Which has left us wondering: what is going on? It is unclear. The BBC has tried to contact the government and Akon’s representatives to find out more about the gift – to no avail. However, we can try to pinpoint these 2,000 acres – the equivalent of 2,000 football fields – by what Akon’s own website tells us: it is within five minutes of the new international airport, and a short drive from the capital, Dakar. Image caption This drawing appears on Akoin’s website, showing what his version of Wakanda might look like Which sounds very much like he may be talking about Diamniadio, the new city currently under development. The idea for the new city was first unveiled about three years ago, and is part of President Macky Sall’s wider scheme to revitalise Senegal’s economy. There is another bit of evidence which suggests this and Akon Crypto City are one and the same: the picture of his new Wakanda includes some of the same buildings which appear on promotional material for Diamniadio Lake City, an exclusive development boasting high-end flats, houses and penthouses. If this is Wakanda, it seems Wakanda is not cheap. Now Akon, who was born in the US to Senegalese parents, is reported to be worth a not insubstantial $80m (£60.3m), but even that falls a little short of the total bill. Image caption This is a picture of Diamniadio Lake City – which looks very much like the same place, albeit from a slightly different angle However, on paper, this city-within-a-city does not appear to have anything to do with Akon. Instead, Diamniadio Lake City is being built by the Semer Group, which has offices in Dubai and Senegal.
Mueller is preparing to face Manafort in a Virginia court on July 25 and wants to ensure that jurors aren’t biased by things they’ve read in the media before the trial begins. RELATED: People reportedly interviewed in Robert Mueller’s Russia probe In a footnote, the special counsel singled out two stories in The New York Times and Washington Post last year, which claimed that Mueller’s office had conducted “no-knock” raids of Manafort’s house. The Times cited two anonymous sources “close to the investigation” to report that FBI agents had picked the lock on Manafort’s door rather than announcing their presence prior to raiding his house. Many other news outlets, including the BBC , Vox , and Business Insider , then cited the Times report on the “no-knock” warrant at the time. Mueller’s office later denied carrying out “no-knock” raids , though had until now stopped short of attacking specific outlets over claims to the contrary. “The reporting, at times inaccurately, comments on the nature of the evidence collected in the case or activities of the parties.” “Furthermore, the amount of publicity about this case is only likely to grow as the trial date approaches, and such publicity increases the possibility that jurors will form biases or pre-formed opinions that may prejudice one or both parties.” It also called out reports that “question the legitimacy of the Special Counsel’s investigation, tending to advance the opinion that the investigation is ‘tainted’ and therefore its results are suspect,” and stories that “include disparaging descriptions of the defendant.” The filing cited a February 2018 Boston Herald story and a June 2018 LA Times op-ed to demonstrate those examples. The court filing included a proposed, 19-page questionnaire to potential jurors to understand the possibility of their having prejudices before trial. Jurors typically receive a jury questionnaire when they arrive for service, which ask them for basic information, prior experience, and pre-trial knowledge of the case. Below are some examples of questions Mueller’s office wants to ask potential jurors: This case has received significant publicity in the media. Have you seen, read, or heard anything at all about this case in any form of media, including newspaper, television, radio, or internet?
For the original version including any supplementary images or video, visit https://www.aol.com/article/news/2018/06/22/muellers-office-attacked-the-new-york-times-and-washington-post-for-inaccurately-reporting-on-his-investigation/23465910/
Emerging Guidance For No-fuss Solutions Of
REI Systems Named a Top Workplace by the Washington Post for the Third Time STERLING, Va., June 22, 2018 /PRNewswire/ — REI Systems announced today it has been named as one of the Washington Post’s Top Workplaces in the greater Washington, DC area, ranking #2 among large IT employers and #11 overall. This is the third time in recent years that REI Systems has won this prestigious award. The Washington Post’s Top Workplaces list spotlights private, public, nonprofit, and government agencies that provide a stellar work environment for employees. The Top Workplaces list is determined based on employee feedback compiled from an online survey distributed by Energage. REI Systems’ employees again responded with highly positive feedback, noting their appreciation for the meaningful work they do, the culture of caring, and job flexibility. REI Systems’ CEO Shyam Salona said, “The transparent and open employee culture that we have established provides an impactful two-way communications stream between leadership and employees, fostering real conversations around what is important to everyone. This is evident based on the employee results of the survey ranking us higher than many Top Workplaces 2018 benchmarks. We had a 20% higher rating than the benchmark in our employees being well informed of company decisions. Employees also appreciate our investment in professional growth, as shown by our rating in career training opportunities, which also surpassed the benchmark by 20%. In addition, we exceeded benchmarks by nearly 10% in enabling employees’ potential and encouraging different points of view.
For the original version including any supplementary images or video, visit https://www.prnewswire.com/news-releases/rei-systems-named-a-top-workplace-by-the-washington-post-for-the-third-time-300670898.html