Facebook and the tech giants are welcoming government regulation – that’s a panic signal for all of us

first_imgTuesday 9 April 2019 7:23 pm Last year, I met someone who had previously worked for a big tech firm in its “free speech” unit. What had happened to make him come and slum it among us mortals in the (badly paid) policy world? Answer: the unit had been shut down.It’s in this context that you should see the milquetoast response of the tech giants to the government’s “online harms” white paper published on Monday which the Open Rights Group has called “state regulation of the speech of millions of British citizens”.It’s the very same reason that Mark Zuckerberg wrote an article in favour of regulation in The Washington Post last month. It’s not so much evidence of the famed startup’s recent decision to “pivot to privacy”, but the logical endpoint of years of triangulation.For the first amendment advocates of buccaneering Silicon Valley, times have changed. A nudge here, a concession there, and now a full volte-face. Move fast and break things is out. Regulation is in.There is, of course, good business sense in this decision. In fact, that’s the problem.Facebook, one of the largest companies in the world, isn’t trying to protect the consumer – it’s protecting itself. It’s been an annus horribilis for the social media company, yet its profits continue to grow.Now that the tide of public perception is turning, so Facebook and other tech giants are building a regulatory moat to protect their business interests – and it’s startups like those we represent at the Coalition for a Digital Economy who will suffer.In research we published last year, 86 per cent of UK investors said that policies targeting the tech giants could hit startups harder. We’ve seen this already with the EU’s General Data Protection Regulation, and are likely to see it again with the Copyright Directive. Where European watchdogs thought that regulation would balance the market, it has actually tilted it further towards the tech giants.In the UK, this conversation about reining in the platforms is coming in many different forms – from chancellor Philip Hammond’s digital services tax to the Cairncross review. But top of the list is the online harms white paper. In the words of Sajid Javid this week, it aims to address the “hunting ground for monsters” on the internet.Strong words, but in short the intention is to make the tech giants face up to the harms their platforms have created. But the scope means that this isn’t just about social media – it’s about the whole internet. And the challenges of defining harms like misinformation or bullying mean that it’s pretty vague too.When you build a massive, burdensome piece of ill-defined regulation, the people with the most resources to comply and the fanciest lawyers tend to benefit. Needless to say – those aren’t the companies who sit with us in our co-working space in Shoreditch.So the question that will define the next stage of tech development is: do we want the digital market to be more like the telecoms or utilities sector, with a handful of regulated, massive players? Or will it allow the chance for organic (hopefully British) competitors to grow and compete with today’s tech giants?The government already has an answer to this question from the Furman review into digital competition commissioned by the Treasury and published last month.In it, Harvard professor and former Obama adviser Jason Furman and the panel wrote that digital regulation had “the potential to be complementary, but could also cut across each other if taken forward in isolation”, and the government “should ensure that pro-competition aims and functions are aligned with others, and that the regulatory landscape for digital businesses is kept simple”.They were warning about things exactly like the online harms white paper, which will perversely embed the players who happened to be at the top of the market when the music stopped, and will reward the bad behaviour that the government intended to punish.Furman argued for measures to broaden competition in the digital space, not stifle it. At the time, the government welcomed the report. They might want to give it another read. by Taboolaby TaboolaSponsored LinksSponsored LinksPromoted LinksPromoted LinksYou May Likebonvoyaged.comThese Celebs Are Complete Jerks In Real Life.bonvoyaged.comBleacherBreaker4 Sisters Take The Same Picture For 40 Years. Don’t Cry When You See The Last One!BleacherBreakerFilm OracleThey Drained Niagara Falls – Their Gruesome Find Will Keep You Up All NightFilm OracleDefinitionMost Embarrassing Mistakes Ever Made In HistoryDefinitionPost FunA Coast Guard Spotted Movement On A Remote Island, Then Looked CloserPost FunZen HeraldEllen Got A Little Too Personal With Blake Shelton, So He Said ThisZen HeraldHealthyGem20 Hair Shapes That Make A Man Over 60 Look 40HealthyGemDaily Funny40 Brilliant Life Hacks Nobody Told You AboutDaily FunnyMisterStoryWoman files for divorce after seeing this photoMisterStory Dom Hallas Facebook and the tech giants are welcoming government regulation – that’s a panic signal for all of us center_img whatsapp whatsapp Tags: Company Data protection Digital economy Facebook Hunting Mark Zuckerberg People Philip Hammond Sajid Javid Startups Tax Sharelast_img read more

Pebble asks Army Corps to reconsider its mine plan in Southwest Alaska

first_imgEnergy & Mining | Environment | Federal Government | Fisheries | Southwest | State GovernmentPebble asks Army Corps to reconsider its mine plan in Southwest AlaskaJanuary 22, 2021 by Liz Ruskin, Alaska Public Media Share:A digital simulation of what the proposed Pebble Mine’s foundation will look like if it receives a federal permit. (U.S. Army Corps of Engineers)Pebble Limited Partnership has filed an appeal with the Army Corps of Engineers, asking the agency to reconsider its application to build an open-pit gold mine upstream from Bristol Bay.In November, the Army Corps rejected the application, saying the mine would not comply with the Clean Water Act. The mine would be built on state land, but dredging and filling in federal waters and wetlands requires a permit from the Corps.Pebble Chief Executive John Shively says the decision was rushed, coming just days after the company submitted its final document — a plan to compensate for damage to the area.Mine opponents say the project is a threat to important salmon spawning streams and could ruin the region’s sport and commercial fisheries.Two weeks ago, Alaska Gov. Mike Dunleavy announced the state would appeal the permit rejection, too. Dunleavy says the decision endangers the state’s right to develop its resources.Share this story:last_img read more

Safety scheme on road near Mountmellick rejected

first_img TAGSClonaghadooLaois County CouncilSafety scheme Safety scheme on road near Mountmellick rejected RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR Five Laois monuments to receive almost €200,000 in government funding WhatsApp Community WhatsApp Previous articleJob Alert: This week’s job vacancies in LaoisNext articleYour guide to the match as Laois Ladies begin their All-Ireland campaign David PowerA journalist for over 20 years, David has worked for a number of regional titles both as journalist and editor. From Tullamore he also works as a content editor for Independent.ie. His heroes include Shane Lowry, Seamus Darby and Johnny Flaherty Ten Laois based players named on Leinster rugby U-18 girls squad Charlie Flanagan on Electric Picnic: ‘I’d ask organisers to consult with community leaders’ Facebook Twittercenter_img Pinterest The N80 junction which leads to Clonaghadoo A proposed safety scheme at Clonaghdoo has been rejected by members of Laois County Council.At the monthly meeting of Laois County Council, Cllr Seamus McDonald said he had “serious concerns” about the proposed one-way system in the area near Mountmellick, on the Laois/Offaly border.He said he knows of two cattle men who it was cause difficulty for. “There are 10 or 12 people who are opposed to it,” he said. Rugby By David Power – 22nd July 2018 Twitter Facebook Community Pinterest Home News Council Safety scheme on road near Mountmellick rejected NewsCouncil Cllr David Goodwin also opposed the measures, saying other alternatives could be investigated.“There must be other safety measures, but less controversial,” he said.Director of services Kieran Kehoe said they had considered the safety measures at their last meeting and then further negotiations had taken place. “We agreed to submissions made by residents,” he said.“The scheme is being proposed because of safety issues. There have been numerous accidents there,” he said.Mr Kehoe said it was now up to the council to amend or reject the proposal. Further negotiation will now take place on the plan.SEE ALSO – In Pictures: King crowned as Rathdowney welcomes home its new Cathaoirleachlast_img read more

Irie Jamboree Celebrates Caribbean’s Olympic Success

first_imgRelatedIrie Jamboree Celebrates Caribbean’s Olympic Success Irie Jamboree Celebrates Caribbean’s Olympic Success UncategorizedSeptember 2, 2008 RelatedIrie Jamboree Celebrates Caribbean’s Olympic Success RelatedIrie Jamboree Celebrates Caribbean’s Olympic Successcenter_img FacebookTwitterWhatsAppEmail Jamaica’s triple Olympic champion Usain Bolt continues to be the toast of Jamaica’s success at this year’s Summer Games in Beijing, China, with astounding performances in the individual Men’s 100 and 200 metres events, and the 4×100 metres sprint relay finals.It was a proud moment for all Jamaicans in the Diaspora, including Louis Grant, Vice President of Irie Jam Radio, Caribbean Media partners for the Reebok Grand Prix Athletics meet in New York, where Bolt broke the then world record of 9.77 in the 100 metres on May 31, this, clocking 9.72 seconds.“On behalf of Reebok, Global Athletics & Marketing, as well as our associate sponsors, Digicel, Western Union, Air Jamaica, and the entire management and staff of Irie Jam Radio, Black Emperor Entertainment, and Irie Jamboree, I am pleased to extend congratulations to the new Olympic and World Record 100 metres champion Usain Bolt, to coach Glen Mills, and the entire team for their incredible performance, culminating in Bolt’s decisive victory in Beijing over a field of the world’s fastest men,” Grant said.With six finalists in the 100 metres final, arguably the most anticipated event of this year’s Olympic Games, Caribbean athletes made a bold statement regarding the future of track and field, and the need for other nations to acknowledge the region as, undeniably, the world’s sprint superpower.“Kudos to Richard Thompson of Trinidad and Tobago for a most inspiring second place finish, to take home the silver medal. Independence Day celebrations in T&T later this month should prove equally inspiring,” Grant noted.Congratulations were also extended to Asafa Powell and Michael Frater for holding Jamaica high above the rest of the world and for making the Caribbean proud.To further celebrate the Caribbean’s Olympic success, the organisers of this year’s Irie Jamboree festival, dedicated this year’s staging, August 31 at Roy Wilkins Park in Queens, NY, to the athletes’ exploits. Advertisementslast_img read more

Mercedes-Benz CLS lineup will max out with AMG CLS 53 variant

first_img advertisement Trending in Canada We encourage all readers to share their views on our articles using Facebook commenting Visit our FAQ page for more information. COMMENTSSHARE YOUR THOUGHTS RELATED TAGSCLSMercedes-BenzHybridPerformancePlug-in hybridSupercarDetroitDetroit Auto ShowHybridsNew VehiclesPerformance VehiclesSupercars ‹ Previous Next › Mercedes-Benz recently debuted the 2019 CLS at the LA Auto Show a few weeks ago. It now plans on making an AMG version, but it won’t be a CLS 63.Instead, Mercedes is going with the CLS 53 so as not to step on the toes of the upcoming, four-door Mercedes-AMG GT sedan. Like the rest of the lineup, the new CLS 53 will still be a four-door, but with coupe styling and based on the E-Class’ platform. The CLS 53 will have a more powerful version of the new turbocharged, 3.0-litre inline six-cylinder engine, but it will be coupled with a 48-volt electrical system and EQ Boost electric motor. The upcoming, coupe-styled Mercedes-AMG GT4 will fill the role of the CLS 63, powered by AMG’s boosted 4.0L V8. Buy It! Princess Diana’s humble little 1981 Ford Escort is up for auction An engagement gift from Prince Charles, the car is being sold by a Princess Di “superfan” The Mercedes-AMG CLS 53 is slated to debut at the 2018 Detroit auto show next month.  Power output for the CLS 53 hasn’t been disclosed yet, but Mercedes-AMG head Tobias Moers hints it will “for sure be in the 400s,” according to Automotive News. Created with Raphaël 2.1.2Created with Raphaël 2.1.2 2019 Mercedes-Benz CLS last_img read more

This Dalhousie University research engineer turned his 1971 Triumph Spitfire electric

first_img In fact, there’s a lot that’s still there. Pearre’s Spitfire wasn’t exactly in mint condition when he bought it, but so far the body, frame and interior have been left alone. The suspension required upgrading to deal with the low-slung weight of batteries, and a new wiring harness is the last major finishing touch.RELATED Created with Raphaël 2.1.2Created with Raphaël 2.1.2 From left: Lukas Swan, Director of Dalhousie’s Renewable Energy Storage Lab; Nathaniel Pearre, research engineer; Mitch Gregory, engineering student  Nick Pearce COMMENTSSHARE YOUR THOUGHTS Aston Martin to offer reversible EV conversions for its classicsAlthough Pearre says there’s a certain level of approachability to EV conversions – he’s not the first to do a Triumph EV swap – the Dalhousie engineer’s place of employment has certainly simplified matters. Pearre works in the Renewable Energy Storage Lab on Dalhousie’s Sexton Campus at the Emera ideaHUB, which offers the engineer access to equipment (and colleagues) most gearheads won’t find in their neighbour’s garage.In order to tackle the project, Pearre involved the lab’s director, Lukas Swan. He also hired an undergrad, Mitch Gregory, to join in the project, and received support from Albert Murphy and Graham Muirhead, technicians at the Heavy Prototype Lab.The final outcome: out go the engine, transmission, fuel tank and exhaust; in goes a 37-kWh lithium-iron phosphate battery split into two packs. They’re hooked up to a 125-kW drive motor.Those custom-shaped battery packs, Pearre says, were the primary concern. “Any time you store a big pile of energy in one spot, there’s the potential for trouble, whether it’s batteries, gas, hydrogen, etc.”Expecting around 200 kilometres of range and “outstanding modern acceleration,” according to Dal News, Pearre’s 1971 Triumph Spitfire EV will charge through either J1772 or ChAdeMO ports for fairly quick charging capability.It hasn’t been an overnight project. The Spitfire sat in Pearre’s garage for nine months while he completed the removal of all unwanted parts.While there’s no intention for the Spitfire to be a daily driver – Pearre commutes to work on a bicycle and owns a plug-in hybrid Mitsubishi Outlander – he is hoping to have paperwork in order so the Triumph can be driven before the snow flies.“I was thinking that inspection and registration might be easier in a pre-OBDII vehicle,” Pearre says. “And pre-Clean Air Act. And pre-crash-worthiness standards. And pre-seatbelts.” ‹ Previous Next › “’70s British cars are famous both for their electric systems and for ‘marking their territory’ wherever they park,” Dalhousie University research engineer Nathaniel Pearre says.Pearre acquired a 1971 Triumph Spitfire last year in Woodstock, New Brunswick, about 500 kilometres from his Halifax home. He’s now successfully swapped out all of the oily bits in exchange for a fully electric powertrain. Well, perhaps not all of the oily bits. “The only oil left in the car is in the differential,” Pearre told Driving. “But it leaks, so the ‘character’ is still there.” An EV swap won’t turn the 1971 Triumph Spitfire into a modern car, let alone a Porsche Taycan or a Tesla. But driving the Triumph, along with owning the story of its creation, may well be more fun. See More Videos Trending in Canada RELATED TAGSTriumphFlexElectric CarsElectric VehiclesNew VehiclesFlexHalifaxMaritimesNova Scotia First Drive: Vancouver’s eRoadster mixes old-school style and new EV tech Buy It! Princess Diana’s humble little 1981 Ford Escort is up for auction An engagement gift from Prince Charles, the car is being sold by a Princess Di “superfan” We encourage all readers to share their views on our articles using Facebook commenting Visit our FAQ page for more information. PlayThe Rolls-Royce Boat Tail may be the most expensive new car everPlay3 common new car problems (and how to prevent them) | Maintenance Advice | Driving.caPlayFinal 5 Minivan Contenders | Driving.caPlay2021 Volvo XC90 Recharge | Ministry of Interior Affairs | Driving.caPlayThe 2022 Ford F-150 Lightning is a new take on Canada’s fave truck | Driving.caPlayBuying a used Toyota Tundra? Check these 5 things first | Used Truck Advice | Driving.caPlayCanada’s most efficient trucks in 2021 | Driving.caPlay3 ways to make night driving safer and more comfortable | Advice | Driving.caPlayDriving into the Future: Sustainability and Innovation in tomorrow’s cars | Driving.ca virtual panelPlayThese spy shots get us an early glimpse of some future models | Driving.ca The Rolls-Royce Boat Tail may be the most expensive new car ever Trending Videos advertisementlast_img read more

CU-Boulder Businesss Professor Elected To International Tourism Academy

first_imgRichard Perdue, professor of tourism management at the University of Colorado at Boulder’s College of Business, has been elected to the International Academy for the Study of Tourism. Membership in the prestigious academy is limited to 75 scholars worldwide and is based on a candidate’s career research achievements. Upon election, Perdue was chosen to serve a two-year term as secretary of the academy. Perdue is internationally recognized for his research on the social impact of tourism development and mountain tourism. He has published more than 70 articles and papers on those topics. Founded in 1988, the academy advances the scholarly research and professional investigation of tourism. Candidates must first be nominated by a member of the academy and then be elected by at least two-thirds of the academy membership. The primary criteria are a candidate’s research contributions and international reputation in the field. Perdue was an outstanding candidate on both counts, said academy president William Gartner, a professor of applied economics and extension educator with the Tourism Center at the University of Minnesota. “Many people have been nominated for membership, and my experience serving as president is that less than 50 percent of those nominated actually become members. Rick Perdue’s reputation for research, especially in the area of service management, is what became the deciding factor for his candidacy.” Perdue’s research has developed models of host community transitional stress and resident impacts that are widely used for tourism planning and development. “Understanding and managing for the social carrying capacity of tourism communities is the key problem,” Perdue said. His research on mountain tourism has focused on service quality in the Colorado ski industry, specifically on balancing the needs and conflicts between local and non-resident or destination visitors. “While local skiers are concerned about prices and snow conditions, destination skiers are more interested in services and facilities such as restaurants, shopping and a resort’s ambiance,” Perdue said. “Providing quality experiences to both groups is an enormous management challenge, particularly given underlying employee recruitment and retention problems.” Perdue currently serves as editor of Tourism Analysis, is editor-elect of The Journal of Travel Research, the premier research journal in the field, and has served on the editorial boards of three other tourism research journals. Within Colorado, Perdue has served on the boards of directors of the Colorado Travel and Tourism Authority and the Mountain States Chapter of the Travel and Tourism Research Association. For more information, call Rick Perdue at (303) 492-2923. Share Share via TwitterShare via FacebookShare via LinkedInShare via E-mail Published: March 21, 2001 last_img read more

Afternoon Brief, January 30

first_imgAdvertisement Linkedin Email Share Subscribe to the Afternoon Brief Twitter Home Afternoon Brief Afternoon Brief, January 30Afternoon BriefAfternoon Brief, January 30By Editor – January 30, 2015 16 0 Facebook Subscribe to the Afternoon BriefAdvertisement Pinterest Trending Story:Paul Hobbs Resolves Vineyard Development SuitWinemaker Paul Hobbs announced today that a settlement has been reached in a civil suit brought by the Sonoma County District Attorney against him involving three vineyard developments…Today’s News:Wine Professionals From Around the World Gather at Nation’s Largest Wine & Grape Industry ShowEager to tap into the latest technology, trends and innovations shaping their industry, 14,000 wine and grape industry professionals from all over the world attended the 21st Unified Wine & Grape Symposium, which concluded its three-day run in Sacramento today…Jackson buys urban pinot winery SiduriJackson Family Wines on Thursday said it purchased Siduri Wines, known for its single-vineyard pinot noir wines made from top California and Oregon grapes and produced in an unassuming northwest Santa Rosa industrial complex…California grapevines disappear as imports flood market for low-priced wineFaced with stagnant sales of low-priced wine and a glut of overseas competitors, grape growers in the Central Valley are ripping out their vines and replacing them with more profitable crops such as almonds…Terravant Wines wins crushing victory in tax caseVintners say craft beer is hurting their businessNorth Coast wine to shine amid lower-price declineLow-alcohol Wines Under the SpotlightPremium wine sales on the riseNew Year, New Courses from San Francisco Wine SchoolWashington continues to attract California winemaking starsNot best of times nor worst of times for wineFarmers, Chefs, Winemakers, Bartenders, & Restaurant Owners Protest Seneca Lake Gas StorageAustralia’s Alcohol Consumption Drops 25%Barrel Ageing Oak Bottle to LaunchVineyard & Winery:Shannon Ridge buys 430 acres of Lake County vineyardsAnteprima Amarone Showcasing the Italian Vineyards that Sell the Most in the WorldSte. Michelle Shipments Rise 5% In 2014Wine Club raises $1m for an independent winemaking ventureJacob’s Creek turns to its winemakers and growers for new TV campaignColorado winery starts hard cider production to keep up with craft beer competitionConcha y Toro returns to style of the ’70s10 Urban Wineries to VisitDelicato Family Vineyards Named 2014 Winery Of The Year By Gomberg, Fredrikson & AssociatesRameys branch out to stay ‘relevant’Glenora Wine Cellars uses ‘eggs’ to make wine‘Sideways’ wine fantasy – but this one is realA Japanese Winery Helping Students with Special NeedsLooking Through the Lens at Winemaker Kevin JuddNapa Planning Commission approves Larkmead winery expansion ReddIt Previous articlePaul Hobbs Resolves Vineyard Development SuitNext articleHonore Comfort Joins Brack Mountain Wine Company Editorlast_img read more

Mike Falasco to Retire; Tim Schmelzer to Succeed as Wine Institute…

first_img TAGSfeaturedMike FalascopeopleTim SchmelzerWine Institute AdvertisementTim SchmelzerSAN FRANCISCO—Wine Institute President and CEO Robert P. (Bobby) Koch announced today the appointment of Tim Schmelzer as Vice President of California State Relations for Wine Institute, effective Oct. 1. Based in Sacramento, Schmelzer assumes the position from Mike Falasco, who is retiring Sept. 30 after 25 years of service with Wine Institute.Schmelzer has served as Wine Institute’s Director of Legislative and Regulatory Affairs since February 2008. His most recent focus has been in the environmental and labor policy areas, and he has also advocated in the alcohol beverage control law and taxation policy arenas. Earlier in his career, Schmelzer served as the Manager of State Legislative Policy for Southern California Edison, and the Legislative Director for the California Energy Commission. In total, he has over 27 years of experience working with California State Government.Schmelzer was born in California and lives with his wife, Karen, and three children in Sacramento. He graduated cum laude from Cornell College in Mt. Vernon, Iowa with degrees in Politics and International Relations.“Tim brings extensive senior level public policy experience working with the California State Legislature and the Executive Branch, and more than eight years experience representing our members’ interests,” said Koch. “I am very pleased to elevate Tim to the role of Vice President.”“Mike Falasco has been an outstanding advocate for the California wine community, and his dedication and expertise in handling complex policy issues has earned him the respect and friendship of his colleagues and countless people within the industry,” said Koch. “I am so grateful for his service.”Wine Institute is the public policy advocacy group representing nearly 1,000 California wineries and affiliated businesses responsible for 85 percent of the nation’s wine production and 90 percent of U.S. wine exports. The California wine industry generates 786,000 jobs in the U.S. and attracts 24 million tourist visits to the state’s wineries each year.Advertisement Pinterest Facebook Home Industry News Releases Mike Falasco to Retire; Tim Schmelzer to Succeed as Wine Institute VP,…Industry News ReleasesWine BusinessMike Falasco to Retire; Tim Schmelzer to Succeed as Wine Institute VP, California State RelationsBy Press Release – September 20, 2016 104 0 Linkedin Email Share ReddIt Previous articleVision 57 Foundation Announces $1 Million Global Humanitarian Donation Goal from Proceeds of Canei Italian WinesNext articleAfternoon Brief, September 20 Press Release Twitterlast_img read more

Railways open rest house for cancer patients in Mumbai

first_img Share Phoenix Business Consulting invests in telehealth platform Healpha Heartfulness group of organisations launches ‘Healthcare by Heartfulness’ COVID care app Indraprastha Apollo Hospitals releases first “Comprehensive Textbook of COVID-19” News By Raelene Kambli on May 15, 2018 Read Article WHO tri-regional policy dialogue seeks solutions to challenges facing international mobility of health professionalscenter_img Related Posts MaxiVision Eye Hospitals launches “Mucormycosis Early Detection Centre” Railways open rest house for cancer patients in Mumbai Menopause to become the next game-changer in global femtech solutions industry by 2025 The missing informal workers in India’s vaccine story The rest house will have dormitories for men and women patients besides 32 rooms for supervisors and relativesA rest house for cancer patients and their relatives has been refurbished and commissioned at Central Railway’s Dr Babasaheb Ambedkar Memorial Railway Hospital at Byculla in South Mumbai. The cancer patient and relatives rest house has dormitories for men and women patients besides 32 rooms for supervisors and relatives, said CR officials. It was inaugurated by CR general manager DK Sharma recently.“In order to mitigate the sufferings of outstation patients and relatives, Central Railway has constructed a patient and relatives rest house for relatives and care givers of patients admitted for treatment to the zonal hospital at Byculla as well as the Tata Memorial Hospital,” a CR statement said.These rooms and dormitories are well furnished with cots, mattresses, pillows, chairs, refrigerators, RO drinking water purifiers among other amenities, CR officials said. The 366-bed Dr Babasaheb Ambedkar Hospital at Byculla is among the premier medical facilities in the railway’s health apparatus and is also home to the only medical oncologist on the Indian Railway system, officials said. last_img read more