Twitter Find out who else is scheduled to play the September We Are Manchester benefit concertPhilip MerrillGRAMMYs Aug 16, 2017 – 4:23 pm GRAMMY.comNoel Gallagher’s High Flying Birds will be leading the Sept. 9 We Are Manchester benefit concert to officially reopen Manchester Arena in Manchester, England. His anthem “Don’t Look Back In Anger” — among his best work with Oasis — testifies to the power of his songwriting, which also earned him a Best Rock Song nomination for “Wonderwall” at the 39th GRAMMY Awards.”Don’t Look Back …” became the anthem for Manchester when it erupted spontaneously from the audience at a memorial following the May 22 concert tragedy. The song was also covered by Coldplay’s Chris Martin and Ariana Grande at the One Love Manchester benefit concert on June 4.Blossoms and the Courteeners will be joining Gallagher on Sept. 9, along with Rick Astley, Best New Artist nominee at the 31st GRAMMY Awards and omnipresent viral meme. Poet Tony Walsh, especially remembered for reading one of his poems at a vigil the day after the tragedy, will also appear. More artists are scheduled to be announced.The Manchester Memorial Fund will receive profits from the benefit, with an eye toward building a permanent memorial to honor the 22 Manchester concert fatalities.”We welcome the reopening of the arena, a major venue which attracts hundreds of thousands of visitors, as a powerful symbol of [Manchester’s] defiant and resilient spirit,” said Manchester City Councilor Sue Murphy.We Love Manchester Emergency Fund Distributes Support To Families Of Manchester Arena VictimsRead more Email News Manchester Arena Concert Reopening To Feature Noel Gallagher Noel Gallagher Is Reopening Manchester Arena manchester-arena-concert-reopening-feature-noel-gallagher Facebook
Share this:TwitterFacebookLike this:Like Loading… RelatedLETTER TO THE EDITOR: Contractor Tells His Side Of Story Regarding 13 Muse Ave. DemolitionIn “Letter To The Editor”Lender To Cancel $1.6 Million In Loans Made To Former ITT Tech Students At Wilmington & Norwood CampusesIn “Government”BREAKING: Board Of Health Fines Contractor $6,000 & Revokes Septic License Over Muse Ave FiascoIn “Government” BOSTON, MA — A Wilmington contractor and his two companies will pay up to $125,000 to settle allegations that employees illegally removed and disposed of asbestos and construction debris while demolishing a home in the town, Attorney General Maura Healey announced today.“Construction and demolition work involving asbestos must be done in a safe and legal way to protect workers and the public,” AG Healey said. “We will take action against contractors who illegally dispose of asbestos and put the public at risk of harm.”The consent judgment, entered Friday in Suffolk Superior Court, settles a lawsuit filed by the AG’s Office that alleges Langone Development Group, Inc. (a contracting company), 3 Holly Street, LLC (the property owner), and Jonathan S. Langone (the president and manager of both companies), violated the state’s clean air law while haphazardly knocking down a single-family house in Wilmington. The lawsuit alleges the defendants failed to remove exterior asbestos shingles from the house and did not take any necessary safety precautions.The AG’s Office alleges the defendants’ actions caused a visible dust cloud of asbestos to be emitted in the air, putting the health of their workers and residents in the Wilmington neighborhood at risk.The lawsuit also alleges that the Langone and his employees violated the state’s solid waste management act by illegally dumping large pieces of construction debris in a deep pit they dug on the property, even though they reported that solid waste from their demolition activities would be disposed of at a permitted facility, as required.“Massachusetts requires protective measures whenever asbestos removal, handling and disposal are involved in order to protect the public from the health hazards associated with airborne asbestos fibers,” said MassDEP Commissioner Martin Suuberg. “Persons who seek to avoid costs by violating applicable laws and regulations will be subject to enforcement including appropriate penalties.”Under the terms of the settlement, the defendants will pay up to $125,000 in penalties, with $25,000 suspended for three years pending compliance with the terms of the agreement.Asbestos is a mineral fiber that has been used in a wide variety of building materials, from roofing and flooring, to siding and wallboard, to caulking and insulation. If asbestos is improperly handled or maintained, fibers can be released into the air and inhaled, potentially resulting in life-threatening illnesses, including asbestosis, lung cancer, and mesothelioma. Asbestosis is a serious, progressive, and long-term disease for which there is no known effective treatment. Mesothelioma is a rare form of cancer that is found in the thin membranes of the lung, chest, abdomen, and heart, that may not show up until many years after exposure, and that has no known cure, although treatment methods are available to address the effects of the disease.AG Healey has made asbestos safety a priority, as part of the office’s “Healthy Buildings, Healthy Air” Initiative that was announced in March 2017 to better protect the health of children, families, and workers in Massachusetts from health risks posed by asbestos. Since September 2016, the AG’s Office, with the assistance of MassDEP, has successfully brought asbestos enforcement cases that together have resulted in more than $2.8 million in civil penalties.For more information on asbestos and asbestos-related work, visit MassDEP’s website outlining asbestos construction and demolition notification requirements.This case was handled by Assistant Attorney General Meghan Davoren of AG Healey’s Environmental Protection Division, with assistance from Senior Regional Counsel Colleen McConnell, Asbestos Program Section Chief John Macauley, and Asbestos Program Environmental Analyst Grady Dante, all of MassDEP’s Northeast Regional Office in Wilmington.(NOTE: The above press release is from the Massachusetts Attorney General’s Office.)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? Email email@example.com.
Share Saul Loeb/AFP/Getty ImagesPresident Trump has filed for an extension on his taxes. Trump has bucked the tradition of presidents and major presidential candidates releasing their tax returns to the public.President Trump will not meet the federal deadline to file his 2017 tax return in April, the White House said.“The president filed an extension for his 2017 tax return, as do many Americans with complex returns,” White House spokeswoman Sarah Sanders said in a statement.Sanders said Trump will file his returns by Oct. 15, the deadline set by the IRS for taxpayers who ask for extensions.Trump has bucked decades of tradition by not releasing his tax returns to the public.During the campaign he argued that he could not release his taxes because he was under audit, though tax experts told NPR that no law bars people from releasing their returns during an audit. After the election, Trump said Americans do not care about seeing his tax returns.Details about some of his tax filings have leaked to news outlets.The White House confirmed that Trump and his wife, Melania, earned about $150 million in 2005 and paid federal taxes of about $38 million, after copies of the president’s 2005 returns were anonymously sent to a journalist.Documents obtained by the New York Times in 2016 showed that Trump declared a $916 million loss on his 1995 tax returns.Copyright 2018 NPR. To see more, visit http://www.npr.org/.