Leading hoteliers support the enactment of the Law on Unrated Construction Land
“Despite the proposal of the tourism sector that the price of land lease as one of the essential elements of the future relationship between landowners and tenants be regulated by law, the text of the bill still leaves it regulated by a Decree or bylaw. Such a solution, in the absence of a proposal for the text of the Lease Agreement, unfortunately leaves the price unknown at this time. In addition, the bill provides for different rents for individual coastal counties, through the so-called. coefficient of economic profitability, which in HUT and HUP they consider unnecessary, unargued and from the aspect of business under equal market conditions a questionable solution” The Government of the Republic of Croatia instructed on the issue of the law on unrated construction land Bill on unrated construction land in the second parliamentary reading, which will be held on Wednesday, April 15, 2020. The Croatian Tourism Association (HUT) and the Croatian Employers ‘Association (HUP) together with the two largest national professional associations in tourism, the Croatian Camping Association and the Croatian Hotel Employers’ Association, support the adoption of the Law on Unrated Construction Land adopted by the Government. to solve one of the most important issues important for the development of Croatian tourism, especially camping. However, the full assessment of this legal solution is prevented by two open issues: lease price i proposed difference in the amount of the lease depending on the area of activity, point out in their joint statement HUT, HUP, the Croatian Camping Association and the Croatian Hotel Employers’ Association. HUT and HUP support the adoption of the Law on Unrated Construction Land and consider its adoption one of the key issues of Croatian tourism The tourism sector has been pointing out for years that the unresolved issue of tourist land is one of the key obstacles to opening the full investment potential in the tourism sector. HUT and HUP believe that the final text of the law as well as bylaws and other acts that follow will enable its implementation, which unfortunately was not the case with the existing law, and emphasize that it is necessary to adopt all acts necessary for the implementation of the new legal solution. . RELATED NEWS: PROPOSAL OF THE LAW ON UNPRECEDENTED LAND SENT FOR SECOND PARLIAMENTARY READING It is especially important for tourism companies to change the land use model from a co-ownership community to a lease model that ensures a long-term legal certain land use, given that the lease term is 50 years. Attachment: Bill on unrated construction land
Arsenal’s board tell Freddie Ljungberg to ‘wait and see’ after he demands managerial appointment
Advertisement Comment Ljungberg has won just one of his five matches in charge (Picture: Getty)‘I’ve said to them [the board] they need to make a decision.AdvertisementAdvertisementADVERTISEMENT‘We are here to help and the staff are trying to chip in but a decision has to be made so we can have the same resources as other clubs.“When I say that they say I “have to wait and see”.Arsenal were second best throughout their defeat to City and the Gunners face in-form Everton at Goodison Park in their next fixture.Questioned further on his message to the board, Ljungberg believes the uncertainty is affecting his side’s performances on the pitch.‘It’s a great honour to do this but Per (Mertesacker) is an academy manager and is doing two jobs in one go,’ said the Swede.‘I’ve said I think it needs to be cleared up, to make a decision so everyone knows.‘That’s something I’ve said but it’s totally up to the club. I’m very honoured and I’ll do what I can but it’ll be good to make a decision regardless of what it is.’MORE: Freddie Ljungberg pins blame on Sead Kolasinac as Manchester City punish 10-man Arsenal Metro Sport ReporterMonday 16 Dec 2019 5:47 amShare this article via facebookShare this article via twitterShare this article via messengerShare this with Share this article via emailShare this article via flipboardCopy link2.5kShares Arsenal’s board tell Freddie Ljungberg to ‘wait and see’ after he demands managerial appointment Advertisement Freddie Ljungberg has urged the Arsenal board to take action (Picture: Getty)Freddie Ljungberg has revealed Arsenal’s board have told him to be patient after the Swede urged the club’s hierarchy to make a managerial appointment.The Gunners lost 3-0 to Manchester City at the Emirates on Sunday to continue Ljungberg’s poor run as interim boss in north London.The club had been willing to let Ljungberg take charge for the remainder of the season when he was named interim boss following Unai Emery’s sacking in late November but one win in five games has all but ruled the Swede out of the running.
UPDATED: Governor Wolf: Title IX Proposals Hurt Crime Victims and Weaken Sexual Assault Protections
UPDATED: Governor Wolf: Title IX Proposals Hurt Crime Victims and Weaken Sexual Assault Protections SHARE Email Facebook Twitter Education, National Issues, Press Release This release has been updated to include the Wolf Administration’s final public comments, submitted today to U.S. Department of Education Secretary Betsy DeVos on proposed Title IX Changes Harrisburg, PA – Governor Tom Wolf sent a letter to U.S. Department of Education Secretary Betsy DeVos expressing his deep concern for the department’s proposed regulations addressing K-12 and postsecondary institutions’ obligations to respond to allegations of sexual harassment and sexual assault under Title IX.“I’m appalled at the proposed Title IX changes that could make it more difficult for students who have experienced sexual violence to find the support they need on campus,” Governor Wolf said. “Today marks three years since my administration launched It’s On Us. Pennsylvania’s program was the first statewide effort to combat sexual violence on college campuses and we are making progress. While Pennsylvania is doing more for victims, the federal government is turning its back. Secretary DeVos must reverse course.”Working with advocates, educators, administrators, law enforcement and campus safety officials, Title IX coordinators, and experts, Pennsylvania sought to identify prevention and response efforts that help break down the formal and informal barriers that so many survivors face.From that work, Pennsylvania launched the first state-level “It’s On Us” campaign in the nation and has invested nearly $3 million in evidence-based programs on college and university campuses that create better systems and standards for sexual assault reporting and response.Gov. Wolf’s letter to Sec. DeVos outlines the reasons why the proposed Title IX changes will set back the work being done in Pennsylvania.From the letter:“These proposed changes send a dangerous message that sexual harassment and sexual assault do not warrant action from our schools and campuses. If adopted, they would also undermine decades of progress built on the foundational understanding that schools have an obligation to effectively prevent and address gender-based discrimination, harassment, and violence to ensure that all students have equal access to a full education.“These protections did not come easy – they were the result of hard-fought battles, personal sacrifice, and tireless advocacy on the part of victims of crime and their families who demanded more from elected officials and from those leading education institutions to move from a place of “that is not our role” to an understanding that we cannot separate the impacts of violence on the ability of students to access the opportunities that education provides.”“In recent years, survivors of sexual harassment and sexual assault have bravely stepped forward to share their stories and demand change. However, for every survivor that makes that choice, there are many more who keep quiet, concerned they will not be believed, or that speaking up could lead to more harm than good.“By proposing to eliminate many of the tools and approaches that have chipped away at longstanding challenges of underreporting and unsafe climates that permit sexual violence, harassment, and discrimination to take place, the U.S. Department of Education will effectively take us back to a time where these issues were hidden away, unacknowledged and unaddressed.“We cannot go back. We cannot tell survivors that they cannot be helped unless their victimization fits narrowly-defined criteria, or if they are willing to undertake the significant burden of a prescribed disciplinary process that prioritizes unfounded fears over evidence-based concerns for individual and collective safety and well-being.“I strongly urge the Department to reconsider its proposed rulemaking and encourage members of Congress to explore ways to strengthen our laws to ensure all education environments are ones where students can come forward and access the rights, resources, and supports they deserve, and that Title IX should guarantee.”Pennsylvanians are encouraged to submit a comment to the U.S. Department of Education here. Submissions close at 11:59 p.m. today, Jan. 30. The Governor’s Office’s will also submit comments, which can be viewed here.Read the full letter here or view on Scribd. Read the full comments here or view on Scribd.Full text of the letter:Dear Secretary DeVos:As governor of Pennsylvania – and as a parent and grandparent – I write to express my deep concern regarding the U.S. Department of Education’s proposed regulations addressing K-12 and postsecondary institutions’ obligations to respond to allegations of sexual harassment and sexual assault under Title IX of the Education Amendments Act of 1972.These proposed changes send a dangerous message that sexual harassment and sexual assault do not warrant action from our schools and campuses. If adopted, they would also undermine decades of progress built on the foundational understanding that schools have an obligation to effectively prevent and address gender-based discrimination, harassment, and violence to ensure that all students have equal access to a full education.Since launching the first statewide It’s On Us program in the nation to address campus sexual violence in 2016, my administration has listened to and partnered with students and professionals who are on the front lines of this work – advocates, educators, administrators, law enforcement and campus safety officials, Title IX coordinators, and experts – to identify prevention and response efforts that help break down the formal and informal barriers that so many survivors face. I’m proud that Pennsylvania has invested nearly $3 million in evidence-based programs on college and university campuses that create better systems and standards for sexual assault reporting and response.These efforts were born from a simple premise: Sexual harassment, violence, and discrimination should not be part of any student’s education. Unfortunately, data suggest that these experiences are far too common, and often go unreported and unaddressed:Nearly 20 percent of girls between the ages of 14 and 17 experience sexual assault. More than one in five women and one in 20 men experience sexual violence during their college years. One in three adolescents will experience dating violence. One in four students who are sexually assaulted drop out of school. These statistics are deeply troubling and a call to action for educators, community members, and leaders entrusted with ensuring the safety and well-being of all students.In recent years, survivors of sexual harassment and sexual assault have bravely stepped forward to share their stories and demand change. However, for every survivor that makes that choice, there are many more who keep quiet, concerned they will not be believed, or that speaking up could lead to more harm than good.The Department’s proposed rules would make an already impossible choice more impossible. They would further disincentivize, and in many ways prohibit, decisions and actions taken by our education systems – both K-12 and postsecondary – to do right by students and communities. And they would restrict our educational institutions’ ability to meaningfully address violence, harassment, and discrimination that force too many of our young people to ask the question: do I want to feel safe, or do I want to stay on track with my education? By creating a system where sexual violence is more narrowly defined and even more difficult to report, the Department would help to continue a dangerous cycle of silence and violence that endangers the health and well-being of millions of students.Pennsylvania has long been a place where we demand more from our institutions of learning to ensure the safety of students. In 1988, the commonwealth became the first state in the nation to require that higher education institutions develop policies and procedures to prevent and address violent crime – including sexual assault – and other safety concerns on campus. Two years later, the federal Jeanne Clery Act – named in memory of a Pennsylvania student who was raped and murdered in her dorm room – was signed into law by President George H.W. Bush, extending those requirements to all postsecondary institutions across the country. The law would later expand to include explicit rights for campus sexual assault victims, as well as survivors of dating violence, domestic violence, and stalking.These protections did not come easily – they were the result of hard-fought battles, personal sacrifice, and tireless advocacy on the part of victims of crime and their families who demanded more from elected officials and from those leading education institutions to move from a place of “that is not our role” to an understanding that we cannot separate the impacts of violence on the ability of students to access the opportunities that education provides.By proposing to eliminate many of the tools and approaches that have chipped away at longstanding challenges of underreporting and unsafe climates that permit sexual violence, harassment, and discrimination to take place, the U.S. Department of Education will effectively take us back to a time where these issues were hidden away, unacknowledged and unaddressed.We cannot go back. We cannot tell survivors that they cannot be helped unless their victimization fits narrowly-defined criteria, or unless they are willing to undertake the significant burden of a prescribed disciplinary process that prioritizes unfounded fears over evidence-based concerns for individual and collective safety and well-being.I strongly urge the Department to reconsider its proposed rulemaking and encourage members of Congress to explore ways to strengthen our laws to ensure all educational environments are places where students can come forward and access the rights, resources, and supports they deserve, and that Title IX should guarantee.Sincerely,TOM WOLFGovernor  David Finkelhor et al., Children’s Exposure to Violence: A Comprehensive National Survey, U.S. Department of Justice, Office of Juvenile Justice and Delinquency Prevention, Office of Justice Programs, October 2009. Campus Sexual Violence: Statistics, RAINN. Dorothy L. Espelage, et al., “Bullying, Sexual, and Dating Violence Trajectories From Early to Late Adolescence,” U.S. Department of Justice, Office of Justice Programs, National Institute of Justice, April 2014. Michelle V. Porche et al., “Childhood Trauma and Psychiatric Disorders as Correlates of School Dropout in a National Sample of Young Adults,” Child Development, May 2011.Letter to Secretary Betsy D… by on ScribdGovernor’s Office of Pe… by on Scribd January 29, 2019
Church Commissioners co-file climate change resolution with Exxon
The Church Commissioners for England, who run the Church of England’s £6.7bn (€8.7bn) endowment fund, have co-filed a shareholders’ resolution calling on ExxonMobil to disclose the resilience of its business model in the wake of the Paris Agreement on climate change.The Church Commissioners said it was the first climate-related resolution they had filed with a US-based company.Alongside the Church Commissioners, the resolution has been led by the New York State Common Retirement Fund – the third-largest public pension fund in the US – with co-filers also including the Vermont State Employees’ Retirement System, the University of California Retirement Plan and The Brainerd Foundation.Altogether, the group of investors represents nearly $300bn (€275bn) in assets under management and more than $1bn in Exxon shares. The Paris UN Climate Conference concluded with world leaders committed to holding the rise in global temperatures well below 2˚C and to seek to restrict warming to 1.5˚C.The shareholder proposal asks ExxonMobil to publish an assessment of how its portfolio would be affected by a 2˚C target through, and beyond, 2040.Specifically, it said the assessment should include an analysis of the impacts of a 2˚C scenario on the company’s oil and gas reserves and resources, assuming a reduction in demand resulting from carbon restrictions.The resolution will be voted on at ExxonMobil’s annual general meeting unless it is withdrawn because of action taken in response by the company, or the company seeks to have the resolution struck off by the Securities and Exchange Commission.Edward Mason, head of responsible investment for the Church Commissioners of England, said: “Climate change presents major challenges to corporate governance, sustainability and ultimately profitability at ExxonMobil. As responsible investors, we are committed to supporting the transition to a low-carbon economy.”Mason added: “We need more transparency and reporting from ExxonMobil to be able to assess how they are responding to the risks and opportunities presented by the low-carbon transition.” Thomas DiNapoli, New York State comptroller and trustee of the New York State Common Retirement Fund, said: “The unprecedented Paris agreement to rein in global warming may significantly affect Exxon’s operations.“As shareholders, we want to know Exxon is doing what is needed to prepare for a future with lower carbon emissions.”DiNapoli added: “The future success of the company, and its investors, requires Exxon to assess how it will perform as the world changes.” Last year, Shell and BP agreed to disclose how they would be impacted by efforts to lower greenhouse gas emissions in response to similar shareholder proposals co-filed by the Church Commissioners and other investors and endorsed by the boards of both companies.More recently, 10 global oil and gas companies, including Shell and BP, announced their support for lowering greenhouse gas emissions to help meet the 2˚C goal.
CERN gains from real estate revaluations to post 1.3% 2018 return
Scientific research institute CERN’s CHF4.2bn (€3.4bn) pension fund gained 1.3% in 2018 following revaluations of some of its real estate holdings.In its annual report for 2018, CERN said the net-of-fees return “includes the real estate revaluations carried out between October 2017 and December 2017”.It explained that including the revaluations was the result of “an operational constraint” imposed by the scheme’s previous custodian State Street. In September, CERN announced it had appointed Northern Trust as its new custodian, ending the contract with State Street after 24 years. In its annual report, the pension fund said the transfer of assets to the new custodian had been “successful”.As a result of the custodian change, CERN said, custody and performance calculation functions had been separated. Within the 1.3% investment gain, CERN said an equity protection strategy had helped mitigate the effects of the equity market crash in the fourth quarter of the year. The portfolio lost 5.8% for the year, but all its equity allocations outperformed their relative benchmarks.In fixed income, the scheme exited a CHF40m position in direct loans, which protected it from a sell-off in the sector later in the year.Private equity investments, which made up 8.2% of the portfolio at the end of 2018, brought in CHF4.5m in net cash flow from distributions. During the year CERN brought the private equity reporting and data collection functions in-house after a contract with an external adviser expired.The CERN scheme also confirmed a number of internal changes at its Pension Fund Governing Board (PFGB), which were finalised in April and May 2018.Isabelle Mardirossian joined the PFGB to replace Alessandro Raimondo. She was also made a member of the fund’s investment committee.Peter Hristov was named vice-chair of the PFGB for three years, while Martin Steinacher was appointed chair of the investment committee.The PFGB also named Marcus Klug, board member at Austria’s €1bn Bundespensionskasse, as an external member of the investment committee. His appointment followed a comprehensive search for an external adviser to the investment committee that started in 2017.
Acreage makes way for housing estates
CFMG Capital has unveiled its new $38 million community Lomandra Park at Bridgeman Downs.Developers are continuing to move on Bridgeman Downs, with a number of new residential estates under construction, about to start or given the green light by council.CFMG Capital is the latest developer to announce it would be constructing a new community in the suburb, which was once dominated by acreage, mansions and small farms but is fast becoming a hub of family homes.The company acquired the sought after 6.38ha site last year. More from newsParks and wildlife the new lust-haves post coronavirus18 hours agoNoosa’s best beachfront penthouse is about to hit the market18 hours agoThe $38 million Lomandra Park will consist of 90 home sites ranging in size from 450sq m to 583sq m when completed, with prices from $429,000. House and land packages start from $649,000.CFMG Capital general manager Andrew Thomson said he expected the community to sell quickly. “We have already received strong interest in our pre-release campaign to builders and CFMG partners and we would expect this demand to be replicated when it comes to the broader market,” he said. “Quality land close to the city is a rare commodity, not just in Brisbane, but across all of Australia’s capitals. It provides the opportunity for buyers to build a home to their own style and standards while still being within easy reach of important infrastructure.”Mr Thomson said they hoped to differentiate themselves from other nearby projects by offering lots of no less than 450sqm. Construction is expected to start this year and be completed by early 2020.Nearby a number of new estates are under construction including Highfields (Unison Projects), Hampton Rise and Harrington (Ausbuild), Enclave (AVJennings) and Bridgeman Hilltop (Oxmar Properties).Bridgeman Downs is dominated by older or established couples and families and is considered a “high demand market”, according to realestate.com.au. It is 12km from the CBD, and close to healthcare facilities, schools, shops and public transport.
Maria Creek Dredging About to Begin
Kingston District Council recently received Environment Protection Authority (EPA) approval for Council’s Dredging Management and Monitoring Plan (DMMP) for the Maria Creek.It is anticipated that excavation and dredging works will begin on Wednesday, 27th December 2017, reported the Council.The reason for the commencement date being Wednesday, 27th December 2017, is due to collection of mandatory baseline water testing data which is required to be completed 7 days prior to dredging works as per the DMMP, added the Council.“A road closure will be in place from Friday 22nd December 2017 to exclude vehicles and pedestrians from a portion of Marine Parade and adjacent reserves (being from the northern side of the boat wash down bay to the Maria Creek boat launching facility) whilst excavation and dredging works are taking place,” the Council said.To assist recreational fishers launching from the beach, Council has cleared sand build up at the following access points, Pinks Beach, Wyomi Beach, Johnson Avenue, Sailing Club, Thredgolds, Toops Road and Long Beach.[mappress mapid=”24712″]
REDjet issue still up in the air
By Cathy LashleyBRIDGETOWN, Barbados (BGIS) — Matters involving the Barbados-based airline REDjet being allowed to fly into Trinidad and Tobago and Jamaica are still up in-the-air.So said Barbados Prime Minister Freundel Stuart, as the topic of regional air transportation became one of the items on the agenda of day two of formal meetings of the 32nd regular meeting of the heads of government of the Caribbean Community (CARICOM) being held in St Kitts and Nevis.Speaking to members of the media following Sunday’s closed-door business session, Stuart said that the issue was being treated as “one of urgency”.“We’ve all agreed on that and I expect that we should be able to get this matter resolved as quickly as possible. But, it is not going to be resolved at this conference. It’s going to be resolved after we leave this conference- we’ve been doing the necessary follow-up,” he explained.The prime minister said: “I do not know that we have made the kind of progress which I’d hoped for, and for the very simple reason that it is clear to me that the government of Trinidad and Tobago is committed to ensuring that the interests of its airline are not undermined. And, the government of Jamaica, which entered into an agreement with the government of Trinidad and Tobago, does not feel able to renege on any commitments it gave to the government of Trinidad and Tobago, in respect of not undermining the integrity of the relationship between those two countries, insofar as regional air transportation is concerned. That is not another way of saying, let me make it very clear, that the REDjet issue is a dead one – we’re not saying that at all.”He indicated that regional leaders had agreed on a course of action that would involve the governments of Guyana, Barbados and Jamaica. The prime minister pointed out, however, that they were still awaiting the support of the government of Trinidad and Tobago.In light of this, Stuart told members of the media “the explanation given, of course, was that there is a new Minister of Transport, new Minister of Civil Aviation in Trinidad and Tobago and that Prime Minister [Kamla Persad-Bissessar] could not commit herself to a course of action without discussing the matter both with her Cabinet and with him. But, we agreed on a course of action involving the three governments, and I expect that once the course of action on which we agreed has been properly pursued and the results made known, that there should be no further obstructions in the way of Redjet flying to Trinidad and Tobago, Jamaica, and wherever else.”Heads of government also focused on agriculture and regional food security in the Caribbean during Sunday’s deliberations.Caribbean News Now Share Share Tweet LifestyleTravel REDjet issue still up in the air by: – July 5, 2011 23 Views no discussions Sharing is caring! Share
Bahamians outraged by “shacks and huts” travel report.
Share 120 Views one comment Share Share NewsRegionalTravel Bahamians outraged by “shacks and huts” travel report. by: – May 25, 2012 Tweet Sharing is caring! The torrent of Bahamian invective prompted a response from Travels.com.NASSAU, Bahamas, Friday May 25, 2012 – An American journalist who reported that “the poorest Bahamians typically create makeshift homes out of straw…” felt the full weight of Bahamian fury earlier this week.Freelance journalist Nellie Day, whose article “What types of houses do people live in the Bahamas?” was posted on the website www.travels.com, provoked howls of protest from hundreds of understandably outraged islanders who read it online.The offended Bahamians fought back, sending a barrage of blistering criticism to her Twitter feed. Others threatened to e-mail the host website and lodge complaints about the inaccuracies of the article.The deluge of righteous indignation paid off, with the website, agreeing to take down the article.In a story that read more like fiction than fact, Day also contended that “lower and lower-middle class” Bahamians dwell in “small beach shacks and huts” that are often built from “straw or wood”, materials which “are readily available along the beach” or at “industrial and retail outlets”.The article was accurate in some respects, but many readers who left comments online said they found the inaccuracies “insulting”. Some called for Day to publish an apology.On her Twitter feed, the freelancer, who is believed to be based in California, claimed she had visited and researched the Bahamas before she wrote the article.“For the record, on this Bahamian story, I have travelled to the Bahamas, I did talk to locals and I did research what other agencies had to say,” she said.Day’s “travel and research” nevertheless inspired her to state that many Bahamians make their living “farming or selling trinkets at the local straw markets” in her article. Some people jokingly commented that she must have visited the Bahamas in the 1960s.The torrent of Bahamian invective prompted a response from Travels.com.“The article in question was written by a freelance contributor, and not by a member of our staff. We have reviewed the article and determined that it does not meet the standards for our site, because of the number of factual inaccuracies in it,” a spokesperson said.“Therefore, the article has been deleted from our site. It will take time for this change to show up on all of our servers, but the article will definitely be completely removed within the next 12 hours.“We do sincerely apologise for any trouble or offense that this article caused,” the response concluded.Caribbean 360 News
Lakovic: ‘UEFA has alternatives ready’
Loading… Promoted ContentWho Earns More Than Ronaldo?Top 7 Best Car Manufacturers Of All Time8 Superfoods For Growing Hair Back And Stimulating Its GrowthThe Best Cars Of All Time7 Ways To Understand Your Girlfriend BetterWho’s The Best Car Manufacturer Of All Time?Couples Who Celebrated Their Union In A Unique, Unforgettable Way7 Ways To Understand Your Girlfriend Better7 Breathtaking Train Stations Around The GlobeEver Thought Of Sleeping Next To Celebs? This Guy Will Show YouYou’ve Only Seen Such Colorful Hairdos In A Handful Of AnimeTop 8 Most Fun Sylvester Stallone Movies “The current scenario, whish we have revealed to all the federations and clubs, is that the competitions continue in August, with the Finals scheduled for the end of the month. read also:UEFA, FIFA at loggerheads as key football return update contradicts grim reality check “That’s still valid and a scenario we are working on. We hope that this hypothesis will not change, but in that case, we have some alternatives ready. The goal is to complete the season.” FacebookTwitterWhatsAppEmail分享 The plan is to resume the European Cups as soon as the national championships have been completed and director Lakovic has reiterated UEFA’s stance, but reassured that it has other alternatives in case of complications. “We are monitoring the health situation in Europe, which UEFA is perfectly aware of,” he told Serbian newspaper Blic. “We have a series of scenarios on how to continue the Champions League and the Europa League.Advertisement National Association director Zoran Lakovic has revealed that UEFA has ‘other alternatives ready’ in case the hypothesis of concluding the campaign in August won’t be possible.