WILMINGTON, MA — Here are highlights from the Wilmington Police Log for Tuesday, June 5, 2018:Sheri M. Fisher (42, Haverhill) was arrested for OUI Liquor. The arrest took place in the St. Thomas’s parking lot. (3:30am)A gray 2000 BWM drove into the woods on Ballardvale Street and Balland Road. Fence and shrubs damaged. No injuries noted. Vehicle towed. Driver cited for marked lanes violation and speeding. (9:00am)Mark Paul Khlafie (21, Tewksbury) was arrested for OUI Liquor and Speeding. Khlafie crashed his car on Aldrich Road. (1:52pm)A 17-year-old was issued a summons for Operating A Motor Vehicle with a Suspended or Revoked License and Speeding. Car was towed from Forest Street and Clinton Street. (5:26pm)A 3-vehicle crash took place on Main Street. Airbag deployed. Fire Department conducted evaluations. No details on injuries. Two vehicles towed. (10:05pm)(DISCLAIMER: This information is public information. An arrest does not constitute a conviction. Any arrested person is innocent until proven guilty.)Like Wilmington Apple on Facebook. Follow Wilmington Apple on Twitter. Follow Wilmington Apple on Instagram. Subscribe to Wilmington Apple’s daily email newsletter HERE. Got a comment, question, photo, press release, or news tip?Share this:TwitterFacebookLike this:Like Loading… RelatedPOLICE LOG for June 28: OUI Arrest; Trash Truck Fire; Car vs. MotorcycleIn “Police Log”POLICE LOG for July 27: OUI Arrest; Woman Brings Caged Bird To Town BeachIn “Police Log”POLICE LOG for July 25: Wilmington Man Arrested For OUI; Men Carrying Sledgehammers Down Street; Turkeys Causing TrafficIn “Police Log”
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Gail DelaughterNeighborhood sealed off in the Beltway 8 area near Airline as officers look for police shooting suspect.(Update 4:26 p.m.)Two Houston police officers have been injured in a shooting in Southwest Houston, one of them remains in critical condition.Houston Police Department Chief Art Acevedo said that the shooting happened at a residence on Sterlingame near US 59 South and the Sam Houston Tollway. The officers were responding to a call.Acevedo identified the two injured HPD officers as Ronnie Cortez, in critical condition at Memorial Hermann Hospital, and José Muñoz, who sustains non-threatening injuries at Ben Taub Hospital.Speaking with the press at the Texas Medical Center, Acevedo explained that the two police officers were shot by a male Hispanic suspect, of unknown age and unknown identity, who was pronounced dead at the scene.A woman in the neighborhood at the time officers were shot says it “sounded like fireworks”. Acevedo confirmed that there is a second suspect at large, who the HPD believes to still be in the area, as Houston Mayor Sylvester Turner had previously announced at a different press conference.The Police Chief apologized to neighbors in that area for any inconvenience that the Police search may be causing, as officers keep searching for the second suspect. Addressing the suspect in Spanish, Acevedo asked him to come out of hiding and surrender, and he even asked the suspect’s relatives to help find him.In the afternoon, the manhunt continued for the suspect in the Southwest Houston area but Constable deputies were seen leaving the scene of police shootings while Department of Public Safety’s troopers were moving in.3:40 p.m. dozens of police cars and civilian vehicles could be seen leaving the area of the shelter. Shortly afterwards HISD sent out a tweet saying that their schools were being lifted from lockdown and their students were being dismissed.Just before 4 p.m. Houston Police Chief Art Acevedo said that he had given the all clear and lifted the shelter in place, allowing residents to return to the neighborhood.Police are still looking for the second suspect, and encourage the public to contact the police if they see anything suspicious. Share One suspect is outstanding please shelter in place if you’re residing in the area & avoid the area if you don’t.— Chief Art Acevedo (@ArtAcevedo) February 28, 2017With information by Gail Delaughter Please avoid this area – Lock your doors and windows if you’re inside this area until @houstonpolice says otherwise. #hounews pic.twitter.com/feGVOiyzek— Houston OEM (@HoustonOEM) February 28, 2017
(Phys.org) —Adam Falkowski, a physicist working at CERN, on his Particle Physics Blog, is claiming that researchers on the BICEP2 team that uploaded a paper (First direct evidence of cosmic inflation) to the arXiv preprint server this past March have acknowledged to some in the science community that there may be a problem with their methodology. Members of the BICEP2 research team are denying Falkowski’s claim, but the assertion has led to rumors on the Internet that the team may not have found evidence of cosmic inflation after all. Explore further © 2014 Phys.org Cosmologists cast doubt on inflation evidence The Big Bang theory suggests the universe as we know it came to exist as the result of a giant explosion, approximately 14 billion years ago, followed by a rapid thrusting of material from the point of the explosion out into what we now observe as the universe around us. That thrusting has been dubbed the theory of cosmic inflation—it describes the rapid expansion of the universe. Adherents contend that during the initial phase of cosmic inflation, gravitational waves would have been generated, and should be still visible today. Last March, the BICEP2 team claimed in their paper that they had found evidence of such gravitational waves, giving cosmic inflation theory a huge boost.But now, some have suggested that there might have been a problem with the way the observations were made—a map the team used which was created by the ESA’s Planck team might have been interpreted incorrectly. To spot gravitational waves, the team had to rule out other signals it received based on data from a variety of sources. One of those sources, the map created by the Planck team included several possible sources of light, but the researchers at BICEP2 thought it only charted dust or ashes from exploding stars. This bit of news leads to a little bit of doubt about the results the team found, and now places them at the mercy of an update of the map by the Planck team.In the meantime, members of the BICEP2 team have been responding to the rumors and claim they are still confident in their results and that any gossip suggesting they have begun to doubt their work is wrong. Whether they believe their work is in jeopardy or not, is, of course, not really what’s important—finding out if what they reported is correct is what matters, and that is going to take some time. Journal information: arXiv Citation: Blogger claims BICEP2 team acknowledging possible error in discovery of evidence of gravitational waves (2014, May 14) retrieved 18 August 2019 from https://phys.org/news/2014-05-blogger-bicep2-team-acknowledging-error.html This document is subject to copyright. Apart from any fair dealing for the purpose of private study or research, no part may be reproduced without the written permission. The content is provided for information purposes only.
This hands-on workshop will give you the tools to authentically connect with an increasingly skeptical online audience. Enroll Now for Free July 14, 2017 3 min read Free Workshop | August 28: Get Better Engagement and Build Trust With Customers Now Have you ever purposely misled a customer? The public? The media? Steve Jobs did. And he did it to change the world.The story goes back to 2007, when Apple was first introducing the iPhone. Jobs knew that he had a product that would have an enormous impact on the way humans use technology — and also have an enormous impact on his company’s future profits.Unfortunately, Jobs had a big problem: the iPhone didn’t really exist. Yet in January of that year, he planned to demo the iPhone to an audience at the company’s Macworld conference that included customers, partners, tech media…and the world. All he had to show them was a flawed, unfinished model and some big ideas. So what did Jobs do? He decided to mislead his audience.Related: 6 Reasons Why Steve Jobs Was Truly One of a KindAccording to Shawn Knight, who wrote about this story in Techspot a few years after Jobs’ death, the iPhone at the time was “riddled with bugs.” What kind of bugs?Related: Steve Jobs and the Seven Rules of Success”For example,” Knight wrote, “the phone could play a section of audio or video but not an entire clip without crashing. If you sent an email then surfed the web, it would work. Do that step in reverse and it’s likely to crash.”Undeterred, Jobs demanded a workaround that would fool the audience. His development team created a “golden path” which was basically a step by step, scripted procedure of features that he could show in a specific order so that the phone wouldn’t malfunction. Jobs took the further step of demanding that his programmers rig the iPhone so that it always showed five bars of signal strength to demonstrate its wireless capability, even though the actual signal was less than reliable.But that wasn’t all. The iPhone developers still hadn’t fixed major issues with the device’s memory management which frequently caused a restart. The workaround was for Jobs to keep a few iPhones on stage and switch from one to another when memory became low.In the end, after five days of constant practicing, the 90-minute demonstration went off without a hitch and Apple would soon make history. It was “practically a miracle,” according to one Apple engineer at the time.Related: These 11 Steve Jobs Quotes Will Motivate You to Change the WorldSure, there was no way that Jobs was fully certain that all the features he promised on the iPhone would actually work in the real world. But he plowed ahead anyway with his fake demonstration. Why? Because he believed he was doing the right thing.Do you sometimes mislead your customers? Of course you do. Hopefully you’re doing it for the right reasons too. Opinions expressed by Entrepreneur contributors are their own.