 18 2011 noted that "approximately every third car that came through the drive-thru lane had prescriptions for oxycodone or hydrocodone." According to the DEA, a pharmacist at that location stated to investigators that "her customers often requested certain brands of oxycodone using street slang," an indicator that the drugs were being diverted and not used for legitimate pain management. [6]

As it turns out Sanford is the county seat of Seminole County but the Sheriff only has jurisdiction in the un-incorporated areas of the county!

Therefore, unconstitutionally the Sanford City Police Chief has exclusive jurisdiction over the Sanford City limits where Trayvon Martin was killed!

The County Sheriff is the highest "elected" law enforcement officer in the Nation but the Seminole County Sheriff's hands are tied down away from the Trayvon Martin murder investigation at the moment.

Hopefully the Seminole County Grand Jury will do its job correctly for a good start on this tragic Homicide case on the Trayvon Martin "Death" case!

We are hearing now just today the a criminal prosecutor is considering charges. The 57-year-old Angela Corey has handled hundreds of homicide cases involving the justifiable use of deadly force — experience that could prove invaluable. Corey, who also could call a grand jury to decide whether to file charges against Zimmerman, is known in legal circles as being passionate about victim’s rights and having clubby ties to law enforcement. She won the State Attorney’s Office seat after being fired from her job at the office a few years ago, beating the handpicked successor of the state attorney who fired her.

Corey was appointed the special prosecutor in the case by Gov. Rick Scott after State Attorney Norm Wolfinger, whose district covers Sanford, recused himself.

Since she took on the case a dozen days ago, Corey and her team of two prosecutors and an investigator have interviewed witnesses in Sanford and visited the scene of the shooting. She also has instituted a media blackout, refusing to comment on any aspect of the case as of this week. Corey refused to take any questions about the Trayvon Martin case during a telephone interview on Friday.

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