Learning About Finger Wrestling, Mountain Cheese, and More Fun from Germany Learning All About Aquavit with Christian Krogstad What new bourbon are we pumped about? Which hiking trail are we exploring? Why is the next supercar so cool? The Manual is dedicated to helping men live a more engaged life. Each week, our editors and guests get together for a round-table discussion about what’s new, exciting, and unique in the men’s lifestyle world. So pop open your favorite brew, step into your man cave, and start streaming. Editors’ Recommendations Further ReadingWhy You Should Plan a Trip to Santa Barbara, California Right NowWhat the Hell is Chutney?World’s Oldest Message in a Bottle Discovered on a Remote Australian Beach A Rev-ealing Conversation About IndyCar Racing with Takuma Sato For this week’s episode of Beards, Booze, and Bacon: The Manual Podcast, the round-table (slightly reduced by circumstance) of host Greg Nibler and Food and Drink Editor Sam Slaughter speak with chef Jessi Singh of Bibi Ji in Santa Barbara, California, about all things Indian food.Not only does the team get the skinny on how Singh came to be the proprietor of restaurants in Australia, New York City, and Santa Barbara (which includes, but is not limited to, milking buffalo), but they also delve into the differences between authentic and inauthentic Indian cuisine, how to tell if your local Indian restaurant is legit, and why wine goes great with Indian cuisine.By the end, we guarantee you’ll be looking for the nearest place to get an order of chaat and a Kingfisher Beer. Talking Food Trucks and Fusion Cuisine with The Peached Tortilla’s Eric Silverstein The Manual Spirit Awards 2019: Redux
top tier net revenue rate of 32.5 per cent, 12.5 per cent above high-risk generic rate guarantee of 1.35 million person hours of work in Nova Scotia, with 850,000 person hours of that work to be undertaken by Nova Scotians with opportunities for even more; this work includes jobs related to project engineering, design, procurement, fabrication and manufacturing; work to be completed in Nova Scotia includes accommodation module fabrication, building of a supply vessel, flare boom and trawl-over protection; creation of a benefits fund for research and development, training and disadvantaged people; and a binding arbitration process. There is good news today for exploration and development in offshore Nova Scotia. The province and EnCana Corporation have signed an agreement that outlines the framework — including employment expectations, industrial benefits, royalties and R&D funding — for development of the Deep Panuke natural gas field in offshore Nova Scotia. “This agreement paves the way for new jobs and opportunities in both our offshore and onshore industries,” Premier Rodney MacDonald said during a speech today, June 30, at the World Trade and Convention Centre in Halifax. “We are working to put money in the pockets of our tradespeople, our businesspeople and our families.” Energy Minister Bill Dooks said the agreement will help spur oil and gas exploration interest in offshore Nova Scotia. “Today’s announcement is good news for exploration and development — and also for manufacturing and research and development,” said Mr. Dooks. “It is also a promise of greater prosperity for Nova Scotia workers, our businesses and, ultimately, our families.” “This is an important first step,” said Dave Kopperson, EnCana’s vice-president, Atlantic Canada. “We’re pleased to have established this framework and look forward to a continued constructive relationship with the province as we consider the future development of Deep Panuke.” EnCana is preparing to file a Deep Panuke project description this summer with the Canadian Environmental Assessment Agency and a development plan application later this year with the Canada/Nova Scotia Offshore Petroleum Board. Highlights of the offshore strategic energy agreement include: Premier MacDonald said the agreement provides for five onshore rigs to be built in Nova Scotia with the financial assistance of EnCana. “This agreement builds on our expertise and also generates new skills and industrial development for our businesses,” said the premier.
Russell Industries is actively seeking leasing and joint venture partners to work its 255 Unpatented uranium and vanadium mining claims located in San Juan County, Utah, USA. “For the foreseeable future demand for uranium will grow far faster than the present world production. The successful nuclear power initiatives enjoyed by France and Japan are forcing other countries to evaluate their present dependence on coal and petroleum and their subsequent harmful environmental effects,” said Rick Berman, President and CEO, Russell Industries. In April 2007, Ron Hochstein, President and Chief Operating Officer of Denison Mines, was quoted in the San Juan Record saying: “I foresee San Juan County being the centre of the uranium industry in the US long into the future.” The only federally-licensed and operating uranium mill in the US is White Mesa mill, owned by Denison Mines and it is located less than 50 km from any of the four claim ranges owned by Russell IndustriesRussell Industries is a Nevada Corporation that was incorporated in 1997. It is a holding company that will possibly acquire assets in the energy, mining, healthcare and financial industries.Russell Industries, Inc.Rick Berman, +1 832-631-6099Fax: +1 [email protected]