Information on people newly tested and people newly testing positive for COVID-19 by age, gender and ethnicity since the beginning of the Test and Trace programme on 28 May 2020.
For much of his life, William Nunn Lipscomb, Jr., was known as The Colonel. Students and co-workers in his research group addressed him as Colonel instead of the more formal Professor or Doctor, and he signed notes to them accordingly. In 1973, he was even designated an honorary Kentucky Colonel by the Governor of the Commonwealth of Kentucky. Known to his colleagues as Bill, Lipscomb adopted another title, Professor Lipscomb, which characterized him on the stage of Sanders Theater at the antic-filled Ig Nobel Prize ceremonies. There, as distinguished scientist, accomplished and versatile performer, prized date, and mischievous prankster, Lipscomb reveled in his labors.From 1959 to 2010 Lipscomb carried out research in structural chemistry at Harvard, serving as professor, chair from 1962 to 1965, Abbott and James Lawrence Professor from 1971, and Abbott and James Lawrence Professor of Chemistry, Emeritus, from 1990 to 2011. He taught introductory courses in general chemistry, and more advanced courses in theoretical chemistry, biochemistry, and x-ray diffraction/structure determination. A vigorous and devoted mentor to both undergraduate advisees and members of his research group, he preferred to consult with them individually on their projects, incorporating ancillary topics ranging from baseball to Mozart, and frequently playing practical jokes. Group outings involved baseball and ritualized lunches with spoofing of faulty research, a prelude of the Ig Nobel appearances to come. Competitive in and out of the laboratory, Lipscomb was proud of an early unassisted triple play and never forgot it when a graduate student struck him out.Son of a physician (who was himself the son and grandson of physicians), young Lipscomb seemed destined to follow the family profession. His family moved to Lexington, Kentucky, and he grew up in an environment of music and science. Lipscomb excelled as a clarinetist but was also fascinated by chemistry and physics. In high school he read sophisticated texts in both areas and conducted chemical experiments independent of his class. But when polio afflicted his sister, causing his father’s clientele to take their business elsewhere, Lipscomb turned to music to finance his higher education with a clarinet scholarship at the University of Kentucky. There, in addition to playing in the university band and campus ensembles, he explored topics in theoretical physics and chemistry, particularly quantum mechanics. Although he had read many of his father’s medical textbooks, the physical sciences had greater appeal, and following graduation he enrolled at the California Institute of Technology, where he pursued research in physical chemistry under the direction of Linus Pauling. Electron diffraction studies on the structures of gaseous molecules and the X-ray crystal structure of methylammonium chloride were complemented by coursework in X-ray diffraction, structural chemistry, and particle physics, and by classified research for the National Defense Research Council on nitroglycerin propellants. All of this work came into play in Lipscomb’s independent research, beginning when he took up an assistant professorship in the Department of Chemistry at the University of Minnesota.Pauling’s research in the nature of the chemical bond intrigued Lipscomb, who, unconvinced by his mentor’s ideas about bonding in electron-deficient compounds, set out to pursue the bonding question with greater scrutiny. He examined the family of boron hydrides, members of which were prepared in his laboratory and elsewhere. In Lipscomb’s approach to research, theory, experiment, and instrumental methodology were used with equal facility and reinforced one another, with group members involved in each area. Development of methods for low-temperature single crystal X-ray diffraction of the many boranes synthesized in his laboratory – most of which were highly volatile and required adept handling – made possible unambiguous structural assignments, supported by pioneering molecular orbital methods and charge distribution calculations, and the prediction of new compounds. Over a period of 20 years, during which Lipscomb moved his group to Harvard, more boranes were studied as well as carbon-boron compounds. The combined effort produced a new topological theory of bonding in electron-deficient species, central to which was the concept of stable 3-center, 2-electron bonds, breaking precedent with the conventional Lewis octet structure and shifting focus from localized electrons to orbitals. Lipscomb’s structural systematics had predictive utility not only for structures but also for chemical behavior in neutral and charged species of boranes and carboranes as well as species not ordinarily considered borane analogs, including nonclassical carbonium ions. For these penetrating insights, Lipscomb was awarded the Nobel Prize in Chemistry in 1976. By that time he had extended his structural work to biological molecules, in particular the study of the structure and behavior of enzymes. With formidable expertise in X-ray crystallography and theory development, his group determined the high-resolution structure of the enzyme carboxypeptidase A and went on to study the mechanisms of catalysis and allosteric behavior for several other, much larger enzymes including what is now a textbook example, dodecameric aspartate transcarbamoylase.Performing music at a high artistic level engaged Lipscomb throughout his scientific career. During graduate work and his first faculty position at Minnesota, he played first chair clarinet in the civic orchestras of Pasadena and Minneapolis. Chamber music became his focus upon his move to Harvard, with concerts home and abroad with friends, occasionally for lecture audiences. For years he took part in Music House Party, a select gathering of musicians, where his knowledge of repertory and editions was legendary. Bill’s sharp musical imagination, coupled with comic timing, made for wonderful matches of wit at House Party and memorable impromptu clarinet performances on the Ig Nobel stage.William Lipscomb was a member of the National Academy of Sciences, American Academy of Arts and Sciences, and American Physical Society, and a recipient of prizes in both physical chemistry and inorganic chemistry from the American Chemical Society; he held numerous honorary degrees. He was proud of the accomplishments of his many scientific progeny, three of whom have gone on to win the Nobel Prize in Chemistry. He leaves his wife, Jean Evans, and their daughter, Jenna; children, James and Dorothy Wright, from a previous marriage; and his sister, Dorothy Virginia Conrad.Respectfully submitted,Stephen HarrisonDudley HerschbachRichard HolmEric Jacobsen, Chair read more
Local bar associations gear up for Law Week Local bar associations gear up for Law Week May 1, 2002 Assistant Editor Regular News Amy K. Brown Assistant Editor Forty-five years ago, ABA President Charles S. Rhyne created a special day for celebrating our legal system: Law Day.Since that time, countless legal organizations across the country have observed the holiday, and, in many cases, the day of celebration has expanded into a full week or more of events.“Nothing is more essential to the health and sanctity of our democracy than the accessibility by all Americans to the judiciary,” said ABA President Robert E. Hirshon in his message to Law Day participants. “A nation with the finest judges, most capable counsel, most enlightened laws, and most far-reaching civil rights is nevertheless flawed if access to that country’s court system is limited to just a very few.”To promote the ABA’s commitment to equal justice, the ABA set the 2002 theme for Law Day as “Celebrate Your Freedom — Assuring Equal Justice for All.”“The theme of Law Day 2002. . . provides a great opportunity for lawyers, judges, legislators, educators, social workers, and others to collaborate on community-based activities that will increase access to our courts and thus ensure the vibrancy of our democracy,” Hirshon said.In 1998 The Florida Bar, with help from the Florida Legislature, saw the passage of legislation that officially designates Law Day and Law Week each year in the state. Like most states, Florida has answered the ABA’s call to action and follows the nationwide theme.Voluntary and local bar associations across Florida are also heeding the ABA’s call and have undertaken projects that range from attorneys speaking to students to golf tournaments to benefit charities.Some notable efforts include: • In the First Circuit, the Escambia/Santa Rosa Bar Association will hold its Annual Law Day Luncheon on May 2 from 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. at Mustin Beach Officer’s Club on board NAS Pensacola. Supreme Court Justice R. Fred Lewis will speak about “Assuring Equal Justice for All,” and the Ensley Elementary Children’s Chorus will perform patriotic music. The bar association also is conducting a Law Week photography competition, with prizes awarded for first, second, and third place winners.During Law Week, the bar association also hands out its Liberty Bell Awards to honor individuals whose community service has fostered appreciation of the law. “Law School for the Layperson” is conducted by the association, in conjunction with the University of West Florida, and the bar’s Young Lawyers Section has again coordinated a reception for new citizens after their annual Naturalization Ceremony.Thanks to a grant from The Florida Bar, the Escambia/Santa Rosa Bar has co-produced a television program featuring a panel of seven local experts answering questions from 20 local high school students. A local news anchorwoman and the bar’s law week chair, Francisco Negron, will moderate. The bar association will finish off Law Day with a reception honoring the judiciary of the First Circuit at the Pensacola Museum of Art. For more information about any of these events, contact the Escambia/Santa Rosa Bar Association at (850) 434-8135. • In the Second Circuit, the Tallahassee Bar is focusing on school outreach and Community Law Day. As part of the school outreach component, the association is encouraging its members to speak about the law to students at local schools.May 4 marks the association’s second annual Community Law Day, held this year at the Senior Center. Speakers will talk with members of the community on topics such as family, criminal, personal injury, and consumer law. For more information, call the Tallahassee Bar Association at (850) 222-3292.Legal Services of North Florida and the Capital City Bar Presidents Council are teaming up to celebrate Law Day with a reception and dinner at the President’s Box and the University Club at Doak Campbell Stadium on May 1 from 5 to 7 p.m. The Second Circuit recipient of The Florida Bar President’s Pro Bono Service Award, Alex D. Littlefield, Jr., will be honored, along with the recipient of the Lt. Col. Richard M. Smith Pro Bono Service Award and all volunteer attorneys of the circuit.Sandy D’Alemberte, president of Florida State University, will address the group, followed by special guests former Justice Richard W. Ervin, Attorney General Robert A. Butterworth, and Judge Thomas H. Barkdull, Jr. The Capital City Bar Presidents Council will present the first annual Richard W. Ervin Equal Justice Award to Butterworth in recognition of his contributions to Florida’s legal justice system. For more information about this event, contact John Fenno at (850) 385-9007. • In the Fifth Circuit, the Hernando County Bar has planned events including school speakers, newspaper editorials, the Liberty Bell Award, Ask-a-Lawyer forums, radio talk shows and televised roundtable discussions, a shadow jury project, scholarship award, and a golf tournament. The events will run throughout Law Week. For more information, contact the bar association at (352) 754-4284. • In the Sixth Circuit, the Pinellas County School System will again distribute The Florida Bar pamphlet “Legal Guide for New Adults” to approximately 7,000 11th-grade students. The St. Petersburg Bar has arranged to have judges and lawyers speak to 11th-grade American History classes in conjunction with the pamphlet distribution.Lawyers from the St. Pete Bar and the Community Law Program will join efforts May 4 as part of the “Lawyers Unite” project to offer legal advice to family members of military personnel and others affected by the events of September 11. Clients will meet with volunteer attorneys beginning at 9 a.m. in the Community Law Program building in St. Petersburg. Anticipated topics include landlord/tenant situations, wills, powers of attorney, and unemployment. For more information, contact the bar association at (727) 823-7474.The Clearwater Bar Association has planned an ambitious slate of activities, spanning nearly five months. During the annual Law Day Luncheon on May 10, in conjunction with the association’s annual meeting, CBA will present an array of awards to lawyers, judges, and members of the public and law enforcement, including the President’s Awards, the Oyster Roast Cup, the John U. Bird Judicial Excellence Award, the Ralph Richards Award, the Allen G. Moore Gold Badge Award, and the Liberty Bell Award.The CBA Young Lawyers Division annually sponsors a contest for high school debate teams, and the group has organized a semifinal and final competition at the Criminal Justice Center and the Old Historic Courthouse. The winning team receives the traveling Harry Fogel Trophy, and each student on the winning and runner-up teams receives a cash award and will be a guest at the Law Day Luncheon. Some CBA lawyers will come to court dressed as bears, as part of The Three Bears v. Gold E. Locks, a mock trial program for grade school children. The three bears and Gold E. Locks will show up in full costume at the Old Clearwater Courthouse.The Law-Related Education Committee of the CBA annually sponsors the People’s Law School, an 18-week educational series offered to the public at no cost. Local attorneys and judges teach the classes, held at St. Petersburg College on Thursday evenings January through May.Who would’ve guessed that cruising on a motorcycle could benefit the Clearwater Bar Foundation? Only during the Law Day Ride. For a $25 donation to the foundation’s Pro Bono Program, participants share a morning ride to a secret lunch destination. For more information about these events, contact the bar at (727) 461-4869. • In the Seventh Circuit, the Volusia County Bar has planned three special events, including a chili cook-off, which will include the presentation of the association’s annual pro bono awards, and the Seventh Annual Barristers’ Scramble golf tournament. VCBA is also recruiting lawyers and judges to speak at area schools. Last year, speakers from the association reached more than 2,000 local students. VCBA can be contacted at (904) 253-9471. • In the Ninth Circuit, the Orange County Bar Association also organized The Three Bears v. Gold E. Locks mock trial program for grade school students, along with a DUI mock trial geared toward high school students. Some Orange County high school students will learn what it’s like to be part of the legal profession when they “shadow” local attorneys in the morning, then attend the Young Lawyers Division and OCBA luncheons in the afternoon. Contact the bar at (407) 422-4551. • In the 12th Circuit, the Sarasota County Bar Association Young Lawyers Division has coordinated a mock trial event, and Law Day speech and art contests for local students. For more information call (941) 366-6703. • In the 15th Circuit, the Palm Beach County Bar Association has two events planned for Law Day: Dial-a-Lawyer and Ask-a-Lawyer. Attorneys participating in Dial-a-Lawyer will answer general legal questions over the phone from the bar association’s offices. As part of the Ask-a-Lawyer program, volunteers operate a booth at the Palm Beach Mall and answer legal questions in person. Mock trials are planned for local students, and the Law Suit Day clothing drive will collect old business suits to donate to Adopt-a-Family and the Salvation Army. Call (561) 687-2800 for more information. • In the 18th Circuit, the Brevard County Bar is conducting a Law Day Luncheon in Melbourne on May 1 and a golf tournament on May 4. The BCBA can be reached by calling (321) 617-9005. • In the 20th Circuit, volunteer attorneys from the Lee County Bar Association will invite students into their law firms on the morning of May 3 as part of “Shadow Day.” The students will attend the LCB Law Week Awards Luncheon later that day as special guests of the participating attorneys. LCB attorneys will also step into local classrooms to speak to students of all ages. • On a statewide level, the Black Lawyers Association, the Haitian Lawyers Association, and the Caribbean Bar Association teamed up last week to host a joint judicial reception in Miami in honor of Law Day. Members of the U.S. District Court for the Southern District of Florida, Third District Court of Appeal, and the 11th Circuit of Florida were invited.The Florida Law Related Education Association, with assistance from the Supreme Court and the Bar’s Law Related Education Committee, has coordinated several projects that can be easily reproduced by voluntary bar associations across the state.The Law Week 2002 Poster Contest is open to students in four different categories: elementary, middle, and high school, and computer-generated posters (open to K-12). One winner in each category will be selected.FLREA also organizes the Law Week 2002 Essay Contest. Students’ entries will be judged on content, personal reflection, and originality, and a winner will be chosen from each of the three categories: elementary, middle, and high school. The theme for both contests is “Celebrate Your Freedom: Assuring Equal Justice for All,” and winners will be honored at a special ceremony and educational program at the Supreme Court.FLREA and the ABA have developed a wealth of Law Day and Law Week materials available for use by local and voluntary bar associations and other organizations interested in celebrating the occasion. Visit their Web sites, www.flrea.org and www.abanet.org, for more information. read more
From today, the free iOS application CityBus Zadar – digital guide through public city transport is available to the people of Zadar and their guests. The application is designed as a guide through public transport in the city of Zadar, both for citizens and tourists. In addition to information on bus lines, it offers information on parking locations and taxi stands. “The aim is to encourage citizens to use public city transport more often in order to avoid greater traffic jams in the city. In less than two weeks, the application has been downloaded more than 500 times and the city carrier Liburnija receives only positive reactions to its introduction. ” points out Stipe Stagličić from the company Impaddo and adds that the application was created at the Google I / O Extended Hackathon held in mid-May this year in Zadar, at Arsenal.The CitxBus Zadar application includes various features that make it easier for users to use as well as plan time, and it is important to point out that the application is available in several languages: Croatian, English, Italian, German and Hungarian, so that tourists can use it.Also as of today, the application has been extended to the entire Zadar County and offers the following functionalities:Display of marked bus stops in the area of Zadar County, including islandsView the nearest bus stops from the user’s location with information about the following lines coming to the sameView routes of all city, suburban and island bus lines of LiburniaOverview of the timetable of all city, suburban and island bus lines of Liburnia according to the desired date with the display of all passing stops with estimated arrival timesView the marked taxi stands in the city of ZadarView of parking zones in the city of Zadar with information on the time of payment, method of payment and direct payment option from the application via SMSView the latest information related to public city transport in the Zadar CountyView locations for buying bus tickets with information on opening hoursReal-time notifications on planned works, delays and changes in routes on city, suburban and island linesNavigate using public transport, from the user’s location to the desired location by entering the address or selecting a destination on the mapMultilingualism – Croatian, English, Italian, German and HungarianThe first upgrade for existing versions of the mobile application is currently under development, which will include a display of current bus locations on a map with a more detailed estimate of arrival at the requested bus stop. At the same time, the entire system is being developed together with the city carrier Liburnia, and an administrative interface for the management of city and county transport is being developed for it. The plan is to connect with the system of public bicycles, taxi services and ferry and boat lines in order to get the entire public transport system in the Zadar County in one place. read more
This home at 5 Lamborghini Ct, Joyner, sold for $830,000.THIS Joyner property will become home to a new family after it was sold for $830,000.Ray White Warner sales and marketing consultant Natalie Cowlrick said the 5 Lamborghini Ct home had been popular among buyers, with 29 groups at inspections and five written offers.Ms Cowlrick said the new owners were a young couple who loved the home’s green outlook.“They love the layout of the home with the open views to the large green back yard,” she said.More from newsLand grab sees 12 Sandstone Lakes homesites sell in a week21 Jun 2020Tropical haven walking distance from the surf9 Oct 2019Inside 5 Lamborghini Ct, Joyner.Ms Cowlrick said the size of the block attracted buyers, with this block a large 2704sq m.“Buyers in general love these block sizes and styles of home because they offer more space for growing family or extra room for the boat or caravan but without the upkeep of acreage properties,” she said.Joyner is an area Ms Cowlrick has identified as “hot” with families and tradesmen looking for extra space. She also said limited stock was driving up prices.“The demand is most definitely there but the supply is very limited, which is part of the reason we are seeing multiple offers on quality property and higher prices being achieved.”Video Player is loading.Play VideoPlayNext playlist itemMuteCurrent Time 0:00/Duration 13:43Loaded: 0%Stream Type LIVESeek to live, currently playing liveLIVERemaining Time -13:43 Playback Rate1xChaptersChaptersDescriptionsdescriptions off, selectedCaptionscaptions settings, opens captions settings dialogcaptions off, selectedQuality Levels576p576p480p480p256p256p228p228pAutoA, selectedAudio Tracken (Main), selectedFullscreenThis is a modal window.Beginning of dialog window. Escape will cancel and close the window.TextColorWhiteBlackRedGreenBlueYellowMagentaCyanTransparencyOpaqueSemi-TransparentBackgroundColorBlackWhiteRedGreenBlueYellowMagentaCyanTransparencyOpaqueSemi-TransparentTransparentWindowColorBlackWhiteRedGreenBlueYellowMagentaCyanTransparencyTransparentSemi-TransparentOpaqueFont Size50%75%100%125%150%175%200%300%400%Text Edge StyleNoneRaisedDepressedUniformDropshadowFont FamilyProportional Sans-SerifMonospace Sans-SerifProportional SerifMonospace SerifCasualScriptSmall CapsReset restore all settings to the default valuesDoneClose Modal DialogEnd of dialog window.This is a modal window. This modal can be closed by pressing the Escape key or activating the close button.Close Modal DialogThis is a modal window. This modal can be closed by pressing the Escape key or activating the close button.PlayMuteCurrent Time 0:00/Duration 0:00Loaded: 0%Stream Type LIVESeek to live, currently playing liveLIVERemaining Time -0:00 Playback Rate1xFullscreenPrestige property with Elizabeth Tilley13:44 read more
Facebook7Tweet0Pin0 I anticipate that it will be either a very mellow weekend or extremely busy, depending on whether you are preparing for out-of-town visitors or gathering your belongings for a trip. Or, perhaps you are going to organize your recipes and make a shopping list for Thanksgiving. Turn to ThurstonTalk for ideas on how to entertain visitors, local grocery shopping tips, recipes using locally grown produce, and loads of holiday events.Kennedy Creek Salmon Trail – open Saturday and Sunday from 10:00 am – 4:00 pmRazor Clam Dig – evenings on Friday, Saturday and Sunday (for specific information click here)Turkey Bowling at Bayview Thriftway – Saturday from 11:00 am – 1:00 pmCool Jazz/Clean Water festival at The Washington Center – Saturday from 7:00 pm – 10:00 pmTumwater, Capital, and North Thurston high school football teams will be competing this weekend. Playoff schedule can be found here.Also check out the Olympia Film Festival, Rocket Races at the Olympic Flight Museum, a SOGO concert, the Interfaith Thanksgiving Celebration and many more events on our comprehensive calendar.ThurstonTalk aims to be your source for positive information and events happening in Olympia. If you have a suggestion for a post, send us a note at [email protected] For more events and to learn what’s happening in Olympia and the surrounding area, click here.s read more
Luis Pedraja, PhDOpen Forum: Wednesday, Feb. 4, 12:00 – 1:15 (Recital Hall) – Rhona Free, PhD, is Provost and Vice President for Academic Affairs at Eastern Connecticut State University where she previously served as Director of the Center for Educational Excellence and as a Professor in the Department of Economics. She holds degrees from University of Notre Dame (PhD and MA, Economics) and Sarah Lawrence College (BA).The third finalist, Margaret Madden, PhD, is Provost and Vice President for Academic Affairs at State University of New York at Potsdam, where she is also a tenured Professor of Psychology. She holds degrees from University of Massachusetts, Amherst (PhD, Psychology, and MS, Psychology) and University of Wisconsin, Madison (BA, Psychology). Dr. Madden hopes to visit February 9 – 10. Details to come soon. Submitted by The Evergreen State College Margaret Madden, PhDThe four finalists in the running for president of The Evergreen State College will visit Olympia and meet with community members in the next three weeks. Alumni, friends, supporters and members of the public interested in The Evergreen State College are encouraged to attend. Facebook42Tweet0Pin0 Each candidate will make a presentation and take questions in an open, noon-time forum. The first three candidates will be on the Olympia campus for the public forum on the following dates: Open Forum: Monday, Feb. 2, 12:00 – 1:15 (Recital Hall) – Luis Pedraja, PhD, is Provost and Vice President for Academic Affairs at Antioch University Los Angeles. His previous professional appointments include Vice President of the Middle States Commission on Higher Education. He holds degrees from University of Virginia (PhD, Philosophical Theology and Religious Studies), The Southern Baptist Theological Seminary (M.Div, Theology), and Stetson University (BA, Religion). The fourth finalist, George Bridges, PhD, is president of Whitman College and previously served as dean and vice provost of undergraduate education at the University of Washington. He holds degrees from the University of Pennsylvania (PhD, Sociology, and MA, Criminology) and from the University of Washington (BA, Sociology). His visit is in the process of being scheduled. read more
Nelson skip Chris Haynes was honoured with the Gordon Hooey Memorial Sportsmanship Award during the B.C. Junior Men’s Curling Championships in Victoria.Haynes, third Cameron Opperman, second Andrew Van Hooft and lead Alex Breen, finished out of the playoffs at the provincial championship held during the Christmas holiday season.But the quartet, led by Haynes, was amazing ambassadors for both the West Kootenay zone and community and conducted themselves with the utmost sportsmanlike behaviour both on and off the ice. The team’s positive attitudes and behaviour did not go unnoticed and the team received compliments daily from opposing players, coaches, parents and observers. Josh Hozack of the host Victoria club edged Patrick McEachran of the North Shore 3-2 to capture the Junior Men’s title.Hozack finished the round robin with a 4-3 record, but got hot in the playoffs defeating Justin Nillson of Kelowna before knocking off McEachran to win the provincial crown and a trip to the Nationals in Napanee, Ontario, Feb 4-12.Fellow competitors at the provincial meet choose the winner of the Gordon Hooey trophy. read more
The Cranbrook connection of Renato Nicli and Joe Sacino came away the big winners at the 25th annual Nelson Italian Society Bocce tournament Saturday at the Lakeside Rotary pits. Nieli and Sacino edged Joe Guerico and Nic Morano of Trail for the A event title. The Nelson/Trail squad of Hans Barth and Peppi Bertuzzi finished third.In B division play Sergio Peloso and Guido Babuin of Trail defeated Nelson’s Cosimo Chirico and Dominic Cerone for the crown.Armando Savarin and Terry Tagami of Nelson finished third.Teams from Nelson, Trail and Cranbrook entered the one-day tournament. read more
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But if the court rules against the Obama Administration,The United Nation Children Education Fund (UNICEF) Olatubosu pointed out that throughout the campaign programme,The commercial is a work of satire439 toys. read more