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first_img State Minister for Industry, Commerce, Agriculture and Fisheries, Hon. Floyd Green, says the Jamaica Stock Exchange (JSE) Junior Market has recorded significant gains over the 10 years since its establishment. He noted that the market has grown from one company listing with capitalisation of $750 million, to some 43 entities that have generated approximately $135 billion in capital. Story Highlights In addition, he noted that major increases have been recorded for contributions to Pay As You Earn (PAYE) from $200 million to $500 million over the decade; National Insurance Scheme (NIS) up 148 per cent; National Housing Trust (NHT) up 137 per cent; and General Consumption Tax (GCT) up 940 per cent. State Minister for Industry, Commerce, Agriculture and Fisheries, Hon. Floyd Green, says the Jamaica Stock Exchange (JSE) Junior Market has recorded significant gains over the 10 years since its establishment.He noted that the market has grown from one company listing with capitalisation of $750 million, to some 43 entities that have generated approximately $135 billion in capital.In addition, he noted that major increases have been recorded for contributions to Pay As You Earn (PAYE) from $200 million to $500 million over the decade; National Insurance Scheme (NIS) up 148 per cent; National Housing Trust (NHT) up 137 per cent; and General Consumption Tax (GCT) up 940 per cent.The State Minister was speaking at the Jamaica Micro Financing Association Limited’s (JaMFA) recent annual microfinance sector leadership forum at The Jamaica Pegasus hotel in New Kingston.The Junior Market, established in April 2009, facilitates investments in legitimate small and medium-sized companies, whose shares trade on a special JSE platform. This enables the listed entities to raise capital, thereby positioning them to contribute to Jamaica’s economic growth and development.Mr. Green said that while there was initial scepticism about the market’s viability and sustainability, the positive out-turns have served to dispel these doubts by demonstrating that “when you give Jamaican companies an opportunity to generate capital that they can reinvest and grow, the results are and will be tremendous”.As such, he said that the proposed Micro Stock Exchange remains a priority for the Government, in order to enable more MSMEs to grow and contribute to economic progress.The facility, which was announced last year by portfolio Minister, Hon. Audley Shaw, will provide micro-sized companies with access to capitalisation of between $5 million and $50 million.Mr. Green said the Administration believes the facility can assist in “tremendously growing” the microbusiness and microfinance sectors.“We want to give these companies… smaller businesses… an avenue through which they can also list, generate capital, reinvest and grow, thereby [further boosting] the industry,” he said.“So that is an area that we… are driving… and we are adamant about getting this done sooner than later,” he added.last_img read more


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first_imgAmendments to the Powers of Attorney Act introduced today, May 3, will clarify and modernize the act. “Acting as a power of attorney is an important role in the administration of justice,” said Justice Minister Ross Landry. “We need to ensure that the responsibilities are clear when Nova Scotians appoint joint powers of attorneys.” The proposed amendments to the Powers of Attorney Act will ensure that power of attorney remains in the event one of two joint attorneys passes away or one becomes incapacitated themselves. Similar legislation is in force in several provinces, including Ontario, Alberta, Saskatchewan, Manitoba and Newfoundland and Labrador.last_img


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first_imgGolden Globe-winning actress Tippi Hedren made a name for herself as the star of Alfred Hitchcock’s “The Birds” and “Marnie”, but it’s her role as an activist that has set her apart from, well, most celebrities.Tippi Hedren and FriendsCredit/Copyright: Bill DowThe actress devoted herself to raising her daughter, Melanie Griffith, and raising consciousness about the vital preservation of endangered animals all over the world – namely, big cats.She is president of the Roar Foundation, and resides on her sanctuary for animals in California called The Shambala Preserve.For years, this remarkable woman has tirelessly pleaded with Congress to pass legislation to stop the breeding and raising of exotic felines for personal possession or financial gain. It’s not just about preservation of exotic animals; it’s also about public safety.Her efforts have led to death threats, yet her passion remains steadfast. In 2009, she co-authored a bill titled ‘A Federal Ban on the Breeding of the Exotic Feline for Personal Possession’ and on September 20, 2012, she will again appear in front of Congress to plead passage of the bill, now titled: “Big Cats and Public Safety Protection Act,” aka as H.R. 4122.In her recent open letter to Congress, Hedren explains the importance of passing H.R. 4122, and with some public support we can all be part of this humane and necessary legislation.Look To The Stars was grateful to speak with Ms. Hedren about big cats, Congress, the fight to stop animal abuse and her aim to ultimately educate the public in regards to the inhumane treatment of circus animals and the need for this outdated form of entertainment to go away.Tippi Hedren with TigersCredit/Copyright: Bill DowWhat sparked your interest in big cats?The situation that caused the Shambala Preserve to come into effect was monumental. I’d always had puppies and kittens and bunnies and the normal type of pet, and I did two films in Africa in 1969 and 1970. One was in Rhodesia – which is now Zimbabwe – and the other in South Africa. In those days, environmentalists all over the world were telling us that if we didn’t stop the encroaching civilization on wild areas – the hunting, the poaching of wild animals – that by the year 2000 they would be gone. So there was a lot of awareness going on – we were learning about the plight of the whale, the panda, and the tiger. My husband was the producer, so we decided to do a film about this issue and were kicking around ideas – should we focus on one area, should we focus on one group of animals – and that answer came very quickly.We went on a photo shoot in Mozambique and came across a house that had been abandoned by a game warden on one of the preserves, and a pride of lions had moved in. There must have been 20-30 cats, sitting in windows, going in and out the doors, the cubs were playing out front. They looked like great portraits. I have the most beautiful picture in my mind of this fabulous place, and we thought “bingo”! Perfect movie set, animals which most people are either fascinated with or scared to death of.When we gave the script – and this is using sometimes ten cats in a scene, sometimes 12, sometimes 20 – to the trainers of these acting animals, everyone of them came back laughing at us and said this film cannot be done because of the number of animals working together.So eventually that led to the establishment of the Shambala Preserve. My first rescue was an 8-month-old lion cub who was purchased by a doctor in Los Angeles. He bought a cute little adorable lion cub, and as he grew he was tearing up the doctor’s house, taking chunks out of the doctor, plus he didn’t have any siblings for him to play with. So by the time he was about 8-months-old, he was screaming for someone to take this little monster off his hands. So I went and picked him up and brought him home to our place in Sherman Oaks, where he continued his demolition work. That was the beginning of these rescues.Were any of them movie animals?Yes some of them, not too many. We became a very, very important facility to the California Fish and Game Department, as well as other state fish and game departments when they would confiscate a big cat that was either treated really badly or living in squalor. And these stories were many – we had a lion living in the basement with a family who had children – I mean, this is one of the four most dangerous animals in the world and our government has always said yeah sure, breed them, sell them for whatever you can… and on top of that we’ll give you a permit. US Department of Agriculture- there is a whole lot wrong with that.Tippi Hedren with LionCredit/Copyright: Bill DowAnd you are changing that?I certainly hope so. I’m working on my second Federal Bill. The first one in 2003 was to stop the interstate traffic of these animals to be sold as pets, and that was titled ‘The Cats of Wildlife Safety Act.’ I co-authored that and was asked to testify. What I did was I listed about 18 accidents – you know you have about 5 minutes to get your point across – and I just listed accidents, killings, maulling’s. There are hundreds and hundreds of people, adults and children that have been maimed and killed by these animals.Do people think because there’s not a law against it that it makes it okay?Well, how many people do you know, when they want to get a dog, look into what this dog is like – is it a lap dog, is a collie, do they do that? No, that’s why the shelters are so full of animals that people say ‘oh I didn’t know he was going to grow so big’, ‘I didn’t know he was going to eat so much’, etc.Tell us about the second Federal Bill?It was either ‘07 or ’09 and apparently the climate wasn’t right for this bill and it just sat there for a while. It’s the same bill – the first bill was the Federal Ban on the Exotic Breeding of Felines for Personal Possession or Financial Gain, now the bill is being cast as a public safety act, H.R. 4122, and hopefully that stops the breeding.The most important thing here is the public safety issue, to get it stopped because the government won’t act on an emotional basis -the inhumaneness of these animals being born in captivity – it is a public safety issue.Which celebrities support your efforts?I have a whole list of them, but Betty White comes to mind first.[Other celebrities include: Loni Anderson, Lily Tomlin, Kate Linder, Romi Dames and Lindsay Wagner].Let’s talk about the circus? Who are we not reaching in terms of education regarding the epic inhumane treatment and abuse of circus animals?In terms of the circus, we are not reaching the parents who think that their children should see the circus with the animals in it. This is the propaganda we’re dealing with. The Ringling Brothers, they are about as big as the problem gets and they have the money to tell all these lies about how educational the circus is – to see the animals. Can you tell me what is educational about seeing an elephant sitting up, standing on its head doing a dance routine? There is nothing educational about that – parents need to be aware that these animals have been beaten into practically being killed to do these stupid tricks.If you ever ask anybody involved with the circus if you could go watch a training session with the elephants and big cats, they will never let you in. We have gotten information in the past from people who have hidden a camera, honest to god you just wanna cry and you have this insane desire to stop this insanity. It’s just deplorable.The great thing about social media is that people are waking up and are shunning special interest groups.Have you read my letter to Congress? The one about Kenneth Feld? The power Kenneth Feld has is absolutely phenomenal – talk about special interest groups, he owns our government. Will anyone stand with me against Kenneth Feld? He has been brought up on animal cruelty and animal abuse charges many, many times – at least five times that I know of – he pays a $200,000 or $300,000 fine and off he goes and continues this.So he’s basically a cash cow for them?Absolutely right, and when I heard from Washington that a number of congressional members are hesitant to vote for this bill because of the circus – that’s what prompted me to write an open letter to congress. I’m just livid, the wild animal business is so huge it’s on par with illegal drugs. When it gets that big it gets dangerous. When I wrote the bill in 2003, my life was threatened, I called the authorities who had the FBI come in and I couldn’t leave the preserve. I had to have somebody come live with me, I couldn’t drive my own car, I had to rent one. I was literally imprisoned in my house – the sheriffs were going through everyone’s bags who came to the preserve, and they found out the man who threatened me was an animal dealer – I don’t know what happened to him. But my assistant is getting phone calls from the Feld camp saying you better be watch yourself, and he just tells them ‘what are you going to do about it, she’s telling the truth.’This is my goal in life, to stop the insanity. I would like to see us be the generation that stops animal cruelty forever, and I hope that in my lifetime I will see that.Look to the Stars greatly thanks Ms. Hedren for her time and efforts at bettering this world, and we hope to have a small part in stopping the cruelty.To support Ms. Hedren, please visit the Shambala website.If you’d like to sign the petition in support of H.R. 4122, you can do so hereCopyright ©2012Look to the Starslast_img read more


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first_img(A trailer, debris and a smouldering fire was all that was left at the former site of the Sarnia blockade Thursday. APTN Photo) By Kenneth JacksonAPTN National NewsSarnia – When members of the Aamjiwnaang First Nation in Sarnia agreed to shut down their blockade of a CN Rail line Wednesday at midnight that was believed to be the end of it.But it’s not over.Saturday they will attempt to block traffic on the Blue Water Bridge that also serves as the US/Canada border access.And then they’re going to get strategic explains spokesman Ron Plain, who has been the face of the blockade almost from the beginning and as result is facing possible punishment from the Superior Court of Justice.“Now that the blockade is down there will be a Phase 2 and that will include roving blockades,” he said at his home in Sarnia Thursday.They intend to shut down access to selected factories here for up to days at a time in the area known as Chemical Valley.“In my vision of what can happen I’ll look at the research of a company, for example Imperial Oil. I will look globally at what Imperial Oil’s record is with Indigenous peoples, as well as their record of dealing with us here in Aamjiwnanng,” said Plain, as part of wide-ranging interview with APTN National News that will look at the intimate details of the nearly two-week blockade to be aired next week.He said he will use that research to determine how to proceed, but a site hasn’t been picked yet.“From that we will base a campaign against Imperial Oil saying this is what we want as we block you,” he said. “It may be a 12-hour blockade, a 24-hour blockade, 36-hour blockade.”That will be determined by an organizing committee that plans to meet soon and is expected to keep the city updated. Mayor Mike Bradley said he was aware of further action but was happy the blockade came to a peaceful conclusion, which was echoed by Sarnia police Chief Phil Nelson.The selected factory will also be notified in advance of any action said Plain.Plain said the blockade of a CN spur line was ended in a negotiated settlement with Sarnia police after an Ontario judge ordered it shut down Wednesday.Plain called it the first victory of the Idle No More movement.He said the blockade, which began Dec. 21, 2012, had proven its point and didn’t need to continue. Plain said they were already negotiating to have the blockade end on Saturday.The blockade was originally launched in support of hunger-striking Attawapiskat Chief Theresa Spence’s demand for a treaty meeting between Prime Minister Stephen Harper, Gov. Gen. David Johnston and First Nations leaders.Plain was found in contempt Wednesday of a court injunction ordering an end to the blockade. He was ordered by the court not to go near the site of the blockade unless it involved negotiating its end.Plain is scheduled to be in court Friday to learn what happens as a result of the comptempt of court order.“I have to go back to court tomorrow and find out whether anthing is going to come to me for being the spokesman for the campaign,” he said.The ending to the Aamjiwnaang blockade leaves only the Mi’kmaq from Listuguj First Nation still holding a rail blockade. The Mi’kmaq there have been blocking the railway at Pointe-a-la-Croix in Quebec since Dec. 28, 2012.More rail and highway blockades, however, are expected in the coming days and weeks.First Nations chiefs are planning to hold a national day of action on Jan. 16 which could see the beginning of indefinite blockades across the country.kjackson@aptn.ca@afixedaddresslast_img read more


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LAVAL, Que. — Valeant Pharmaceuticals International, Inc. has made a friendly deal to acquire Synergetics USA Inc., a supplier of precision surgical devices that Valeant says will enhance its Bausch and Lomb eye-care business.Valeant is offering US$6.50 per share in cash per Synergetics share, which is 48 per cent above the pre-announcement price for the stock, and up to $1 per share of additional payments if certain sales milestones are achieved.In pre-market trading, Synergetics shares rose to US$6.63 from Tuesday’s closinig price of US$4.39, which valued the company at US$110 million prior to Valeant’s announcement.Valeant picks up psoriasis drug after Amgen drops it on suicide fearsValeant Pharmaceuticals International Inc. to buy ‘female Viagra’ maker for $1 billionDavid Hable, Synergetics president and CEO, said the offer is good for its shareholders and customers.“The combined strengths of both companies will expand the breadth of our offerings and create a more effective competitor that is better able to meet our customers’ needs in the ophthalmology and neurosurgery markets,” Hable said in a joint statement with Valeant.One of the conditions of the friendly deal is that Valeant receive a majority of Synergetics shares through a tender offer. read more


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As World Autism Day approaches on April 2, The Brock News will run a three-part series highlighting the efforts of three researchers in Brock University’s Centre for Applied Disability Studies, each of whom studies how Autism Spectrum Disorder (ASD) may be treated in individuals at different stages of the lifespan. This is the third part of the series. A Brock University researcher is studying how treatments used on children with Autism Spectrum Disorder (ASD) affect individuals as they get older and move into their teen years.Julie Koudys, an Assistant Professor in the Centre for Applied Disabilities Studies, along with her co-researchers, is working to determine how adolescents with ASD continue to be affected by the Intensive Behavioural Intervention (IBI) they received as children through Regional Autism Intervention Programs across Ontario.The study builds on research completed five years ago, which examined outcomes for children with ASD immediately following and a few years after completing IBI. Koudys and her team are now revisiting these same participants 9-15 years after the completion of IBI.Julie Koudys“Many teens and parents involved in the study were doing well academically, socially and emotionally,” Koudys says of the study’s preliminary findings. “However, just as individuals who are diagnosed with an Autism Spectrum Disorder represent a diverse population, the ongoing challenges experienced by teens with ASD and their parents are varied.”For example, access to appropriate services following the completion of IBI is often a challenge, especially for families living outside major cities.Several parents also identified concerns that their teen was experiencing significant mood and anxiety symptoms — a concern consistent with existing research showing that individuals with ASD are at a higher risk for developing psychiatric diagnoses, such as ADHD or anxiety.However, while results from prior studies indicate that around 70 per cent of teens with ASD may experience clinically significant mental health concerns, Koudys’s results paint a different picture. Teens who received IBI as children seem to fare better in terms of mental health concerns, about on par with their peers who don’t have ASD.Koudys and her team are still in the process of analyzing the results, but plan to share their findings at various conferences this spring.“We are particularly excited to share results at a conference hosted by one of the regional autism providers who participated in the study, which will include a presentation by one of the teen participants and his mother,” Koudys says. “This will allow the clinicians who were involved in the treatment of the study participants to learn about the overall study outcomes, and to hear about the lived experience of one of the teens and his mother.”The results of the study may help parents understand more about the long-term outcomes of IBI, helping them plan for their child’s transition into adolescence and adulthood.The findings should also inform service providers about the ongoing needs of teens with ASD and their families as they develop effective services for this population.In the future, Koudys hopes to continue working with the study participants.“To date, this is the largest, and longest, IBI long-term follow-up study conducted,” Koudys explains. “Many of the families expressed keen interest in participating in the study in the future. As such, we hope to continue to collect data to explore the outcomes at the completion of high school. We know that this is a difficult time for all teens, but less is known about how young adults who previously received IBI, manage the transition out of high school into adulthood.” read more


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According to the figures unveiled today, some 310 disasters in 2012 killed more than 9,300 people and affected 106 million others, while causing $138 billion worth of damage, mainly in the United States, Italy and China. “A review of economic losses caused by major disaster events since 1980 shows that since the mid-90s there has been a rise in economic losses and this has turned into an upward trend,” UNISDR Director, Elizabeth Longworth, told journalists in Geneva.“Despite no mega-disaster such as a major urban earthquake, economic losses are conservatively estimated in the region of $138 billion,” Ms. Longworth said noting the disaster events last year. Asia tops the list again as the most disaster-prone part of the world, both in terms of number of disasters and the number of victims. Typhoon Bopha, known locally as Typhoon Pablo, hit the island of Mindanao, Philippines, on 4 December packing winds of 160 mph (260 km/h). The Typhoon left 1,900 people dead or missing. More than 210,000 houses, vital public infrastructure, and vast tracts of agricultural land were severely damaged or destroyed.The Americas accounted for 63 per cent of the economic losses, mainly due to Hurricane Sandy and widespread drought, causing damages of $50 billion and $20 billion, respectively. Europe was hit by two long cold waves at the beginning and end of the year killing almost 1,000 people. Drought and floods also severely affected many regions of Africa.Floods and droughts were responsible for nearly 80 per cent of the people killed or injured by disasters in 2012, according to the World Health Organization collaborating Centre for Research on the Epidemiology of Disasters (CRED) in Louvain, Belgium. However, since they mostly occurred in poorer countries, the economic losses were low. “Even so, the floods of Pakistan cost nearly 2 per cent of its annual GDP which is a lot to recover,” the Director of CRED, Debby Guha-Sapir, said in a statement. “Disasters are a major problem in all poor countries and threats to global security. They should be taken seriously,” she added. read more


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MBA students from Brock’s Goodman School of Business will be spreading holiday cheer next week at St. Catharines Hospital.Fifteen students have formed a choir and will be carolling in the hospital lobby for patients and their families at 2 p.m. Wednesday, Dec. 21.The Goodman School of Business has partnered with Choir Nation, a company launched earlier this year that helps organizations form company choirs and sing music as team-building exercises.The company was co-founded by Todd Green, assistant professor of marketing at Goodman and Murray Foster, bass player for Canadian folk rock band Great Big Sea.Working under the conductor’s baton of Choir Director Sarah Jerrom, the students have been perfecting their pitch for four weeks now and are geared up to sing the three holiday tunes they have prepared.“They’ve had a great learning attitude from the very first rehearsal and have been working very hard over the past month,” said Jerrom.“They now have this opportunity to perform as singers, some for the very first time. It’s a wonderful opportunity for them to both reduce stress and combine their voices as a team, and then pass that positive energy on to their listeners,” she said.MBA student Shakti Pradhan jumped at the chance to be part of this unique initiative.“It’s been an incredible experience because Sarah is so supportive of us. She easily understands her students and improvises a lot based on how we are doing and designs the choir so that everyone can be heard,” said Pradhan.“We are doing this for a great cause so I was excited to join the choir. The holiday season sometimes means patients need extra cheer. It’s also a very good team sport because our group has to bond in order to sing together,” he said.The Brock community is invited to join the team’s on-campus performance in the Canadian Tire bridge between Taro and Plaza buildings at noon Monday, Dec. 19. Any donations collected will support the Goodman Graduate Business Council in sending a team of MBA students to MBA Games in January, where they will compete in academic, athletic and spirit challenges against their peers from across Canada. read more


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NEW YORK (AP) — As the 100th anniversary of Jackie Robinson’s birth approached, Sharon Robinson is sure her father would have a lot to say about the current political climate in the United States if he were still alive.“I know he would be outraged,” she said.In this Tuesday, Jan. 29, 2019 photo, news articles about Brooklyn Dodgers baseball player Jackie Robinson are displayed at the exhibit “In the Dugout with Jackie Robinson: (AP Photo/Seth Wenig)Jackie Robinson, who died at age 53 in 1972, would have turned 100 on Thursday. He broke Major League Baseball’s color barrier with the Brooklyn Dodgers on April 15, 1947, and the centennial of his birth marks the opening of an exhibit at the Museum of the City of New York titled “In the Dugout with Jackie Robinson: An Intimate Portrait of a Baseball Legend.”It features memorabilia and 32 photographs originally shot for Look magazine, plus footage of Robinson hitting grounders to his son in the backyard of the family house in Stamford, Connecticut. Many of the photos shot by Frank Bauman and Kenneth Eide from 1949 and 1953 had not been on public view previously.Rachel Robinson, the ballplayer’s wife, planned to attend the opening, still a force at age 96. The celebration and baseball’s annual Jackie Robinson Day on April 15 will focus attention on the Jackie Robinson Museum in the SoHo section of Manhattan, scheduled to open in December.Della Britton Baeza, CEO of the Jackie Robinson Foundation, said $28 million has been raised toward a $42 million goal — matching Robinson’s uniform number, which was retired throughout the major leagues in 1997. The money raised covers construction costs, and an additional $4 million is needed for marketing and staff. The overall goal includes $10 million for an endowment, she said.“In this day and age in this climate of our country, we really are going to take on this issue of discussing race relations,” Britton Baeza said. “What better place than a place that pays tribute to one of the great integrationists of the last century? So we’re going to roll up our sleeves. We will do it from a position of goodwill and from a position of starting with the facts, if you will, but we’re going to take these things on and talk about activism in sports.”The exhibit, which runs until Sept. 15, is a partnership between the Museum of the City of New York and the foundation, and some of the memorabilia will wind up at the Jackie Robinson Museum.Baseball Commissioner Rob Manfred has been a major backer of the Jackie Robinson Foundation and the museum, and he will be honored at the foundation’s annual awards dinner on March 4 along with businessman Maverick Carter and musician Kristopher Bowers.“The centennial of his birth is an opportunity for MLB to recognize the historical significance of Jackie Robinson and to continue to teach younger people the impact he had on baseball and society,” Manfred said.Sharon Robinson, MLB’s education programming consultant, said today’s players need to have greater knowledge of the foundation’s efforts.“There was a shift in their awareness with the movie ’42,’” she said of the 2013 film that starred Chadwick Boseman as Robinson and Harrison Ford as Brooklyn Dodgers general manager Branch Rickey. “A number of players came up to me or coaches and said, ‘I thought I knew the story but now I get it.’ There’s no time better than now because this country needs healing, needs to continue to move forward in terms of not just dealing with racism but sexism and the whole gamut of isms. So there’s no better time to look back into history and see how much has changed but how much work still needs to be done.”___ read more


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first_imgGmail : la gestion des pièces jointes facilitéeÉtats-Unis – Google a choisi de rénover en grande partie sa messagerie Gmail. Au programme, une nouvelle manière d’insérer les pièces jointes, une adaptation à l’iPad et une amélioration de l’outil “invitation”. Seuls Google Chrome et Firefox sont pour l’instant compatibles avec ces nouveautés.Gmail a subi quelques modifications susceptibles d’améliorer le quotidien de ses utilisateurs. Désormais, les pièces jointes pourront être ajoutées par la technique du glisser-déposer. Gain de temps, facilitation du procédé et possibilité d’insérer plusieurs pièces à la fois sont au rendez-vous. À lire aussiUne incroyable intelligence artificielle donne vie à la Joconde de Léonard de Vinci (Vidéo)Par ailleurs, un bouton “insérer une invitation” a été installé dans la rubrique agenda. Elle permet de voir si l’emploi du temps de vos contacts est compatible avec votre événement. Pratique pour les usagers qui font de la messagerie électronique un outil professionnel. Enfin, l’écran de Gmail peut désormais s’adapter au format de l’iPad et l’utilisateur peut prévisualiser un mail sans l’ouvrir. Des nouveautés qui ne peuvent s’utiliser que sous Firefox 3.6 et Google Chrome pour le moment.Le 20 avril 2010 à 12:06 • Emmanuel Perrinlast_img read more