Petersburg Cold Storage broadens customer base

first_imgFisheries | Southeast | SyndicatedPetersburg Cold Storage broadens customer baseJanuary 5, 2016 by Ed Schoenfeld, CoastAlaska News Share:Petersburg’s nonprofit cold storage plant is serving a wider group of customers than it did when it began about 10 years ago. It’s still mostly freezing fish for big processors but it’s also taking in groceries and sport anglers’ catches.Audio Playerhttps://media.ktoo.org/2016/01/05Storage-L.mp300:0000:0000:00Use Up/Down Arrow keys to increase or decrease volume.Seafood is frozen at Petersburg Community Cold Storage, which is in its 10th year of operation. The plant is serving different customers than it did when it was built. (Photo courtesy Petersburg Economic Development Council)Petersburg Community Cold Storage holds up to a half-million pounds of product at a time and during its decade of operation most of that product has been pink salmon from big processors.But that’s been changing.“It’s kind of extended beyond just the idea of having seafood in there,” said Liz Cabrera, coordinator of the Petersburg Economic Development Council, which owns the plant.She says it’s freezing and storing fish from smaller processors, as well as local businesses.“The restaurants and the grocery stores and even some of the remote lodges will bring things in. And even the canneries will store groceries there,” she said.It’s also being used more by hunters, charter operators and sport anglers without enough freezer space. Cabrera said one person brought in a moose.Petersburg’s cold storage plant continues to give priority to its anchor tenant, Ocean Beauty.“If they get a large delivery or large run of fish they can’t really handle at their plant they can bring it over and freeze it and hold it at the facility. They can also do freight consolidation so maybe they don’t have a container load yet of something they’re providing to a certain market. So they can hold product until they have a full container load,” she said.The plant, on Petersburg’s waterfront, a half mile south of downtown, plays a somewhat different role for smaller seafood processors.“They’ll hold frozen product there until maybe later in the season when they have time to smoke it or do some value-added processing. If they’re doing custom processing or maybe they don’t have enough room in their storage areas, they’ll bring excess over and hold it there until their customers can pick it up,” she said.Boxes of seafood are stacked in the cold storage holding room. (Photo courtesy Petersburg Economic Development Council)She said the economic development council has heard from some direct marketers interested in adding different types of processing to the facility.They’re exploring options but she said it’s hard to do more in the same amount of space when there are no plans for expansion.Cabrera says the public cold storage is already juggling smaller customers’ needs with those of the anchor tenant.“Sometimes we’ll prioritize floor space and … have to block in maybe some of our other users in order to be able to accommodate our larger user and we’ll try to move them out as fast as we can, so we can get to things that are stacked up behind,” she said.Volume – and income – is better this year than last. Smaller fish runs from July 2014 to June 2015 brought in gross revenues of about $125,000. July, August and September of last year alone brought in 90 percent of that amount.It’s representative of the ups and downs the facility has seen, as the salmon catch ebbs and flows and producers close or change hands.Cabrera says overall, the operation has paid its own way.“We try to even it out on the good years and save the money for the year we know is going to be a down year,” she said.Good years included 2009 and 2013.Along with the customers, the species frozen and stored have changed. Pink salmon still make up much of what’s in the facility. Unlike the early days, fish aren’t just blast-frozen and put into a shipping van.“I think we see a lot more chum and eggs that we’re processing or holding in the facility than we did initially and then just holding more product for additional processing later on,” she said.Petersburg Community Cold Storage construction was funded by the state Fisheries Economic Development Program and the Petersburg Economic Fund.Its latest addition is a couple big totes to hold ice for sport and commercial fishermen, offered at no cost.Share this story:last_img read more

‘Another broken promise’: Tribes say feds ignored their input on Roadless Rule exemption for Tongass

first_imgAlaska Native Government & Policy | Federal Government | Southeast | Timber‘Another broken promise’: Tribes say feds ignored their input on Roadless Rule exemption for TongassOctober 16, 2020 by Jacob Resneck, CoastAlaska Share:Portions of the Tongass National Forest, seen from Ketchikan’s Rainbird Trail. (KRBD file photo)Audio Playerhttps://media.ktoo.org/2020/10/15TRIBES-ROADLESS.mp300:0000:0000:00Use Up/Down Arrow keys to increase or decrease volume.Changing a federal rule isn’t simple, but the Trump administration is on the verge of doing it. Last month it started a 30-day clock to completely exempt Tongass National Forest from the 2001 Roadless Rule. The rule restricts — but does not prohibit — road building and resource development on some national forestlands. Critics say it locks up natural resources. To change it, the federal government is required to consult with tribal governments. And it did — nine Southeast Alaska tribes in all, whose traditional homelands are now part of the country’s largest national forest.Bob Starbard is administrator of Hoonah Indian Association. When the federal government started its consultation, the tribe was the first to sign on as a cooperating agency. And he says at first it seemed like U.S. Forest Service officials were listening.“The Tongass, which we sit in the middle of, is part and parcel of being Tlingit. We are people of the land,” Starbard said. “It became clear at the very end, however, that the game had already been fixed.”By that he means the meetings, hearings and public comment periods — which were dominated by Alaskans who favor of keeping the rule intact — didn’t move the Forest Service. It recommended lifting the rule completely and is expected to make it official before the end of October.“It’s just another broken promise to tribes as far as we’re concerned,” Starbard said.The nine tribes said as much in an Oct. 13 letter to Agriculture Secretary Sonny Perdue and Forest Service chief Vicki Christiansen.The three-page letter is unequivocal, with one sentence in boldface: “We refuse to endow legitimacy upon a process that has disregarded our input at every turn.” The letter demands an updated environmental impact statement reflecting that the tribes have withdrawn their cooperation.Marina Anderson, administrator of the Organized Village of Kasaan on Prince of Wales Island, says is was clear that for the federal government, tribal consultation was not taken seriously.“It was apparent that our participation — requested by the federal government in the throes of this rulemaking process — was a form of box checking, a form of the government saying that they had consulted with us properly and they met with the Indigenous people properly,” Anderson said. “And all of the information that was really relayed to the Forest Service from the tribes, in my perspective, that information was disregarded completely. And really, it distracted us from a lot of other things that we needed to focus on with our time as well.”In a statement, USDA spokesman Larry Moore wrote that the tribes’ input “was integral to the agency’s analysis during the rulemaking process.”Alaska’s congressional delegation has long chafed against the Clinton administration-era Roadless Rule.Republican Sen. Lisa Murkowski has been one of its most vocal critics. She addressed the Alaska Federation of Natives but didn’t mention this milestone during her 18 minutes of remarks. “We’ve ensured access to the Tongass by enacting legislation like the Sealaska lands bill and the mental health trust land exchange. We’ve got more on the way,” Murkowski said.Republican Rep. Don Young applauded the rule change at a recent forum hosted by the Resources Development Council.“I’m happy to say for those in the area, you know my position I’ve been there I’ve worked there. We’ve got it done. So let’s open up Southeast to the communities for their economic well being,” Young said.It’s not just Alaska’s congressional delegation that wants to see the Roadless Rule repealed. Elected officials from across the spectrum have spoken out against it. Gov. Mike Dunleavy has applauded the Trump administration’s rollback. But it was his predecessor and political opponent — Gov. Bill Walker — who got the ball rolling. But Anderson says elected officials in Alaska have not listened to the majority of residents who oppose the rollback of the Roadless Rule.“Alaska’s delegation, this entire time, has had industry’s best interest, and they’ve been in full support of the exemption,” she said.Share this story:last_img read more

Watch: Keeping the faith: A doctor logs long hours at work while fasting for Ramadan

first_img Newsletters Sign up for Daily Recap A roundup of STAT’s top stories of the day. By Suzanna Masih July 8, 2016 Reprints Balancing work and faith during RamadanVolume 0%Press shift question mark to access a list of keyboard shortcutsKeyboard ShortcutsEnabledDisabledPlay/PauseSPACEIncrease Volume↑Decrease Volume↓Seek Forward→Seek Backward←Captions On/OffcFullscreen/Exit FullscreenfMute/UnmutemSeek %0-9 facebook twitter Email Linkhttps://www.statnews.com/2016/07/08/doctor-fasting-ramadan/?jwsource=clCopied EmbedCopiedLive00:0002:0402:04  Please enter a valid email address. Kharal had to wake up at 3 a.m. some days to get in a meal before the fast, and worked 12- to 14-hour shifts with no sustenance. He even had some days when he was on call 24 hours straight at the hospital.Kharal says being with sick patients, especially during Ramadan, fulfills not only his medical duties but his religious obligations as well.advertisement Imagine not eating or drinking anything from dawn until dusk each day for a month, with no break. Now, imagine doing that as a doctor working long shifts, handling dozens of daily patients who sometimes need intensive medical interventions.This is exactly what Dr. Ghulam Abbas Kharal did this summer.Kharal, a neurology resident at Massachusetts General Hospital in Boston, observed Ramadan, the Islamic month of fasting, which ended this week and is obligatory for all Muslims.advertisement Privacy Policycenter_img Leave this field empty if you’re human: VideoWatch: Keeping the faith: A doctor logs long hours at work while fasting for Ramadan During Ramadan, the Islamic month of fasting, Dr. Ghulam Abbas Kharal must manage a busy patient schedule without eating or drinking from dawn to dusk. Suzanna Masih/STAT “Fasting every day gives me strength, it challenges me, but each day it makes me stronger, a better person. It makes me become closer to my Lord and to the humanity that I surround,” he said. Tags fastingneurologyramadanlast_img read more

Coronavirus: 14 further deaths and 539 new cases as Cork protest passes peacefully

first_imgThe median age of those who died was 80 years and the age range was 59-94 years.There has been a total of 4,419 COVID-19 related deaths in Ireland. WhatsApp Mary Sweeney elected Cathaoirleach of Portlaoise Municipal District for next 12 months Electric Picnic organisers release statement following confirmation of new festival date The health authorities have announced 14 further Coronavirus-related deaths and 539 new cases.9 deaths occurred in March, 1 occurred in February and 4 in January or earlier.Five of today’s cases are in Laois, meaning the county’s 14-day incidence rate moves to 183 and from 211.3 yesterday. By LaoisToday Reporter – 6th March 2021 Council Previous articleAndrew McDonald: What is Hypnotherapy? Or perhaps, what isn’t it?Next articleMidlands neurological charities come together to launch joint event for Brain Awareness Week 2021 LaoisToday Reporter Twitter Home News Community Coronavirus: 14 further deaths and 539 new cases as Cork protest passes… NewsCommunity Pinterest Of the cases notified today:295 are men / 240 are women69% are under 45 years of ageThe median age is 33 years old245 in Dublin, 42 in Meath, 29 in Kildare, 26 in Limerick, 24 in Cork and the remaining 173 cases are spread across 19 other counties.As of 8am today, 414 COVID-19 patients are hospitalised, of which 101 are in ICU. 22 additional hospitalisations in the past 24 hours.As of March 3rd, 474,645 doses of COVID-19 vaccine have been administered in Ireland:328,598 people have received their first dose146,047 people have received their second doseThe COVID-19 Dashboard provides up-to-date information on the key indicators of COVID-19 in the community including daily data on Ireland’s COVID-19 Vaccination Programme.New Cases in LaoisMarch 5 – 5March 4 – 10March 3 – 4March 2 – 11March 1 – 1February 28 – 12February 27 – 14February 26 – 15February 25 – 15February 24 – 9February 23 – 18February 22 – 10February 21 – 10February 20 – 13February 19 – 2914-day case rate in Laois per 100,000 populationMarch 5 – 183March 4 – 211.3March 3 – 213.7March 2 – 231.4March 1 – 247.9February 28 – 265.7February 27 – 259.7February 26 – 264.5February 25 – 277.5February 24 – 278.6February 23 – 292.5February 22 – 295February 21 – 294February 20 – 297.5February 19 – 307New cases in Laois during past 14 days TAGSCoronavirusCovid-19 Anti-lockdown protest in CorkAn anti-lockdown protest ended without incident in Cork today.A crowd of around 500 people gathered to protest against the lockdown restrictions which have been in place in a bid to curb the spread of the virus.Gardai made six arrests for failure to comply with the direction of a Garda.But the violence that occurred in Dublin last week was absent.The protest concluded with a rendition of the Our Father prayer in Irish, followed by the National Anthem. Facebook Twitter Electric Picnic apply to Laois County Council for new date for this year’s festival March 5 – 155March 4 – 179March 3 – 181March 2 – 196March 1 – 210February 28 – 225February 27 – 220February 26 – 224February 25 – 235February 24 – 236February 23 – 248February 22 – 250February 21 – 249February 20 – 252February 19 – 260 RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR Electric Picnic Facebook WhatsApp Electric Picnic Coronavirus: 14 further deaths and 539 new cases as Cork protest passes peacefully Pinterestlast_img read more

Dr. Rhodd takes oath of office

first_imgDr. Rhodd takes oath of office UncategorizedApril 8, 2006 RelatedDr. Rhodd takes oath of office RelatedDr. Rhodd takes oath of office RelatedDr. Rhodd takes oath of officecenter_img FacebookTwitterWhatsAppEmail Dr. Donald Rhodd was sworn in as Minister of State in the Ministry of National Security in a brief ceremony presided over by Governor General His Excellency the Most Hon. Professor Kenneth Hall at King’s House on Friday, April 7, 2006. He completes the slate of twelve Ministers of State, eleven of whom were sworn in on Tuesday (April 4).Speaking at the Swearing in Ceremony, Prime Minister Portia Simpson Miller said that Dr. Rhodd was assisting in an area of significant importance and that he was expected to give the Minister of National Security Dr. Peter Phillips his full support.She advised Dr. Rhodd to ignore destructive criticisms but to pay special attention to constructive ones even those that were harsh. She said that she was depending on him to bring energy to the job and encouraged him to work hard until the problem of crime and violence was fully addressed.The Prime Minister said that the support of the people of Jamaica was necessary to achieve prosperity, make Jamaica a better place for our children and improve the quality of life of all Jamaicans. Advertisementslast_img read more

Shakespeare Festival Director To Speak At CU-Boulder Friends Of The Libraries Event March 9

first_img Published: Feb. 25, 2008 The University of Colorado at Boulder Friends of the Libraries spring “Treasures” event will feature a talk by Philip Charles Sneed, producing artistic director of the Colorado Shakespeare Festival, on Sunday, March 9.Sneed will give a lecture titled “Hamlet in Vladivostok, Act I,” at 2 p.m. in Eaton Humanities Building room 150. The talk is free and open to the public.Sneed initiated a cultural exchange program with the Maxim Gorky Theatre of Vladivostok, Russia. Six projects have been presented as a result of the program, including a bilingual “Hamlet” in Russia in which Sneed played the title role.Some of Sneed’s previous affiliations include The Foothill Theatre Company/Sierra Shakespeare Festival, Lake Tahoe Shakespeare Festival, San Diego’s Old Globe Theatre and multiple seasons with the Tony Award-winning Oregon Shakespeare Festival. He is president of the Shakespeare Theatre Association of America.A light catered reception will follow the program.Sneed will present the second part of his talk, “Hamlet in Vladisvostok, Act II,” on Tuesday, March 11, at the University Women’s Club luncheon in the University Memorial Center. Cost of the lunch is $15 and reservations must be received by March 4.The Friends of the Libraries event is co-sponsored by the Camera newspaper. Pay parking is available in the Euclid Avenue Autopark or in lot 380 adjacent to the Eaton Humanities Building and Macky Auditorium.For more information about the March 9 event call 303-492-7511. To make a reservation for the March 11 event call 303-786-7013. Share Share via TwitterShare via FacebookShare via LinkedInShare via E-maillast_img read more

Colorado business confidence remains positive going into first quarter, says CU Leeds School index

first_imgShare Share via TwitterShare via FacebookShare via LinkedInShare via E-mail Colorado business leaders’ optimism is modest going into the first quarter of 2013 with uncertainty surrounding the country’s political and economic environments, according to the most recent quarterly Leeds Business Confidence Index, or LBCI, released today by the University of Colorado Boulder’s Leeds School of Business.For the first quarter of 2013 the LBCI, conducted by the Leeds School’s Business Research Division, posted an overall confidence reading of 51.3, down slightly from 51.6 in the fourth quarter of 2012. A reading greater than the neutral mark of 50 indicates positive expectations and one less than 50 indicates negative expectations going forward.Business leaders are optimistic about all of the metrics of the quarterly index except for the national economy and industry hiring plans. The other categories measured include the state economy, industry sales, industry profits and capital expenditures.“For months, drags on the national economy have included the European debt crisis, the slow rate of employment growth and the resolution of the federal debt crisis,” said economist Richard Wobbekind, executive director of the Business Research Division. “While Colorado business leaders have stronger confidence in the local economy than the national economy, they’re proceeding very cautiously.”Confidence in the state economy, which is at 55.5 points for the first quarter of 2013, outstrips that of the national economy, which posted a reading of 47. The outpacing of confidence in Colorado’s economy compared to the national economy is a 30-quarter trend, based on LBCI results.Business leaders’ sales expectations for the first quarter rose to 54.4, up from 53.2 last quarter, and are buoyed by 44.1 percent of LBCI respondents who anticipate an increase in the first quarter versus only 25.2 percent who predict a decline. Meanwhile, leaders’ profit expectations fell to 51.6, down from 52.2 for the last quarter of 2012.Hiring expectations have slipped into negative territory at 49.3, down from 51 in the last quarter of 2012, while capital expenditures remain close to neutral at 50.1.The LBCI first-quarter report for 2013 is available at http://leeds.colorado.edu/asset/brd/lbci2013q1.pdf. For more information about the Leeds School’s Business Research Division visit http://leeds.colorado.edu/brd#overview. Richard Wobbekind, executive director of the Leeds School’s Business Research Division, presents at the 48th annual Colorado Business Economic Outlook forum held on Dec. 3, 2012. (Patrick Campbell/University of Colorado Boulder) Published: Jan. 2, 2013 Categories:AcademicsBusiness & EntrepreneurshipScience & TechnologyCampus CommunityNews Headlineslast_img read more

MTN brings in CEO earlier, denies Nigerian wrongdoing

first_img MTN eyes $6B valuation for money unit Related New MTN chief Rob Shuter will take the helm early, as the group looks to exit a turbulent period.Shuter, a high-ranking Vodafone executive, was hired in June, but with a long lead time to taking the top spot by 1 July 2017.He will now join as group president and CEO on 13 March 2017, an improvement for the group over the previous arrangement.More Nigerian woesThe group may have settled its massive regulatory fine in Nigeria, but now faces another allegation of wrongdoing in the country.  It faces a parliamentary investigation into whether it unlawfully repatriated $14 billion in funds between 2006 and 2016.The company said MTN Nigeria and its bankers are cooperating with the investigation. In the interim, the country’s central bank has instructed the banks to suspend any remittance of dividends until further notice.MTN Nigeria said it is committed to a payment of the NGN 330 billion ($1.08 billion) fine related to the late disconnection of improperly registered SIMs, and as a result has not declared a dividend since April 2015. MTN Nigeria has no intention to make any dividend payments over the next six months, it added.“MTN Nigeria continues to refute the allegations that MTN Nigeria had improperly repatriated funds from Nigeria. Consequently MTN Nigeria will strongly defend any action that would be prejudicial to its interests,” said a statement.Iranian funds releasedThe company also said in its quarterly update that repatriation of funds from MTN Irancell to MTN Group has commenced. The group, which holds a 49 per cent stake in the Iranian operator, has previously said easing of Iranian sanctions would enable it to receive about $1 billion in accumulated dividends and a loan repayment from its Iranian unit. It expects the repatriation to conclude over the next six months.In another piece of positive news, the group said its South African unit delivered a “pleasing” quarter-on-quarter improvement in both revenue and margin. There was a “marginal” decline in subscriber numbers over the same period, although this was attributed to churn of lower revenue-generating prepaid users.And MTN Nigeria almost stopped the rot in terms of year-on-year revenue decline. After falls of 6.2 per cent and 3.3 per cent in Q1 and Q2, respectively, the unit’s decline was only 1.2 per cent. The company said it was confident of positive YoY revenue metrics in Q4. MTN committed to Syria exit Author Home MTN brings in CEO earlier, denies Nigerian wrongdoing Richard is the editor of Mobile World Live’s money channel and a contributor to the daily news service. He is an experienced technology and business journalist who previously worked as a freelancer for many publications over the last decade including… Read more AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to LinkedInLinkedInLinkedInShare to TwitterTwitterTwitterShare to FacebookFacebookFacebookShare to MoreAddThisMore 24 OCT 2016 MTN Richard Handford Tags MTN expects fintech spin-off within a year Previous ArticleTurkish towers business pulls IPONext ArticleGenband: Forget IoT, operators must prepare for the ‘Exchange of Everything’ last_img read more

Facebook faces another US competition probe

first_img Diana Goovaerts Asia Legal officials from eight US states and the District of Columbia launched a joint investigation to determine whether Facebook engaged in anticompetitive behaviour and put user data at risk.New York attorney general Letitia James said in a statement the probe is focused on Facebook’s dominance in the market and potential anticompetitive conduct stemming from that position.She added the coalition will use “every investigative tool at our disposal to determine whether Facebook’s actions may have endangered consumer data, reduced the quality of consumers’ choice or increased the price of advertising.”James is working alongside the attorney generals of Colorado, Florida, Iowa, Nebraska, North Carolina, Ohio, Tennessee and the District of Columbia.In a statement to CNBC, a Facebook representative said the company will work “constructively” with investigators and insisted it faces significant competition both in the US and around the globe. “People have multiple choices for every one of the services we provide” and can “easily leave our platform,” the representative said.The announcement increases pressure on the social media giant, which revealed in July it is the subject of a separate antitrust investigation by the US Federal Trade Commission. The company is also a likely target for a big tech competition probe launched by the Department of Justice.Google is expected to face similar scrutiny from state officials. The Wall Street Journal reported a coalition led by Texas attorney general Ken Paxton is expected to launch a probe into the search giant’s impact on digital advertising markets next week. Subscribe to our daily newsletter Back Facebook trials feature to connect neighbours AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to LinkedInLinkedInLinkedInShare to TwitterTwitterTwitterShare to FacebookFacebookFacebookShare to MoreAddThisMore 06 SEP 2019 antitrust probeFacebookinvestigation Previous ArticleQualcomm pushes for mass-market 5G accessNext ArticleApple hits back at Google flaw claims Home Facebook faces another US competition probecenter_img WhatsApp payments resurfaces in Brazil Australia funds regulator to oversee new media law Related Author Tags Diana is Mobile World Live’s US Editor, reporting on infrastructure and spectrum rollouts, regulatory issues, and other carrier news from the US market. Diana came to GSMA from her former role as Editor of Wireless Week and CED Magazine, digital-only… Read more last_img read more

EU court finds no harm in Hutchison/O2 UK tie-up

first_img Yanitsa joins Mobile World Live as a Reporter based in London. She has more than 5 years’ experience at various media outlets in her home country Bulgaria. She started her career as a political reporter, followed by taking editor roles… Read more Tags Yanitsa Boyadzhieva Previous ArticleGoogle explores Vodafone Idea dealNext ArticleGoogle hit with more location tracking claims The General Court of the European Union (EU) annulled a 2016 decision by the European Commission (EC) to block CK Hutchison’s proposed acquisition of O2 UK, after ruling a merger would not affect competition, pricing and service quality in the market.In a press release, the court noted it did not find enough evidence to back EC’s concerns that a merger between CK Hutchison’ Three operations and O2 UK would lead to increased prices and that the concentration would negatively impact other operators’ ability to compete on price, innovation and network quality.It added that “the mere effect of reducing competitive pressure on the remaining competitors” was not sufficient to show “a significant impediment to effective competition” in the UK market.The EU judicature noted the proposed takeover would not pose risk to the future development of the mobile network infrastructure in the country.The body found that “neither Three’s wholesale market shares nor their recent increase justify its classification as an ‘important competitive force’”, adding the fact that Three had more of an influence on competition than its market share would suggest was not sufficient to lead to significant impediment to effective competition.On 11 May 2016 the Commission blocked CK Hutchison’s proposed £10.5 billion acquisition of O2 UK over concerns that reduction of competitors would have led to pricing increases, restricted customer choice and risk for innovation in the mobile sector.The General Court of the European Union made its ruling after Three asked the EC’s decision to be annulled.EC approachIn a statement, CK Hutchison welcomed the court’s judgement, adding the Commission’s approach has “acted as a brake on, or in a number of cases prevented, vital industry consolidation in Europe which would have resulted in significant new investment, innovation and benefits for European consumers and industry”.The operator stated the EC’s stance ignored market realities and “the clear evidence of successful market consolidation in Europe and across the world”, adding the Commission would need to “fundamentally revisit” its viewpoint to merger reviews. Subscribe to our daily newsletter Back Telefonica, Liberty Global to finalise UK merger AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to LinkedInLinkedInLinkedInShare to TwitterTwitterTwitterShare to FacebookFacebookFacebookShare to MoreAddThisMore 28 MAY 2020 Regulator clears Telefonica, Liberty Global UK megadeal Home EU court finds no harm in Hutchison/O2 UK tie-up Related Italy woes continue to hamper CK Hutchison unit Author acquisitionCK HutchisoncourtO2 UKThree UKlast_img read more