Sally brings with her a wealth of knowledge and the ability to work with referees, players and administrators at all levels within the sport. Sally’s appointment is the first in TFV’s plans to redevelop a number of its Technical Panels over the next six months. Sally replaces Leigh Bryant who has been the TFV Director of Referees for the past two years. TFV would like to take this opportunity to thank Leigh and his previous panel members for their dedicated work over this period. Leigh will still remain involved in the sport to referee and help develop new referees at the grassroots level within our competitions.Over the next month, Sally will be working with the State Executive Council (SEC), the TFV office and participants within the sport to develop a Referees Panel for the next two years. This panel will be developed in line with the National Framework, with five key areas to develop the sport. Sally will be working with the National Referees Panel under the guidance of Greg West to improve the quality of our referees and help deliver referee retention and recruitment programs in Victoria.After forming the TFV Referees Panel, Sally will be spending time within the Touch community to canvas information that will help take the sport to the next level within the State. The advisement provided by Sally and the newly formed TFV Referees Panel will be instrumental to the growth and support of Touch in Victoria.
zoomImage Courtesy: Leiplaw The former captain of the fishing vessel Native Sun was found guilty of discharging oily waste directly into the ocean, thereby violating the Act to Prevent Pollution from Ships, the U.S. Department of Justice informed.The government alleged and proved that Randall Fox, one-time captain of the Native Sun, discharged bilge slops from the vessel directly overboard into the ocean using unapproved pumps and hoses.One of these discharges was video-recorded by a crewmember, who reported the crime to authorities.Following a three-day trial, Randall Fox faces a maximum of six years in prison and a criminal fine of up to USD 250,000.“Today’s (April 5) conviction shows that illegal dumping in our oceans will not be tolerated,” Acting Assistant Attorney General Jeff Wood of the Justice Department’s Environment and Natural Resources Division (ENRD), said.Other evidence at trial established that the Native Sun had repeatedly pumped its bilges in the same manner depicted in the video. Bingham Fox, the defendant’s father and the owner of the Native Sun, was convicted at trial of related crimes a year ago.The Act to Prevent Pollution from Ships prohibits the discharge of bilge slops and other oily mixtures, unless they have been properly treated using approved pollution prevention equipment and meet rigorous standards.
Facebook Advertisement Twitter Philip Riccio, co-artistic director of the Company Theatre, is also in the cast as are several Shaw and Stratford Festival vets, including Diana Donnelly (Shaw’s Dancing at Lughnasa), Michael Spencer Davis (Stratford’s Timon of Athens) and Katelyn McCulloch (Stratford’s Treasure Island).READ MORE Advertisement LEAVE A REPLY Cancel replyLog in to leave a comment Advertisement A couple of veteran TV, movie and theatre actors are joining Kim Coates in the Canadian premiere of Jez Butterworth’s Jerusalem.Toronto native Nicholas Campbell is known for Da Vinci’s Inquestand Da Vinci’s City Hall on TV, Through the Leaves and Festen onstage, and Goon and Cinderella Man on film.Montreal-born Daniel Kash has appeared onstage in Toronto, Stratford and New York, as well as in films like Aliens and RoboCop, and TV series including The Strain and Orphan Black. Login/Register With: