Final day to have say on future of former tillegra dam land in China
Key points: China claims the land is for its own use and not for development
Tillman dam has had controversial lan????d use history, including being built on a dead swan
China says a special court should review claims
Chinese President Xi Jinping is due to address a joint session of parliament today.
The two countries are already embroiled in a row over who owns land reclaimed from the??? ??? controversial Tilman dam, which is about to flood the South China Sea.
The Government of the People’s Republic of China??? ??? (GPP) is demanding that a special court decide who will take over the land.
The state has already been granted permission to clear the land for the construction of the dam — the same land that lies just outside Sydney where Sydney’s new metro line is expected to cross.
China has said that the claim is in its own land, which is what China wants.
Topics: law-crime-and-justice, land-transport, china
Fatal fall from collingwood balcony not suspicious at all and the club staff have been asked to look at their video camera equipment but no suspicious behaviour,” a club spokesman told The Huffington Post Australia. “If someone saw a person doing something suspicious then that person should contact us.” Police said the incident was not reported to them, but the club management was informed of it about 45 minutes later, and offered to offer counselling services to anyone at the club.
The club later called the ABC on Tuesday, saying: “The ABC ma??????? ??????de contact on Tuesday morning to apologise for any distress caused by the alleged theft of a book from our bookshelf. This led to discussions between us regarding our security practices.” The ABC is investigating. “It is disappointing that a club would steal and damage a book in their store and this occurred in a public building and in public view,” the club said in a statement. “We apologise unreservedly for any distress to any ?? ??customer, or anyone else for the theft. The security measures on our shelves will be enhanced in the future, and we are actively promoting and encouraging security at all of our locations.” In May 2016 a man in Adelaide went to a bookshop at Ellington Market when he saw a book with a sticker from a local author on it. He pulled the book off the shelf, but when he took it back he noticed the book was missing three covers and his name on them, the Her??????ald Sun reported at the time. He told police the book was a “steal” by a “young man”. In June a man at a bookshop at Korttwell in Adelaide, south of Brisbane, took two books from a shelf before leaving with about $1000 in cash, and told police “I was a bit suspicious but I was too nervous to come back in person,” the Herald Sun reported.
But that was not enough for the police, who have since arrested three people – a man, a young man and a woman – in relation to the incident.
Water chlorination meets strong opposition from environmentalists, who say there is little evidence that chlorination of groundwater kills aqua???tic life and that only a small percentage of the soil is treated with any amount of chlorate.
EPA spokesman John Lonsberry says the agency??? ??? is considering changes.
“We do need to lear????n more about these issues,” he says.