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The Ark of the Covenant is a mythical artefact from the ancient world

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By , 18/05/2019 14:44

Myths and legends from ancient times Mythical: The Visit of the Queen of Sheba to King Solomon, painted in 1890, is in the Art Gallery of NSW collection.
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Joshua passing the River Jordan with the Ark of the Covenant by Benjamin West, 1800.

Indiana Jones with the Ark of the Covenant in Raiders of the Lost Ark (1981).

TweetFacebook Indiana Jones and the Last Crusade.

In Raiders of the Lost Ark, Indiana Jones races against theNazis to find another mythical object from the ancientworld – the Ark of the Covenant.

In the film, the Nazis believed that if they acquired the ark, their armies wouldbecome invincible.

The Ark of the Covenant is one subject to be examinedin Newcastle on Monday at alecturetitled, Abyssinia – 3000 Years of Ethiopian Art and History.

Some believe the ark made its way to Ethiopia.

Ancient Hebrews were saidto have built the ark about3000 years agoto store the stone tablets on which the Ten Commandments were written.

TheBook of Exodus described the ark as being a gold-covered wooden chest.

The Ethiopian church claims to possess the original ark, which it keeps under guard.

Christopher Bradley will give Monday’s lecture at the Hunter School of the Performing Arts at 6.30pm.

Hespecialises in the history and art of the Islamic world. He’s a writer and photographer, who has published a dozen travel guidebooks about the Middle East and North Africa.

He’ll also talk about thestriking images in the Kebra Nagast, aholy book,whichdescribeshow the ark supposedly came to Ethiopia.

It also chronicles a fabled biblical meeting betweenthe Ethiopian Queen of Sheba and the Jewish King Solomon.

The event will be run by the Newcastle branch of the n Decorative & Fine Arts Societies.For bookings, email [email protected]苏州模特佳丽招聘.au or phone 0455-333-021.

Man V Tank’s strongest man,Gosford’sEddie Williams, will attempt to pull an 8-tonne army tank in Melbourne on Saturday.

Gosford strongman Eddie Williams.

Eddie, the reigning champion of ‘sannualstrongmancontest,will be up against a dozen of the world’s strongest men.

A Guinness world record will be on the line for the fastest time to pull a tank over 10 metres.

Alexander de Giorgio, a World of Tanks director, said the event would show “the true power of man versus tank”.

The event,part ofArnold ProStrongman, will be held ata festival founded by –you guessed it – Arnold Schwarzenegger.

“We have hadtruck-pull events in the past, but this is the first ever tank-pull event, so it will certainly be one to watch,” said Tony Doherty, the festival organiser and Arnold’sbusiness partner.

Hunter homeless numbers on the rise according to census

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By , 18/05/2019 14:44

DETAILED information released this week from the 2016 census has thrown a light on the state of homelessness in our community, and in more broadly.
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According to the n Bureau of Statistics, more than 116,400 people were classified as homeless on census night, an increase of about 14,000 on the 2011 figures, which were up by a similar amount on the 2006 census.

In the Hunter region, the number of homeless on census night totalled 1747, an increase of about 12 per cent on the 2011 figure. The Newcastle and Lake Macquarie total was 1208, up from 1068 in 2011. In relative terms, the Newcastle and Lake Macquarie figures were in line with the national rate, with about one person in 200 defined as homeless.

The figures do not just include those sleeping rough. They also take inthose living in supported accommodation for the homeless, those staying temporarily with others, those in boarding houses, temporary lodgings and “severely” crowded lodgings.

But regardless of the finer points of each person’s form of shelter, the reality is that for this slice of the population, many of the everyday things that the vast majority of us take for granted are effectively out of reach.

As the ABS says in a release accompanying the data, homelessness is more than a shortage of houses, with domestic violence, a shortage of affordable housing, unemployment, mental illness, family breakdown and drug-and-alcohol abuse all contributing to the situation.

What this means, effectively, is that homelessness is very often a symptom of other difficulties, as well as an issue to be tackled by itself.

To this end,Compass Housing Services,set up more than 30 years ago in Newcastle, has grown to manage more than 4400 properties across NSW, Queensland and New Zealand.

Former UK academic David Adamson, an emeritus professor with the University of NSWwho joined Compass in 2015, says it’s astounding that does not have a national plan for homelessness. Credited with some notable successes on housing and poverty in the UK, Professor Adamson says we need evidence-based policies in order to counter thisgrowing problem. For a nation as wealthy as , an increasing rate of homelessness is another sign of a society typified by growing inequality.

ISSUE: 38,749.

Injured Cowboy Morgan out of Qld NRL derby

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By , 18/05/2019 14:44

Michael Morgan (right) has been ruled out of the Cowboys’ match against Brisbane.It might have been tempting but North Queensland coach Paul Green has opted not to risk prized playmaker Michael Morgan in Friday night’s NRL blockbuster derby against Brisbane at Suncorp Stadium.
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Morgan was named on an extended bench and looked set to return from an abdominal strain that sidelined him for their round-one win over Cronulla. He had trained on Thursday morning with the Cowboys.

However, the North Queensland five-eighth was a no-show when the team flew out of Townsville for the derby.

Green is fairly confident Morgan will return next week against Melbourne after deciding to keep his match-winner on ice for another week.

“No, Morgo won’t play. At this stage, we don’t want to be taking the risk,” Green said.

“He was pretty close but he hadn’t improved enough so, if he did play tomorrow night, it would have taken him a fair while to get over the game.

“That’s the nature of the injury.

“An injury like this can hang around all season – we want to avoid that if we can.”

Green was confident Te Maire Martin could again step up in the halves alongside Johnathan Thurston after impressing last week in Morgan’s absence.

“Te did a great job. It was the first time he had played alongside Johnno in the halves so that combination will get better and, hopefully, it does tomorrow night,” Green said.

After missing Thurston’s 300th NRL game last round, Morgan will also be sidelined on Friday night for Cowboys winger Antonio Winterstein’s 200th top-grade match.

Winterstein debuted in 2009 at Brisbane before linking two years later with the Cowboys.

“We don’t need an excuse to get up for this game,” Green said of the derby.

“(But) I think, deep down, there’s a lot of respect for Antonio in the team and I’m sure the boys would like to repay that with a good performance.

“It’s a huge achievement for anyone to play 200 games in the NRL. It’s a sign of longevity and consistency so it’s a wonderful achievement for him.”

Fyfe motivated to be best player in AFL

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By , 18/05/2019 14:43

Fremantle skipper Nat Fyfe says he is primed and motivated to return to AFL career-best form.Fremantle skipper Nat Fyfe is back in top shape and wants to reclaim the mantle of being the AFL’s best player.
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The superstar midfielder broke his leg during Fremantle’s 2015 preliminary-final loss to Hawthorn, just days before winning the Brownlow Medal.

Another fracture of the same leg restricted Fyfe to just five games in 2016 and had kept him from returning to his explosive best.

But with a full pre-season under his belt, Fyfe is determined to overtake Dustin Martin and Patrick Dangerfield as the league’s best player.

“I’d be lying if I said I wasn’t motivated individually by being the best player I can be and, potentially, being unanimously recognised as the best player does have some real motivation aspects to it,” Fyfe told reporters on Thursday.

“As the captain of a footy club, it takes somewhat of a back seat to getting our team going and really performing as a team.

“But I will acknowledge that it does have some motivational value.”

Despite being below his best last season during his 21 games, Fyfe still managed to place third in Fremantle’s best-and-fairest count.

The 26-year-old’s return to top shape will come as welcome news for Fremantle fans as the Dockers look to improve on last year’s 14th-placed finish.

“I’ve stacked a lot of work of actual high-intensity football, which is different to just running around the boundary line chasing the white line,” Fyfe said.

“I’m fit; I’m seeing the game pretty well at the moment; I’m enjoying working with our young midfielders and our experienced midfielders.

“I’m looking forward to what the year can bring.”

Entering their third season of a rebuild under coach Ross Lyon, Fremantle have added handy recruits Nathan Wilson and Brandon Matera and promising draftees led by top pick Andrew Brayshaw.

Troubled midfielder Harley Bennell’s future remains clouded, but Fyfe believes the Dockers are primed to again be in finals contention.

“We’re at a point where we’ve invested in youth, we’ve got games into young players and we’ve traded to get experienced players into our team,” Fyfe said.

“Anything is possible for us.”

Short Takes for March 16 2018

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By , 18/05/2019 14:43

MAYBE Save our Rail needs to come back as Save our Rail Seats (“Flipped out”, Herald 15/3). As a semi-regular commuter on the Newcastle to Sydney train I can say that facing forward is better. To the bureaucrats making these decisions: we elect your political bosses and we like the flip seats. To our elected representatives: do your job.
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Andrew Whitbread-Brown,Cardiff HeightsI’m not sure how Darryl Tuckwell (Short Takes 14/3) equates West Tigers defeating the Sydney Roosters with joining a union to defeat the big end of town. However, I do know that the “big end of town” is pouring many millions of dollars into this region at the moment and while they are prepared to continue that, I think we should let them get on with it.

David Stuart,MerewetherI ONLY noticed whilst reading your newspaper yesterday that Stephen Hawking had died on Einstein’s birthday! How do you explain that coincidence scientifically?

Lesley Comerford,New LambtonIN reply to Craig Budden (Short Takes 13/3) who claims the Federal government is creating 30,000 jobs per month:please enlighten the thousands of desperate unemployed in Newcastle, Wollongong, Adelaide andTasmania as to where these fairy tale avenues of employment are situated.

John William Hill,WilliamtownIN response to John Fear (Letters 15/3), not all of us have the luxury of being able to wander around the Newcastle’s central business district not conducting business. Perhaps, the “business-type people”get annoyed at the leisurely type people for pouring salt into their working wounds.

Stephanie Thompson,HamiltonRELATED: Today’s letters to the editorMYhusband and I had the privilege of knowing Bernie Farrell (“Justice for Bernie”, Herald 13/3). He was a very lovely man, a real gentleman. Bernie also had a good sense of humour. He is sadly missed. Please give yourself up, if not for his family then for the friends that cared for him.

Chris Macdonald,KaruahCORBO at his best(“Driving the rest of us crazy”, Herald 10/3).Haven’t laughed as much for ages.

Scott Bennett,New LambtonWITH the beautification of the Warners Bay foreshore, Lake Macquarie City Council needs to be applauded for the work that’s being done. What would really cap it off is if the immediate shallow waters were dredged of the rubbish and seaweed and replaced with clean sand. The water is only knee-deep for a fair way out, but it needs to be cleaned up.

Neil Meyers,Warners BayPAT Wilson (Letters 13/3): the young ones today don’t need advice guidance or in most trades education. They already know it all. Us tradies with 35 or more years under our belt are just useless, apparently. The one saving grace is Generation Know-It-All probably won’t live to old age with the crap they consume, and they will all go blind from staring at screens all day and night.I think I will have enough work until I am 120.

Steve Barnett, Fingal Bay

‘You’re a nuisance’: Savage attack on elderly Horsham man

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By , 18/04/2019 12:43

Scroll down to read the letter. AN elderly man has been left shaken after a motorist wrote him a vile letter for allegedly holding up traffic while he walked to get his morning newspaper.
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Each morning, Bill O’Connor walks a few blocks from his home in Horsham’s north-westto a service station on Baillie Street.

The motorist alleges in the letter that in doing so, Mr O’Connor, 78, forces him or her to stop and wait.

The motorist,who left the letter at Mr O’Connor’s home, writes that Mr O’Connor “can’t even walk properly”and is a nuisance.

“That’s the fourth time I’ve had to wait for you to walk across the road, why can’t you walk like a human?” the letter reads.

Mr O’Connor’s carer Rod Kennett said his client’s morning walk to get the newspaper was something he had donefor 10 to 15 years.

“He lives by himself, and his routine is to get up and walk to the service station,” he said.“Icare for him every day and get there about lunchtime. On Tuesday last week I got there and he said, ‘I’ve got mail’.

“I was very upset when I read the letter. Bill said he’d had a similar letter before, about two years ago.

“I said to him to take note ofthe car and the number plate, but that’s obviously a bit hard for him to do.

“It just put a lot of thoughts through my mind. Iwas trying to picture if he’s halfway across the road, or if he is stepping in front of the car. But his eyesight is alright.”

RELATED:The content of the letteris confronting but it is real and it’s happening in our backyard | editorial

Mr Kennett and Mr O’Connor reported the incident to police.

Mr Kennett said the incident was hard for both him and Mr O’Connor to deal with and process.

“Iclean public toilets for a living and I’ve seen a lot of things in that line of work; this letter is worse than any of that,” he said.

“An elderly person can’t walk down the street in the country without getting abused.

“It’s a form of road rage, what this person wrote. Their attitude has to change.

“This person knows Bill is going to be crossing the road at that time, but he thinks Bill shouldn’t exist.

“They’re pretty thick-skinned, the older generation, but they shouldn’t have to go through this.”

Mr O’Connor said receiving the letter was hurtful, but said he was tough.

He said it would not deter him from continuing to walk to buya newspaper each day.

Wimmera Mail-TImes

Croker right for Raiders after head knock

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By , 18/04/2019 12:43

After passing concussion tests, Jarrod Croker says he is right to take his place against Newcastle.Canberra captain Jarrod Croker has backed the increasing care around head knocks in the NRL after he was on the end of a heavy hit in round one.
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The Raiders favourite has declared himself a certain starter for their clash with Newcastle at GIO Stadium on Sunday night after passing all head injury assessments.

The classy centre was barrelled over by Gold Coast’s Konrad Hurrell during the Green Machine’s 30-28 loss to the Gold Coast.

Croker left the field immediately for assessment, but was given the all-clear to see out the game.

The 27-year-old said he had undergone four tests this week – including a computer-based assessment – to prove his fitness for the Knights.

“It was unfortunate there in round one, but I’m lucky I was okay to be allowed to go back on and I’ve taken all the precautions this week,” Croker said.

“It’s obviously all to protect the player, even though at the time you think you’re alright and don’t want to do all the tests.

“I’ve failed a few ones before so I was pretty happy to pass that one.

“It’s a light-on sort of week after it, but that’s what the rules are and it’s a pretty good thing to stick by.”

While Croker will take his place, Joe Tapine’s dislocated finger sees him go out of the Raiders team that is anxious to make amends for a heartbreaking first-up result.

Croker said there had been no panic in the team despite the loss mirroring some of the close games the Raiders were on the end of last season.

“It was a tough one to swallow first up having a nice lead, then being beaten on the bell was disappointing,” Croker said.

“We’ve spoken about just leaving that on the Gold Coast and getting straight back into it this week.”

Lynch says AFL the focus as big call looms

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By , 18/04/2019 12:43

Victorian AFL clubs are keen to lure Tom Lynch away from Gold Coast, but he says footy is his focus.The AFL’s hottest free agency property has more immediate priorities, with Tom Lynch saying footy is his only focus.
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The Gold Coast key forward attracted plenty of attention at Wednesday’s captains’ day and straight-batted a succession of media questions about his future.

Victorian clubs are hovering with massive offers to try to lure him home.

But as the Suns’ co-captain builds his relationship with new coach Stuart Dew, Lynch says all he is worried about is round one.

“I’m just really looking forward to the season starting – we’ve had a positive pre-season; we’ve won two games and Stuart Dew’s been awesome,” Lynch said.

“I just have to concentrate on being the best footballer I am – that’s all I’m thinking about.”

Lynch was asked about the possible timing of talks with Gold Coast on his future.

“It’s pretty early in the season. We’re not even in round one, so I’m more thinking of that rather than the contract,” he said.

He would love a season similar to Richmond star Dustin Martin, who was last year’s free agency focus.

Martin won the Brownlow Medal, the Norm Smith Medal and the club best and fairest as Richmond broke their 37-year premiership drought.

Amid one of the AFL’s greatest individual seasons, Martin also signed a massive long-term deal with the Tigers.

Asked about Martin, Lynch grinned and said: “Brownlow Medallist and every award under the sun – that would be nice.

“Every player will deal with it differently.

“Dusty is obviously a super player and he really blossomed last year – he’s been a super player for a long time.”

Lynch added the speculation about his future had not been tough to handle.

“Not at all – it’s been fine so far,” he said.

“Pre-season, I’ve just put my head down and tried to work hard, implement Stuey’s new strategies and things like that.

Earlier on Wednesday, Bob Murphy predicted the Suns would make this season’s top eight.

The former Western Bulldogs’ captain said Gold Coast reminded him of his old club in 2015, when Luke Beveridge took over as coach and they improved rapidly.

The Suns are yet to make the finals.

“Obviously last year, Richmond came from 13th and the Bulldogs did the same thing, so it can turn quickly,” Lynch said.

“We know we have to work hard … we have a really good group.

“Stuey really cares about his players and he’s been fantastic since he came in.”

The Suns will have to overcome a challenging start to the season, with Metricon Stadium unavailable for a few weeks because of the Commonwealth Games.

“We’re just going to embrace it – we’re looking forward to going over to Perth for rounds three and four, play in the new stadium and spend a week over there together,” Lynch said.

Sharks targeted several players: Green

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By , 18/04/2019 12:43

Gavin Cooper claimed Sharks defenders deliberately targeted and twisted Matt Scott’s knee.North Queensland coach Paul Green says he is disappointed by Cronulla’s reaction to Gavin Cooper’s claim they used dirty tactics before accusing the Sharks of putting “several players” in dangerous positions in tackles.
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Angry Cronulla coach Shane Flanagan has fired a few shots back at North Queensland after Cooper claimed Sharks defenders deliberately targeted and twisted prop Matt Scott’s surgically repaired knee in the Cowboys’ 20-14 round one win last week.

But Green not only backed Cooper, he claimed Scott wasn’t the only player who was put at risk in tackles by the Sharks.

“It was taken a bit out of context with Coops,” Green said ahead of North Queensland’s Friday night derby with Brisbane.

“We didn’t say they were specifically targeting Matt Scott.

“I think there were several players that were put in dangerous positions with regards to having a couple of blokes on top of them and another swinging off their legs.

“That is in my opinion a dangerous position to get in with three guys hanging off you.

“It wasn’t just Matt Scott’s tackle.”

When told Cronulla forward Wade Graham had claimed the Sharks only used stock standard tackling technique, Green said: “I don’t agree with that”.

Flanagan took aim at Cooper after his claim went public, suggesting people would question the back-rower’s standing in the game if he continued to accuse the Sharks of dirty tactics.

But Green said on Thursday: “We back Coops 100 per cent.

“I am a bit disappointed they (Sharks) want to drag it on.

“But I don’t think Gavin Cooper’s standing in the game should be questioned.

“He’s been a terrific guy for the league and the sport for a long time.”

Scott’s appearance against the Sharks was his first NRL game since a serious knee injury last year in round two.

Scott said he would rather “leave it on the field” when asked this week if his knee had been targeted by Cronulla.

Letters to the editor Friday March 16 2018

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By , 18/03/2019 15:07

ON THE RAILS: Kahibah’s Peter Sansom argues governments are overdue in looking to speed up the rail trip between Sydney and Newcastle. He blames hostility towards rail.
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WHY has it taken so long for governments to see the need for straightening the railway between Sydney and Newcastle (“State case for quicker commutes”, Herald 10/3)? People have been screaming out for the straightening out of our railways for years, yet governments of both political persuasions have been deaf to these calls.

For a long time, both parties seemed to have been openly hostile to rail transport. The closure of the railway into Newcastle and the pathetic excuses for its closure bore witness to that. What’s interesting is that the access to the harbor, which was one of the pathetic excuses, has not helped businesses in Hunter Street.

I digress. When I was an engineman driving freight trains between Broadmeadow and Sydney, I became very frustrated at having to endure steam age alignments while many millions of dollars were spent on new roads and freeways that very quickly became clogged up with traffic. I really hope we see something happen soon.

Mind you, the north coast line needs to be straightened as well. The north coast line is worse the line between Sydney and Newcastle. It’s about time our governments got their priorities right. Rail transport is between three and nine times more fuel efficientthan road. Considering the looming energy shortage – peak oil is still a major issue that the media seems to have forgotten about -and green house gas issues, I’m at a loss to understand why more has not been done before now.

Closing the rail to Newcastle hasbeen of no benefit to the city, and the traffic has only become worse.

Peter Sansom,KahibahCOAL FAR FROM FLAWLESSI NOTE that Matt Howell (“Tomago boss wary of AGL Liddell plan”, Herald 13/3) is worried about renewable energy power supply. If I were him I would be more worried about the 44 fossil fuelled power generation breakdowns since summer began, especially when two coal-fired generators broke down together and took 1000 megawatts of generation out of the grid in an instant.

The Portland smelter mentionedlost its supply due to a fault on transmission lines, nothing to do with generation of electricity.

Since the n Energy Market Operator learnt how to integrate renewables in the South n grid over the past year, more than 50 per centof South ’s power has successfully come from renewables.I also note that the new owner of the South n steel works is planning on using renewable energy to power the steel works since cheap renewable power will make the steel works profitable.

Agner Sorensen,TeralbaRELATED: Today’s Short TakesA KNIGHT TO REMEMBERJARROD Mullen was hung out to dry. Explain this to me again: against the background of Matt Lodge returning to football or Ben Barba testing positive to cocaine not once, but twice, Mullen incurred no assault charges, no bubbler displays, no betting on the game or placing the game in disrepute. Basically, as I understand it he was making a last-ditch attempt to play the game he loves and represented so well. He was held in high regard,then crucified.

Why? For trying all he could do to recover from an injury that had plagued his otherwise exemplary career for years. His career ended not due to a chemical enhancer, or a rape, or anassault, or any of the other apparently minor misdemeanours that get a slap on the wrist.Can someone please explain how this can be?

Greig Hardman,MerewetherCOURTING A BAD REACTIONI KNOW they’re doing their job but I’ve seen it that often, and it annoys me that much, that I feel the need to say no thanks.

Almost every night on the television news there’s a report about a court case.As the accused walks from the courthouse, clearly demonstrating by their body language that they have no wish to say anything to the assembled media, our intrepid reporter feels obliged to shove a microphone in their face and throw a leading question in their direction:“what would you like to say to your victim?”, or“do you feel any remorse for your actions?”, or “would you like to apologise to … ?”.If they choose to run from the cameras, all the better. We will all view the chase. If they lose their temper and push a cameraman or woman, it will probably be replayed multiple times.I hope I’m not the only one but frankly, I think it’s sensationalism masquerading as news reporting and I choose to say no thanks.

John Buckley,FloravilleWHY BRAKE SO SUDDENLYHOW wonderfully efficient the Roads and Maritime Services are with this fiasco (“Speed stoush in Parliament”, Herald 14/3). Firstly we see illuminated signs informing everyone that the speed limit will change on March 11, for some obscure mystical reason, and then, with the illuminated signs still in place, we see that the old 70km/h speed limit signs are still in place on March 12. This begs two important questions: what is the obscure reason behind the speed limit change, and how can people be so inefficient asto carry it out with mass confusion?Oh, I forgot – a state government entity was possibly trying to get our local government to carry out the physical replacement of signs. The result doesn’t surprise me.

Peter Hickey,ShortlandTWO DECADES OF DISCOVERYI WOULD like to congratulate the Hunter Medical Research Institute (HMRI) on their 20thanniversary.

In their two decades, they have achieved tremendous accolades and results that have promoted Newcastle as a city that is leading the way in medical research.I always put the HMRI at the top of my list when visiting dignitaries ask what they need to know about Newcastle and where they should visit.

As a father of two children with asthma, I am particularly proud of the work that they are doing in this field. Dr Peter Gibson and his team at the HMRI are now considered an international centre of excellence for asthma and lung research.I would like to congratulate current and past HMRI Directors, Michael Nilsson, Emeritus Professor Maree Gleeson OAM and Emeritus Professor John Rostas on their work over the past 20 years, as well as the Board and its past and present directors.I look forward to the work that will be produced over the next 20 years and beyond.Thank you to all the hard working researchers, students and staff at the HMRI. You are an asset to Newcastle and the greater international community.

Tim Crakanthorp, Newcastle MP

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