The para-Olympic committee of B&H and Badminton Association of B&H will organize on Saturday a promotion of para-badminton, a suitable sport for competition and recreation of people with disabilities.This is the first time that B&H promotes badminton as a suitable sport for people with disabilities.The world badminton federation (BWF) organizes and develops para-badminton and a large number of national organizations are engaged in these activities, announced the para-Olympic committee of B&H.The promotion will be organized within the international badminton tournament for recreational players and will be held on 7 December at the sports hall of the Gymnasium Dobrinja. The organizers expect the participation of teams from Slovenia, Croatia, Russia and B&H.(Source: Fena)
The project is primarily being funded with money approved by voters approval of Proposition F in 2000 and Proposition Q in 2002. Dan Laidman, (213) 978-0390 [email protected] 160Want local news?Sign up for the Localist and stay informed Something went wrong. Please try again.subscribeCongratulations! You’re all set! AD Quality Auto 360p 720p 1080p Top articles1/5READ MORESanta Anita opens winter meet Saturday with loaded card “Only this morning, we heard from probably the most hated individual in the world, making another threat to our great nation,” said Mayor Antonio Villaraigosa. “It gives us a sobering effect, if you will, about the possibility of any emergency.” The complex, set to open in summer 2008, came about after officials reviewed the aftermath of the Northridge Earthquake, which jolted the city a dozen years ago this week, said Ellis Stanley, general manager of the Emergency Preparedness Department. “At that time the city kind of scrambled to come together and coordinate its response,” he said. The complex will replace and consolidate a number of dispatch and operational centers that currently are scattered around the city and that officials say are outdated and inadequate. The 124,000-square-foot facility will include connections to county, state and federal emergency networks, police and fire airborne video units, and seismic data from Caltech. Los Angeles leaders broke ground Thursday on a $127 million Public Safety Complex touted as the city’s nerve center in the event of a terrorist attack or natural disaster. Funded by a pair of voter-approved propositions, the facility in Little Tokyo will house operations centers for the emergency preparedness, fire and police departments, as well as medical services and a full fire station. The complex is in addition to a new 500,000-square-foot police headquarters approved last year by the City Council to replace Parker Center at 100 N. Los Angeles St., which has been damaged over the years by earthquakes and wear-and-tear. While introducing the new complex, some city officials referenced the re-emergence Thursday of Osama bin Laden in a new audiotape threatening attacks in the United States.