The open source AMP project to speed up
mobile pages for everyone has been gearing up. This week, Google
announced that AMPlified pages would be highlighted in mobile search
results. Google stressed that this change doesn't alter the search
results, but there's no denying AMP could be a ranking factor in the
Hence, AMP continues to lead to heated debates among SEO. That's all well
and good, but the technology is here, so we have to act on it. We will
take a critical stance, and try to guide you, our dear reader, through
this storm. You can start reading up on AMP in these two posts Joost
wrote: Setting up WordPress for AMP and WordPress & AMP, part II. This is
only the beginning; there will be a lot more about AMP soon.
"Where Do We Go From Here?"
Posted Oct. 23, 2011, 9:32 p.m. EST by OccupyWallSt On the one month anniversary of Occupy Wall Street, Ed David went to Liberty Plaza to find out where the movement will go next.
Director ED DAVID
Producer DANA SALVATORE
Cinematography ED DAVID & ANDREW MCMULLEN
Editors LILY HENDERSON & ED DAVID
Assistant Producer JILLIAN MASON
Proposed Contaminated Fill Site
Thank you for taking interest in the future of our community, it’s watershed, Shawnigan Creek, Shawnigan Lake and our childrens future.
South Island Aggregates (S.I.A.) is presently operating two mine sites (Lots 23 & 21 in Goldstream Heights)
The mine site is at 460 Stebbings Road with access via a gated bridge over Shawnigan Creek. They are located within the “Shawnigan Lake Watershed Protection Area” right along the west bank of Shawnigan Creek.
S.I.A. has applied for a license through the Ministry of Environment (MOE) to import and bury contaminatedwaste on this mine site.
This contaminated material will be trucked in from all over the island with most other municipalities using this facility to dispose of their unwanted contaminated material.
S.I.A. estimates a life span of 50 years and 100,000 tons per year of contaminated waste trucked to and dumped into our watershed. That’s “FIVE MILLION TONS” of contaminated waste dumped in our waters…
Typically, acquiring banks and processors have processes in place to ensure that rule changes are identified and the appropriate changes made, they note in an unpublished article. Confusion over whether the new rules were indeed rules or just ‘best practices’ has caught many in the industry off-guard. As a result, many processors may already be unknowingly in breach of the new rules.
One rule is that payment processors must now create a fee disclosure schedule to include with merchant applications and agreements. That includes fees such as the merchant discount rate, pass-through rates, interchange plus mark-up rates, bundled pricing plans, and fees for tiered, qualified, mid-qualified, and non-qualified rates, along with authorization and settlement fees.
While many processors might believe their current applications are in compliance with this rule, they likely are not, the attorneys note. The problem is that the fee disclosure must clearly and conspicuously detail the methodology …