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first_imgHome Indiana Agriculture News US Hog Inventory Climbs Higher SHARE This week, NASS released its quarterly hogs and pigs report. As of December first, U.S. farms contained 77.3 million hogs and pigs. That’s a three percent jump from December of last year, but down slightly from September first of this year.Other key findings in the report said of those 77.3 million hogs and pigs, 70.9 were market hogs while 6.46 million were kept for breeding purposes.From September through November, U.S. hog and pig farmers weaned an average of 11 pigs per litter.U.S. producers intend to have 3.13 million sows farrow between December of this year and February of 2020. They’ll also have another 3.15 million sows farrow between March and May of next year.Iowa has the largest inventory among the states, coming in at 24.8 million head. North Carolina and Minnesota tied for second, with each having 9.2 million head of hogs in inventory. Facebook Twitter SHARE US Hog Inventory Climbs Higher By NAFB News Service – Dec 26, 2019 Facebook Twitter Previous articleHoosier Ted McKinney’s Path to USDA Under Secretary on the HAT Thursday Morning EditionNext articleChinese Soybean Purchases Rise in November NAFB News Servicelast_img read more

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first_img Organisation November 27, 2020 Find out more Receive email alerts News The international radio stations still broadcasting are now the only source of news for the public. Social networks are still operating and are being used by journalists to communicate with each other. Unfortunately, in the absence of professional media, they are also being use to spread rumours.The clampdown on the media is almost total as result of the closure of privately-owned radio stations in mid-May, the mass exodus of journalists and the constant threats against those still in Burundi. The state-owned national radio station has not been spared either. Some of its journalists are also being pressured.Muhozi added: “We are a very poor people. The only thing we had in Burundi was a degree of freedom of expression and freedom of the press that the authorities cited all the time in order to justify a so-called positive assessment of the situation. What will they cite now?”Click here for more information about Burundi, which is ranked 145th out of 180 countries in the 2015 Reporters Without Borders press freedom index.Innocent Muhozi à la sortie de son audience, Photo : IWACU Innocent Muhozi, Photo : Johan Ripås June 5, 2020 Find out more Help by sharing this information to go further Ever fewer news outlets BurundiAfrica RSF_en The 2020 pandemic has challenged press freedom in Africa Newscenter_img BurundiAfrica Widespread violenceIn such circumstances, it is clearly very difficult for journalists to work. Those trying to work are regularly exposed to beatings, teargas grenades and police threats. Two reporters for international media were roughed up by police in the northwestern city of Bubanza onTuesday when they tried to interview the relatives of people who had been abducted during the night. Such methods are increasingly used to intimidate reporters and those ready to talk to them.In recent weeks, the police have refused to let reporters through a roadblock to reach a troubled neighbourhood in Bujumbura, which the police call a war zone. When some journalists tried to insist on their right to visit the district, a police officer fired shots in the air. Other policemen like to tell reporters that not enough journalists have been killed since the start of the crisis.“What is really dangerous is that this kind of attitude is becoming widespread, and that being beaten or intimidated is now becoming routine for journalists,” Muhozi said. June 25, 2015 – Updated on January 20, 2016 Burundi’s last broadcaster under attack News Follow the news on Burundi October 21, 2020 Find out more Four Burundian journalists complete 12 months in arbitrary detention Reports Reporters Without Borders is worried by influential presidential media adviser Willy Nyamitwe’s scarcely veiled threats against Radio Télé Renaissance director Innocent Muhozi, one of the few media owners still in Burundi after privately-owned radio stations were closed down last month.In the course of speculative comments in an article published Tuesday via his Twitter account, Nyamitwe accused of Muhozi of conniving with Gen. Godefroid Niyombare’s abortive coup attempt on 13 May.When Muhozi was summoned before the supreme court on 22 May to explain his actions on the day of the coup, he persuaded the court that the nature of his contacts with the rebel general were purely journalistic in nature.“No charges were brought against Muhozi after his court appearance so why reopen the debate and voice such mendacious allegations now?” said Cléa Kahn-Sriber, the head of the Reporters Without Borders Africa desk.“This article is an obvious attempt to intimidate and silence one of the few media owners still in Burundi. It would more helpful if the presidential media adviser were to concentrate on reviving the media by allowing them to reopen instead of trying to discredit those that are still trying to report the news.”“Mr. Nyamitwe’s accusations are ancient history,” Muhozi told Reporters Without Borders. “Maybe I annoy him because I continue to talk without hiding. I give interviews to international media and my crews continue to go out, to try to work and to report what is going on. Yesterday’s article obviously worries me because I know how much influence Willy Nyamitwe has.” Burundian appeal court upholds prison sentences for four journalists Muhozi added: “I think those in power don’t want people to know what is happening, so it bothers them when someone talks. Every evening people are being kidnapped from their homes in police raids. This is a situation of terror that affects the entire population.”last_img read more

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first_img IranMiddle East – North Africa Receive email alerts RSF_en Organisation Reporters Without Borders called for exhumation of the body of Canadian-Iranian photo-journalist Zahra Kazemi (see photo) after being told by the Iranian ambassador to France that she had already been buried, apparently before completion of enquiries into how she died.Iranian Vice-President Mohammad Ali Abtahi said she had been beaten to death. News News IranMiddle East – North Africa to go further News Call for Iranian New Year pardons for Iran’s 21 imprisoned journalists Follow the news on Iran News Iran: Press freedom violations recounted in real time January 2020 After Hengameh Shahidi’s pardon, RSF asks Supreme Leader to free all imprisoned journalists June 9, 2021 Find out more Reporters Without Borders today demanded that the body of Canadian-Iranian photo-journalist Zahra Kazemi be exhumed to find out exactly how she died after being arrested last month for photographing Teheran’s Evin prison. She died in police hands on 11 July.The Iranian ambassador to France, Seyed Sadegh Kharazi, told a delegation from the press freedom organisation today that she had been buried in Iran on either the 13 or 14 July but he could not say where. Yesterday however, the Iranian embassy in Canada said a government commission of enquiry set up by President Mohammad Khatami had ordered her not to be buried until the investigation was complete.”The Iranian vice-president has announced that she was beaten to death, so the authorities were lying when they said she had had a stroke,” said Reporters Without Border secretary-general Robert Ménard. “We are appalled to learn from the ambassador in France that she has been buried. How can the official enquiry and legal officials proceed with the case if the body cannot be examined? How can we trust the official autopsy when the authorities at first tried to conceal the cause of her death?”Robert Ménard said that if the burial was confirmed, the body must be exhumed and returned to Canada or Canadian investigators and pathologists allowed to go to Iran. Such steps were essential in all such cases where a person had been criminally beaten, he noted. Reporters Without Borders has asked the embassy in France to grant visas for its representatives to go to Iran and meet Kazemi’s mother and the families of other imprisoned journalists. The ambassador in France told the press freedom organisation’s delegation that Iranian doctors had autopsied the body before burial and that the results had been sent to President Khatami, to the judge in charge of the case and to the government commission of enquiry, made up of the ministers and deputy ministers of justice, the interior, intelligence and Islamic guidance.Kazemi is thought to have been arrested on 23 June after taking a photo of Evin prison. Four days later she was presented to intelligence ministry officials in a serious state. The authorities then told her family she was in a coma at Teheran’s Baghiatollah hospital as a result of a stroke.After her arrest, police searched her family’s home and seized cameras and large sums of money. Canadian officials managed to visit her but were not allowed to see her medical file. Her hospital room was under constant police guard.Fifteen journalists are believed to be currently held by the Guardians of the Revolution militia at the same place where Kazemi had been interrogated and Reporters Without Borders and their families are worried about their fate. Their relatives have written to President Khatami detailed the physical and psychological torture the prisoners have been subjected to. Their letter appeared today in the reformist Iran press. With 26 jailed, Iran is currently the world’s second biggest prison for journalists. March 18, 2021 Find out more Help by sharing this information July 16, 2003 – Updated on January 20, 2016 Iranian ambassador says Zahra Kazemi buried in Iran February 25, 2021 Find out morelast_img read more

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first_img 6 recommended0 commentsShareShareTweetSharePin it Pasadena’s ‘626 Day’ Aims to Celebrate City, Boost Local Economy The Pasadena Police Department’s Traffic Section will be conducting a DUI Checkpoint on Friday, December 14, 2012, at an undisclosed location within the city limits, between the hours of 7:00 p.m. and 3:00 a.m.The deterrent effect of DUI checkpoints is a proven resource in reducing the number of persons killed and injured in alcohol or drug involved crashes. Research shows that crashes involving alcohol drop by an average of 20 percent, when well-publicized checkpoints are conducted frequently.Officers will be contacting drivers who pass through the checkpoint, for signs of alcohol and/or drug impairment. When possible, specially trained officers will be available to evaluate those suspected of drug-impaired driving. Drivers caught driving impaired can expect jail, license suspension and insurance increases, as well as fines, fees, DUI classes and other expenses that can exceed $10,000.In 2010, over 10,000 people were killed nationally in motor vehicle traffic crashes that involved at least one driver or motorcycle rider with a blood alcohol concentration (BAC) of .08% or higher. In California, this deadly crime led to 791 deaths because someone failed to designate a sober driver. “Over the course of the past three years, DUI collisions have claimed 3 lives and resulted in 58 injury crashes, harming 82 of our friends and neighbors,” said Pasadena Police Chief Phillip L. Sanchez.According to the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration (NHTSA), checkpoints have provided the most effective documented results of any other DUI enforcement strategy. Based on collision statistics and frequency of DUI arrests, DUI Checkpoints are placed in locations that have the greatest opportunity for achieving drunk and drugged driving deterrence. Locations are chosen with safety considerations for the officers and the public.“DUI Checkpoints have been an essential part of the phenomenal reduction in DUI deaths that we have witnessed since 2006 in California,” said Christopher J. Murphy, Director of the Office of Traffic Safety. “But since the tragedy of DUI accounts for nearly one third of traffic fatalities, Pasadena needs the high visibility enforcement and public awareness that checkpoints provide.”Funding for this checkpoint is provided to the Pasadena Police Department by a grant from the California Office of Traffic Safety, through the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration. They remind everyone to continue to work together to bring an end to these tragedies by calling 9-1-1, if they see a drunk driver.For more information, contact Lieutenant Randell Taylor (626) 744-7159. Get our daily Pasadena newspaper in your email box. Free.Get all the latest Pasadena news, more than 10 fresh stories daily, 7 days a week at 7 a.m. Pasadena Will Allow Vaccinated People to Go Without Masks in Most Settings Starting on Tuesday More Cool Stuff Herbeauty7 Reasons Why The Lost Kilos Are Regained AgainHerbeautyHerbeautyHerbeauty12 Most Breathtaking Trends In Fashion HistoryHerbeautyHerbeautyHerbeautyA Mental Health Chatbot Which Helps People With DepressionHerbeautyHerbeautyHerbeauty10 Questions To Start Conversation Way Better Than ‘How U Doing?’HerbeautyHerbeautyHerbeauty9 Of The Best Metabolism-Boosting Foods For Weight LossHerbeautyHerbeautyHerbeautyFinding The Right Type Of Workout For You According AstrologyHerbeautyHerbeauty EVENTS & ENTERTAINMENT | FOOD & DRINK | THE ARTS | REAL ESTATE | HOME & GARDEN | WELLNESS | SOCIAL SCENE | GETAWAYS | PARENTS & KIDS Make a comment Community News Subscribecenter_img Community News Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked * Public Safety DUI Checkpoint Planned This Weekend Published on Monday, December 10, 2012 | 7:54 pm First Heatwave Expected Next Week Business News Top of the News faithfernandez More » ShareTweetShare on Google+Pin on PinterestSend with WhatsApp,Virtual Schools PasadenaHomes Solve Community/Gov/Pub SafetyPasadena Public WorksPasadena Water and PowerPASADENA EVENTS & ACTIVITIES CALENDARClick here for Movie Showtimes Name (required)  Mail (required) (not be published)  Website  Home of the Week: Unique Pasadena Home Located on Madeline Drive, Pasadenalast_img read more

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first_imgSacramento Police Department(LOS ANGELES) — In the 1980s, William Evins pleaded guilty to the brutal rape and murder of young Southern California mother Joan Anderson. But now, the Orange County district attorney’s office agreed to review the murder case after an attorney argued that the suspected “Golden State Killer” — not the man who was convicted — may be behind the brutal crime.A brutal killingAnderson, a 28-year-old mother and wife, was raped and killed at her Fountain Valley home in 1979.Evins was arrested for the crime after a friend testified under hypnosis that Evins confessed to killing her, said innocence rights attorney Annee Della Donna, who is now representing Evins’ daughter. Two others also testified under hypnosis that Evins’ truck was near Anderson’s home, Della Donna told ABC News Thursday.Evins was sent to prison, she said, until several years later after California’s Supreme Court ruled that most testimony from hypnotized people was inadmissible.Evins’ case was ordered dismissed in 1985.But Evins was promptly re-arrested, she said, because notorious jailhouse informant James Dean Cochrum — who had “free range of the Orange County Jail” at the time — had said Evins confessed to him.Cochrum was the “most notorious of a notorious group of jailhouse informants,” added intelligence analyst Matt Kelly. “He claims to have overheard … five different people confess to five different murders. Totally unheard of.” A guilty pleaEvins, who faced a first-degree murder charge, pleaded guilty and was sentenced to 15 years to life, Della Donna said.He would have had time-served for 5 years, so he told his family he hoped to be out in 10 years.“It sounded like a good deal for him and he took the deal,” she said. It dates back to 1979, when she was a higher schooler in Fountain Valley — the same time and place of Anderson’s murder.One night, walking home from her restaurant job, Della Donna said she was nearly abducted.She said she saw a parked van and a man standing in white underwear with a mask on his face, revealing “bright blue eyes.” He was holding a kitchen knife, she said.She “took off running” to the nearby fire department where her mother picked her up, Della Donna said.Two weeks later, she said she saw the same man drive by her house without the mask on, and she got a clear view of what he looked like — what she described as a “young surfer” look.‘My little red flags went up’Nearly 40 years went by without much thought.Until last year, when Della Donna’s daughter had a near-kidnapping experience of her own, and she decided to look into what happened to her close-call from 1979.During her research Della Donna found the FBI page for the then-unsolved “Golden State Killer” — a cold case that stumped California law enforcement for decades — and that’s when the attorney said she believed the “Golden State Killer” was the man who tried to attack her.The “Golden State Killer” was believed to have committed 12 murders, at least 50 rapes and multiple home burglaries throughout California, from Sacramento down to Orange County, in the 1970s and 1980s. He was notorious for his methodical movements and brazenness to stay and snack at his victims’ homes.“He cut blinds from houses and used as ligatures,” Kelly, who has been investigating the “Golden State Killer,” told ABC News. “Most of the Southern California murders he bound his victims but then take the ligatures with him. That was actually a departure from his MO in Northern California where he would keep people tied up.”The “Golden State Killer” also targeted his victims base on their proximity to a drainage canal, Kelly said, so he could reach a drainage canal in minutes for an easy escape to cut across the street grid.“Not everything he did shows up at one crime scene,” Kelly said, “but you have a clustering that is typical of him.”The “Golden State Killer”‘s identity remained unknown for decades, until this April, when through DNA and genetic genealogy, 72-year-old former police officer Joseph DeAngelo was arrested. He’s awaiting trial on 12 murder charges.After DeAngelo’s arrest, to “satisfy my own curiosity that the person I saw in 1979 was in fact the ‘Golden State Killer,’” Della Donna said she decided to investigate every other rape or murder in 1979 in Orange County. That’s when Della Donna stumbled across the Joan Anderson case — she said Anderson had lived six blocks from her childhood home.The attorney looked at a photo of Evins and said she immediately knew Evins wasn’t almost attacker — but she kept researching anyway, soon learning of the testimony under hypnosis and the suspicious jailhouse snitch. “As an innocence attorney, my little red flags went up,” she said. “Way too many discrepancies in terms of lack of evidence against him. … It was just way too suspicious not to look into it.”So she said she investigated Anderson’s murder more closely, learning the young mother’s “ankles were bound meticulously with a cord that he cut from her window blinds and that he took with him. She was raped, her head was bludgeoned with a hammer.”The attorney said she also learned Anderson’s killer appeared to mirror the Golden State Killer’s MO: “We found out that the murderer spent hours in her house after the murder. And he had cooked food and eaten food in her kitchen. We found out that upstairs the Andersons had these decorative rum bottles… and a couple of them had been opened.”Anderson also had a drainage ditch .3 miles from her house, said Kelly.That “starting ringing bells,” he said, because “that may be the most consistent feature of the houses that DeAngelo attacked — the proximity to drainage canals.” Della Donna continued with her research, interviewing those who knew Anderson as well as Evins’ ex-wife and daughter.“We put together a massive factual statement with all of our evidence we found out from interviewing some of these witnesses,” she said, “including there was a gas can on [Anderson’s] counter. And one of the theories police had was Evins gained access to Anderson’s house by this ruse that he had run out of gas — this gas can was important to their case. We found out that gas can was Joan Anderson’s.”DA to review the case Della Donna said she’s 99 percent sure that Evins didn’t commit the killing.Kelly also feels “very confident” that Evins was not Anderson’s killer.“There’s no evidence [Evins] did it. Did DeAngelo do it? I don’t know. … it’s hard to put probabilities on these things, but it sure looks like he did it. I think he did. But we have to look more carefully at it,” Kelly said. “There’s no reason to think we know about all of DeAngelo’s murders. So if a murder like this happens in an area we know he operated, and has all these points in common with his MO, that needs to be looked at more carefully… and look carefully at the DNA and see if he can be linked to it.”She’s about 90 percent certain the Golden State Killer was behind Anderson’s murder, she added, and said the “Golden State Killer” expert investigators are open to her theory.Della Donna submitted her argument to prosecutors several weeks ago and the Orange County district attorney’s office agreed to review Evins’ case, district attorney’s office spokeswoman Michelle Van Der Linden told ABC News.“It’s their responsibility now to find if there is any DNA [from Anderson’s case] and test it,” Della Donna said. “If there is no DNA then we’re going to look at this case as filing a posthumously writ of habeas corpus to have Evins declared innocent.”“If any evidence does exist — and they are testing that to see if there’s a different outcome — the Orange County district attorney’s office is ready to follow that in any direction it goes,” Van Der Linden said. “We are interested in seeing justice go wherever it leads.”Copyright © 2018, ABC Radio. 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first_imgiStock_dkfielding(WASHINGTON) — A flight attendant detained by immigration authorities for more than a month after traveling to Mexico for work was set for release Friday, her lawyer and husband said.Selene Saavedra Roman was living in the U.S. under the Obama-era program known as DACA, or Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals. DACA is a program that allows young immigrants brought to the country as children to stay and work legally.Roman, who is 28 years old, came to the U.S. from Peru as a 3-year-old.When President Donald Trump ended DACA enrollment for new applicants in 2017, he also prevented those currently in the program from leaving the country with the promise of legal reentry.“It’s been extremely difficult,” Roman’s husband said on a call with reporters. “I could only visit her once a week through two inches of glass.”The online travel site “The Points Guy” first reported on her detainment Thursday.Thousands reacted to the news calling for her release including members of the flight attendants’ association as well as immigration activists. It even prompted a response from 2016 presidential candidate Hillary Clinton.“This is an awful story,” Clinton tweeted Friday. She encouraged her followers to sign an online petition calling for the flight attendant’s release.“What happened to Selene reminds us that our DACA positions are not stable,” said Damaris Gonzalez, a DACA recipient and immigration activist.Roman’s lawyer said she had informed her employer of her situation and they assured she would not have an issue returning to the U.S.U.S. Customs and Immigration Services, which administers DACA, would not comment on the specifics of Roman’s immigration status.Copyright © 2019, ABC Radio. All rights reserved.last_img read more

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first_imgEuropeans opt for firms over own businessOn 10 Apr 2001 in Personnel Today Three-quarters of young Europeanswant to work for companies rather than go it alone, claims a report.Young Entrepreneurs,Europe’s Challenge for Tomorrow, claims that the proportion of 20- to24-year-olds who are self-employed has fallen to 4 per cent. In the 1990s itwas about 30 per cent.The report shows thatyoung Europeans’ willingness to be an employee is linked to the continent’seducational system as it prepares students for work in existing major companies.Jan Herin, chiefeconomist at the Swedish Employers’ Confederation, which conducted theresearch, said, “European governments now often emphasise the importanceof companies and entrepreneurship for their future economic and socialprosperity. “Despite this, itis mainly through initiatives from private organisations and companies thatentrepreneurship is encouraged and made a point of, both in society and in theschools.”The UK leads the wayin staff culture with more than 80 per cent of young UK people preferring towork for an employer.The study is made upof 11 employers with operations in 10 European countries, including the UK,France, Germany and Spain.www.eu2001.swedishenterprise.se Related posts:No related photos. Comments are closed. Previous Article Next Articlelast_img read more

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first_imgRecently two species of carabid beetle were accidentally introduced onto the sub-Antarctic island of South Georgia. Both species are carnivorous and flightless. One of the species, Trechisibus antarcticus, is locally very abundant and in the process of invading the coastal lowland area, where the endemic herbivorous beetle Hydromedion sparsutum (Perimylopidae) is common. Field samples showed the abundance of the endemic species to be much lower, and its adult body size to be larger, in carabid-infested locations than in carabid-free locations. The sample data allowed us to estimate the growth rate of the H. sparsutum larvae and to reconstruct the most likely life-cycle of both species. A laboratory experiment showed a high mortality for the first three (out of six) larval instars of H. sparsutum in groups which had been subjected to predation by T. antarcticus. The duration of the period during which the larvae are vulnerable to predation was shown in a growth experiment to depend on food type. Quantitative and qualitative aspects of the interaction between the introduced predator and the endemic prey, and conditions which allowed the former to invade are discussedlast_img read more

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first_img Tags: Big Sky/Montana State Bobcats/SUU Thunderbirds Football/Tucker Rovig Associated Press Written by FacebookTwitterLinkedInEmailBOZEMAN, Mont. (AP) — Tucker Rovig threw for 197 yards and two touchdowns and caught one touchdown pass and Montana State beat Southern Utah 42-7 on Saturday.The Bobcats (6-3, 3-2 Big Sky Conference) raced to a 42-0 halftime lead and held the Thunderbirds scoreless until 5:06 remaining in the game.MSU linebacker Troy Andersen had two sacks, three tackles for loss, an interception and batted down a pass at the line of scrimmage. He also ran for 16 yards on the first play of the game.Chris Helbig completed 14 of his first 15 passes for the Thunderbirds (2-8, 1-5), but was intercepted on the lone incompletion by Amandre Williams, who returned it to the SUU 13-yard line.Lane Sumner ran for 90 yards and two touchdowns on just 13 carries. He also caught two passes for 35 yards. Rovig’s 2-yard TD catch of a pass by Kevin Kassiss was a career first and his two TD passes were career-first TD receptions for Jaden Smith and Derryk Snell. Smith’s covered 47 yards, while Snell’s was 10 yards.THE TAKEAWAYMontana State: The win ends a brief two-game losing streak for MSU, which is still in good shape to qualify for the FCS playoffs.Southern Utah: The loss follows an impressive 59-34 win over Idaho State.UP NEXTMontana State: travels to Northern Colorado on Saturday.Southern Utah: has a bye; hosts Northern Arizona the following week. November 2, 2019 /Sports News – Local Rovig throws, catches TDs in 42-7 Montana State winlast_img read more

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first_imgMany traditional agents in the UK are probably getting frustrated with the colour purple at the moment as hybrid agent Purplebricks’  sign boards pop up more frequently on their patch.But there is one woman selling her home at the moment for whom the agency is the perfect addition to a life that she has dedicated almost entirely to the colour purple.Carehome manager Gina Kitchenham has taken her passion for purple to extraordinary lengths after spending six years redecorating her home in Bexleyheath, South East London with carpets, soft furnishings and walls all heavily featuring different hues of the colour.For example, in the kitchen her purple crockery is stored in violet kitchen cupboards. Gina also has a purple car, wears purple clothing and has died her hair purple too.The 48-year, who has three children all of whom refused to allow their bedrooms to be turned purple, is now selling her home through Purplebricks – who else – for £550,000 giving the agency an almost perfect public relations coup.Buyers attending the house for viewings may get a shock, though.Unusually, to say the least, the Purplebricks LPE who wrote the property’s listings blurb makes no mention of the purple theme of the house, which has three bedrooms and two reception rooms.But Gina is less coy about its colour.“Right from being a child, I have loved purple,” Gina told London paper The Evening Standard.“I think it’s because my mum loves the colour. Of course, the new owners will be able to put their own stamp on it.”Purplebricks CEO Michael Bruce has said in the past that he and his co-founders chose the company’s name because he thought purple gave the company a “regal  feel”.Read more about Purplebricks.house for sale Purplebricks Gina Kitchenham purple April 24, 2018Nigel LewisWhat’s your opinion? Cancel replyYou must be logged in to post a comment.Please note: This is a site for professional discussion. Comments will carry your full name and company.This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed.Related articles Letting agent fined £11,500 over unlicenced rent-to-rent HMO3rd May 2021 BREAKING: Evictions paperwork must now include ‘breathing space’ scheme details30th April 2021 City dwellers most satisfied with where they live30th April 2021 Home » News » Agencies & People » Why only Purplebricks can sell this house previous nextAgencies & PeopleWhy only Purplebricks can sell this houseVendor who has dedicated her life to the colour purple makes a predictable estate agent choice.Nigel Lewis24th April 20180955 Viewslast_img read more

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