Fashion Focus

26 Jun 19
Old Fashion

This is an example post, originally published as part of Blogging University. Enroll in one of our ten programs, and start your blog right. You’re going to publish a post today. Don’t worry about how your blog looks. Don’t worry if you haven’t given it a name yet, or you’re feeling overwhelmed. Just click the […]

26 Jun 19
Site Title

If you see online shopping South Africa, you are only going to learn whatever you want to find. South Africa is prepared to shop online, folks. Car rental South Africa may be an amazing if you aren’t travelling by bus. Car hire South Africa is the best way to go. The Tried and True Method […]

26 Jun 19
Fashion shopping.com

This is an example post, originally published as part of Blogging University. Enroll in one of our ten programs, and start your blog right. You’re going to publish a post today. Don’t worry about how your blog looks. Don’t worry if you haven’t given it a name yet, or you’re feeling overwhelmed. Just click the […]

26 Jun 19
Site Title

If you see online shopping South Africa, you are only going to learn whatever you want to find. South Africa is prepared to shop online, folks. Car rental South Africa may be an amazing if you aren’t travelling by bus. Car hire South Africa is the best way to go. The Tried and True Method […]

26 Jun 19
Georgie Girl's interiors blog

Ok, so maybe not where my interest in interiors really started, but this is where my (very slight) obsession with houses started. It was back in 2002 and me and, my now, husband bought ourselves a lovely little Victorian (just, 1901) terrace in a Sheffield suburb. It had a beautiful bay window, wide floorboards which […]

26 Jun 19
Site Title

If you see online shopping South Africa, you are only going to learn whatever you want to find. South Africa is prepared to shop online, folks. Car rental South Africa may be an amazing if you aren’t travelling by bus. Car hire South Africa is the best way to go. The Tried and True Method […]

26 Jun 19
Braidwood Beginnings

“I am the gray purple poet, My words are etched for all time; If you hear me on campus you’ll know it, I speak in verses and rhyme.” P.P. Alert…Alert…Alert: Readers should know that this blog, although primarily relevant to a particular audience of former Lewis University students, may contain interesting elements to a more […]

26 Jun 19
East Bay Times
Gov. Gavin Newsom’s $24 billion plan to address the threat of future wildfires is a solid proposal that merits support from Californians. With one caveat — and it’s huge. The plan must have sufficient safeguards to ensure PG&E complies with strict safety standards. That has to be the Legislature’s focus as it reviews Newsom’s plan. Anything less than an ironclad agreement is unacceptable. We have zero trust in PG&E as the leading provider of gas and electricity for Northern and Central California and have urged the governor to break up or replace the utility.  For us, CalFire’s confirmation that PG&E caused the Camp Fire — the deadliest and most destructive fire in state history — was the last straw.  A utility that has been directly responsible for 111 deaths in the last decade doesn’t deserve another chance. But Newsom believes it’s possible to protect ratepayers and hold PG&E accountable. The governor’s plan creates a $21 billion fund to pay for future wildfire costs.  The costs would be shared by ratepayers and shareholders of the state’s three major utilities — PG&E, Southern California Edison and San Diego Gas & Electric. In order to be eligible for the fund, the utilities would also be required to spend $3 billion on safety measures to reduce the threat of wildfires. Ratepayers’ share of $10.5 billion would come from extending a $2.50 monthly charge to ratepayers that was enacted to raise money in the wake of PG&E’s bankruptcy during the 2001 energy crisis. The charge was set to expire in 2020. Consumer groups argue that ratepayers shouldn’t have to pay for PG&E’s failures. But it is impossible to raise enough money to deal with future wildfire costs without involving ratepayers in some fashion. Newsom’s proposal is reasonable in that it won’t add to ratepayers’ current monthly bills. The governor is offering the utilities an alternative — a $10.5 billion fund financed by the monthly charge to ratepayers. The utilities could only tap the fund if they agree to reimburse it at a later date. The reimbursement would be paid by shareholders if the utility was found to have not taken prudent safety measures. Ratepayers could be billed only if the utility took reasonable safety precautions. The governor’s proposal carries considerable protections for ratepayers. The deal only goes into effect if the judge dealing with PG&E’s bankruptcy approves a reorganization plan no later than June 30, 2020. The reorganization plan must also include a settlement at shareholders expense for all wildfire claims against PG&E before 2018. Finally, PG&E would be required to establish an executive pay plan tied to the utility’s safety performance, create a safety committee on the PG&E board and present an annual report on the utility’s safety culture. Enforcement is the key. PG&E has a long history of delaying or not complying with basic safety expectations. And the state regulator charged with holding the utility accountable — the California Public Utilities Commission — has an equally dismal record on compliance issues. Newsom has demanded that lawmakers act on his proposal by July 12, the final day before the Legislature’s month-long summer recess. But this deal must not be rushed through. It’s imperative that the governor and the Legislature hold PG&E accountable, even if it takes more time to complete the deal.
26 Jun 19
Loverly Blush

Hi friends! So I had to step away from my blog for a few weeks because we are currently in RECITAL SEASON! What is that you ask, well each year my studio puts on a beautiful performance for friends, family and the community to showcase all of the students’ hard work throughout the year. At […]

26 Jun 19
The Mercury News
Gov. Gavin Newsom’s $24 billion plan to address the threat of future wildfires is a solid proposal that merits support from Californians. With one caveat — and it’s huge. The plan must have sufficient safeguards to ensure PG&E complies with strict safety standards. That has to be the Legislature’s focus as it reviews Newsom’s plan. Anything less than an ironclad agreement is unacceptable. We have zero trust in PG&E as the leading provider of gas and electricity for Northern and Central California and have urged the governor to break up or replace the utility.  For us, CalFire’s confirmation that PG&E caused the Camp Fire — the deadliest and most destructive fire in state history — was the last straw.  A utility that has been directly responsible for 111 deaths in the last decade doesn’t deserve another chance. But Newsom believes it’s possible to protect ratepayers and hold PG&E accountable. The governor’s plan creates a $21 billion fund to pay for future wildfire costs.  The costs would be shared by ratepayers and shareholders of the state’s three major utilities — PG&E, Southern California Edison and San Diego Gas & Electric. In order to be eligible for the fund, the utilities would also be required to spend $3 billion on safety measures to reduce the threat of wildfires. Ratepayers’ share of $10.5 billion would come from extending a $2.50 monthly charge to ratepayers that was enacted to raise money in the wake of PG&E’s bankruptcy during the 2001 energy crisis. The charge was set to expire in 2020. Consumer groups argue that ratepayers shouldn’t have to pay for PG&E’s failures. But it is impossible to raise enough money to deal with future wildfire costs without involving ratepayers in some fashion. Newsom’s proposal is reasonable in that it won’t add to ratepayers’ current monthly bills. The governor is offering the utilities an alternative — a $10.5 billion fund financed by the monthly charge to ratepayers. The utilities could only tap the fund if they agree to reimburse it at a later date. The reimbursement would be paid by shareholders if the utility was found to have not taken prudent safety measures. Ratepayers could be billed only if the utility took reasonable safety precautions. The governor’s proposal carries considerable protections for ratepayers. The deal only goes into effect if the judge dealing with PG&E’s bankruptcy approves a reorganization plan no later than June 30, 2020. The reorganization plan must also include a settlement at shareholders expense for all wildfire claims against PG&E before 2018. Finally, PG&E would be required to establish an executive pay plan tied to the utility’s safety performance, create a safety committee on the PG&E board and present an annual report on the utility’s safety culture. Enforcement is the key. PG&E has a long history of delaying or not complying with basic safety expectations. And the state regulator charged with holding the utility accountable — the California Public Utilities Commission — has an equally dismal record on compliance issues. Newsom has demanded that lawmakers act on his proposal by July 12, the final day before the Legislature’s month-long summer recess. But this deal must not be rushed through. It’s imperative that the governor and the Legislature hold PG&E accountable, even if it takes more time to complete the deal.
26 Jun 19
GIRL IN COUTURE

If you’re reading this post right now, you probably like fashion. And if you like fashion, you probably like shopping. I do, too. However, considering the earth needs more sensitivity than ever its very important that we become more aware of our shopping habits.

26 Jun 19
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26 Jun 19
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26 Jun 19
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26 Jun 19
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26 Jun 19
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26 Jun 19
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