News Menopause to become the next game-changer in global femtech solutions industry by 2025 Share WHO tri-regional policy dialogue seeks solutions to challenges facing international mobility of health professionals Dr RM Anjana awarded with Keshavdev JPEF award By EH News Bureau on August 27, 2018 Heartfulness group of organisations launches ‘Healthcare by Heartfulness’ COVID care app Phoenix Business Consulting invests in telehealth platform Healpha The missing informal workers in India’s vaccine story Dr Anjana has published nearly 100 research papers including original articles and chapters in text booksDr RM Anjana, Managing Director and Senior Diabetologist of Dr Mohan’s Diabetes Specialties Centre and Vice President of Madras Diabetes Research Foundation was awarded the Keshavdev JPEF Award for Young Researcher in Diabetes In India.Governor of Kerala, P Sathasivam presented the award recently in the presence of the Tourism Minister of Kerala, Kadakampally Surendran on the occasion of the two-day convention organised by the Dr Jothydev and Jothydev’s Diabetes and Research Centre at Trivandrum. This is one of the highest honours for young diabetologists and is given to the best conducted original research in India. Dr RM Anjana was selected for the award from among more than 100 entries. The award carries a cash prize of INR 1 lakh, a gold medal and a citation .Upon receiving the award, Dr RM Anjana, Managing Director, Dr Mohan’s Group of Diabetes Institutions, commented, “ I am thankful to the selection committee for selecting me for this prestigious award. I wish to thank my team at Madras Diabetes Research Foundation and Dr Mohan’s Diabetes Specialities centre for their contribution to my research and I dedicate this award to them.”Deeply interested in medical research right from her under graduate days Dr Anjana has published nearly 100 research papers including original articles and chapters in text books. Her contribution to the field of epidemiology, particularly the mega epidemiological study called as ICMR INDIAB study which involves a sample size of 1.24 lakh people from 31 states and two union territories, has been recognised nationally and internationally. Her special interest is in the area of physical activity where she has done pioneering work on the link of physical inactivity in diabetes and how to address this important risk factor.Dr Anjana has received numerous awards for her research in diabetes including the prestigious ‘Young Investigator award in Diabetes’ given by Research Society for the Study of Diabetes in India (RSSDI) and the Indo ‘UK Young Investigator Award’ among several others. Related Posts Read Article Indraprastha Apollo Hospitals releases first “Comprehensive Textbook of COVID-19” MaxiVision Eye Hospitals launches “Mucormycosis Early Detection Centre”
Share via Shortlink TagsbrooklynManhattanNYC BrokersRental Market No-fee listings in Manhattan and Brooklyn are increasing, as the city sees an exodus of residents. (iStock)Brokers fumed over guidance earlier this year which temporarily put apartment fees in limbo, but now the share of no-fee rentals are surging.No-fee listings made up 75 to 85 percent of all listings in Manhattan and Brooklyn in August, the New York Times reported, up from 25 percent of listings in January. The analysis was conducted by TextLuke.com, an AI-based service that helps consumers find apartments.The greater share of no-fee listings comes as Manhattan has seen three straight months of record vacancy, meaning landlords may be willing to cut a deal in order to get an apartment rented.Read moreManhattan vacancy hits new peak; Brooklyn stableBroker-fee ban lawsuit postponed until October Share on FacebookShare on TwitterShare on LinkedinShare via Email Share via Shortlink In Brooklyn, the trendy neighborhoods of Red Hook, Park Slope, Crown Heights and Bushwick also saw more no-fee listings. The share of no-fee apartments grew in those areas to 80 percent in August from 58 percent in January.A Douglas Elliman report found that in July, Manhattan saw the largest annual rent decline in nine years — and that was accompanied with landlords increasing concessions. That month, nearly half of all new leases included freebies for renters, up from 30 percent 12 months earlier. Concessions in Brooklyn remained stable.Broker fees are typically 15 percent of an apartment’s annual rent, and the cost is covered by the tenant. New York’s Department of State issued guidance in January seeking to turn that practice on its head by transferring the fees to landlords. The announcement shook the real estate industry, but the upheaval was short lived: The industry obtained a restraining order from a New York judge to temporarily block the broker-fee ban.The court date for the real estate industry’s challenge of the interpretation is scheduled for October.[NYT] — Georgia Kromrei
Control of the European Economic and Social Committee is being returned where it belongs – to the hands of the French. The EESC, which was modelled in 1957 on a French institution, met this week (17-18 April) to elect as its new president a Frenchman, Henri Malosse, who has been a member of the EESC since 1995, latterly as head of the employers’ group. He has the dubious distinction of having co-authored a book with Edith Cresson, on the subject of doing business with the European Union (her expertise in this field brought down the Santer Commission). Malosse is expected to make more waves than his predecessor, Staffan Nilsson, and is bringing in an outsider to head his private office, Rudy Aernoudt. The appointment makes a curious progression for the 50-year-old Belgian, who has already headed private offices in the Walloon, Flemish and Belgian federal governments. He headed the private office of Serge Kubla, a Walloon liberal who was minister of the economy for the Walloon region, then headed the private office of Fientje Moerman, a Flemish liberal (sometime spokeswoman for the liberals in the European Parliament) who was minister of the economy first in the Belgian federal government (2003-04), then in the Flemish regional government (2004-07). She resigned from that post because of criticism from the Flemish ombudsman following a complaint by Aernoudt over the awarding of a contract. He said at the time that auditors should be given greater access to private offices. Malosse will have taken note.