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first_img August 1, 2004 Regular News Paige Greenlee of Akerman Senterfitt in Tampa has been elected to the board of directors of the Hillsborough Association for Women Lawyers for 2004-2005. Jed L. Frankel of Phillips, Eisinger & Brown, P.A., in Hollywood spoke on “Disputes and Problems Arising in Real Estate Transactions” at a legal seminar for Esslinger Wooten Maxwell Realtors. William Simonitsch of Kirkpatrick & Lockhart in Miami has been elected to the board of directors of the Asian Pacific American Bar Association of South Florida. William Davis of Buchanan Ingersoll in Miami received the Transportation Lawyers Association’s 2004 Distinguished Service Award. Mark A. Sylvester of Leesfield, Leighton, Rubio, Mahfood & Boyers, P.A., in Miami has been elected to the board of directors for the Dade County Bar Association. Michael S. Orfinger of Upchurch, Watson, White & Max Mediation Group, and firm mediation panelists, Kimberly Sands, Howard Marsee and Richard Lord, took part in the Fifth District Court of Appeal Appellate Mediation Seminar at The Savannah Center in The Villages. Joel L. Tabas of Miami recently participated in a roundtable discussion at the University of Rochester Simon Graduate School of Business. The seminar was titled “Preserving Value in Chapter 11: A Roundtable Discussion of the Bankruptcy Process.” Steven Sloane Newburgh of Fowler White Burnett P.A., in West Palm Beach has been elected to the board of directors of the World Trade Center – Palm Beach. Martin R. Dix of Akerman Senterfitt in Tallahassee has been appointed to serve as both a member and vice chair of Chinese Children Adoption International’s Florida Advisory Council. Larry Stewart of Miami has been elected to the council of The American Law Institute at its 81st annual meeting in Washington, D.C. Elizabeth F. Schwartz of Miami Beach spoke at the “Valuing Our Families” conference in Ft. Lauderdale about legal concerns for gay and lesbian couples considering parenthood. She has also been selected for the third class of the Miami Fellows Initiative, a two-year-long leadership training project of the Dade Community Foundation. Timothy M. Ravich of Hunton & Williams has recently been elected treasurer of the Miami-Dade County Bar Association. Diana Santa Maria of Ft. Lauderdale was appointed by The Florida Bar Board of Governors to the Florida Supreme Court’s Commission on Professionalism for a four-year term. Russell Marlowe of New Port Richey and Steve Ake of Tampa recently completed America’s Most Beautiful Ride, a 100-mile bicycle trip around Lake Tahoe. They were part of the Suncoast Chapter’s team of 23 individuals who raised over $86,000 for the Leukemia & Lymphoma Society through its Team In Training Program. Rep. Jeff Kottkamp, R-Cape Coral, was recently named “Outstanding Representative of the Year” by the Academy of Florida Trial Lawyers in recognition of his leadership “in preserving access to the court system during the 2004 legislative session.” Timothy F. English received an LL.M. in Dutch Law, alternatively the title “Meester in de Rechten,” from the University of Amsterdam in the Netherlands. Jason J. Guari of Ricci-Leopold, P.A., in Palm Beach Gardens has been appointed to the board of directors of the Academy of Florida Trial Lawyers. Jack Bariton of Plantation received certification as a Florida Supreme Court Certified Circuit and County Court Mediator. James Evangelista of Fowler White Boggs Banker in Tampa has been appointed to the board of directors of SERVE— an organization that promotes educational opportunities for all learners in the Southeast. Mark P. Barnebey of Kirk-Pinkerton in Bradenton has been re-elected to the board of directors of the Great Outdoors Conservancy. Jeanne L. Seewald of Fowler White Boggs Banker in Naples has been named a Special Volunteer Honoree for Outstanding Service in Membership Services by the Naples Chamber of Commerce. Bruce A. Blitman of Ft. Lauderdale coauthored, with the help of professors from the University of South Alabama, an article titled, “Using Collaborative Modeling To Mediate Workplace Conflicts,” published in Equal Opportunities. Ervin A. Gonzalez of Miami has been appointed vice chair of the Trial Techniques Committee within the Tort Trial and Insurance Practice Section of the American Bar Association for the 2004-2005 fiscal year. John E. Fisher of Orlando has been named Trial Lawyer of the Year by the Florida Chapter of the American Board of Trial Advocates. August 1, 2004 News and Noteslast_img read more

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first_imgNEW ON THE MARKET!  Welcome home!  601 Circle Drive in Wellington, Kansas is that  “perfect”  home you have been waiting for.  Brick-front ranch on corner lot, with a 12 x 24 wood deck, a 10 x 12 garden shed and a new (in 2013) HOT TUB!The driveway was also replaced in 2013.   Inside you will find a  FULL, FINISHED basement. The gas fireplace has a new mantel and tile surround.  Beautiful granite kitchen counter tops, under-counter lighting and reverse osmosis water purifier recently added to complete the kitchen upgrade.  Outside you will find fresh, exterior paint and updated landscaping with new lighting installed on the deck.  All the above and so much more to love in this home.  This Westridge ranch is move-in ready!  Don’t miss out – see it today.  $169,900Call Cathy Sheets , J. P. Weigand, (316)215-1359  (cell phone) or 800-377-2785 (office)More photos available at:  http://www.weigand.idxco.com/idx/3929/photoGallery.php?idxID=659&listingID=505677last_img read more

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first_img Facebook Comments A month ago the country was submerged in a celebration that expands throughout the world: International Women’s Day.As expected, there was praise and supporting words for all women that exalted their beauty, intelligence and constant effort. Many women in the country joined the Paro Internacional de las Mujeres #NosotrasParamos against violence, sexism and femicides. This movement gathered women from about 50 different countries around the world, and Costa Rica was one of them; here, the gathering took place at the Parque Central in San José.Back to realityThe romanticism didn’t last very long. On March 9 – in Naranjo – a woman was brutally murdered by her partner, who was armed with a machete and took her life in front of one of her children. The murderer found out that she was going to escape with their children because, according to the family members, she couldn’t stand the violence anymore. He then decided to attack her without any compassion, as he had done before, until he took her life. We’re speaking about the typical case in which mass media present it as a “crime of passion” to give it a romantic twist to the cruel stories behind gender violence.It took us only 24 hours to remember the importance of raising awareness and the fight towards a problem that naturally transcends our borders. A report from UN Women reflects that out of the 25 countries that have the highest rates of femicides, 14 are Latin American countries… Among the cases that generated the most pain and indignation in 2016 were the murder of Lucía Pérez, who was drugged, raped and impaled in Argentina, or the seven year-old girl who was kidnapped, raped, tortured and murderedby a 38 year-old man in Colombia.Each day at least an average of 12 Latin American and Caribbean women die, just because they’re women.Even though we are speaking much more consistently about gender violence on a Latin American level, there’s no true plan for shared action, above and beyond the actions that each country takes. It’s true that women find support from various governmental institutions – such as to the National Women’s Institute (INAMU) in Costa Rica – and the work of the above-mentioned UN Women, the UN Development Fund for Women (UNIFEM) and the Inter-American Commission on Human Rights, but channels of dialogue and communication that go beyond borders are still lacking.States are not working together to educate and to nurture the true prevention and eradication of violence against women… Today, what we have are a series of baffling data and treaties that in many cases are never respected.In that way, the discussion of femicides and gender violence heats up when specific events sporadically draw the attention of the public, when the truth is that these are the realities that many women live with on a daily basis. Due to that generalized apathy, the movement #NiUnaMenos (#NotOneLess) began organizing movements in Argentina that germinated a sense of union, solidarity and social unity among Latin American women.Together…Thanks to social media, gender violence has been more visible through the use of the hashtags #NosotrasParamos (#WeStop) and #VivasNosQueremos (#WeWantOurselvesAlive). Women unite in a common cause, understanding the fear of going out on the streets at night, visiting or vacationing in unknown places, or dealing with street harassment, shouts, whistles, stares and repulsive words in plain daylight.Recommended: Woman records video of man reaching down her shirt on bus Compilation of testimonies from Costa Rican women made by Nati Briceño. (Via Contexto)Click here to read Nati Briceño’s compilation of women’s experiences walking around San José.It’s true that our country has low rates of femicides in comparison with other Latin American countries…but the numbers from the last few years are worrying. According to the Gender Equality Observatory in Latin America and the Caribbean from the CEPAL, there were 14 femicides in Costa Rica in 2014, while an investigation from Amelia Rueda tallied an average of 32 between 2004 and 2014. Data from the Gender Violence Observatory Against Women and Access to Justice register 23 cases in 2016. Data from the Judicial Power’s Gender Observatory. (Via Contexto)Raising awareness about this problem should be a central topic in government planning. We must boost education regarding this topic from an early age within homes and families. If boys or girls see violence in their homes and grow up normalizing it, it’s very probable that in the future the pattern will be repeated.The future in women’s handsWomen now have a new leadership role in decision-making. This pattern must not lose its impulse. On the contrary, women must fight to obtain professional positions and be competitive not only in private companies, but also in the public-sector environment and political participation.The Costa Rican government must guarantee that public posts are held by both men and women and that both have the same possibilities to obtain such positions in public governance, whether at a local, communal or legislative level.There’s still a long path to eradicate gender violence, to obtain equality, to stop these cruel stories from repeating themselves, to stop women from being silenced and living under constant threats. That’s why it must be a commitment from all women to unite; to create a collective thought to transform society; and to have an active participation in this.The feminist fights must not be seen as a motive of dispute between genders. Feminism also fights so that men aren’t seen as weak for dressing in pastel colors or for caring about their physical appearance, for them to not be the only economic sustenance in a family, and for decisions to be made together.Each person can contribute to creating an environment that not only benefits women, but also provides true gender equality. There’s no such thing as the weak sex. The moment to act is now.This piece, translated from Spanish to English by Elizabeth Lang, is published through The Tico Times’ partnership with Contexto, a new Costa Rican digital media community. You can find selected Tico Times content in Spanish at contexto.cr, and The Tico Times will share translated selections from Contexto’s talented community of writers, photographers and artists.Our sincere thanks go to the author of this piece, international relations student Lucía Vargas. Related posts:PHOTOS: Costa Rica march demands end to street harassment New campaign targets sexual harassment in public places Political renewal is needed – but it can’t be forced Cynthia Castro: the Costa Rican psychologist fighting for global gender equalitylast_img read more