Harvard class assignment: solve rural Alaska’s fossil fuel woes

first_imgAlaska’s Energy Desk | EducationHarvard class assignment: solve rural Alaska’s fossil fuel woesMarch 14, 2017 by Zoë Sobel, Alaska’s Energy Desk Share:Three members of the team of Harvard graduate students looking for practical solutions to reduce the use of fossil fuels in rural Alaska. (Annie Feidt/Alaska Public)Rural Alaska runs on diesel. Although many communities are open to alternative energy ideas, they don’t have the funding to even explore them. But help could come in the form of graduate students from Harvard University, who have been tasked with the assignment of solving some of Alaska’s fossil fuel energy woes.Audio Playerhttps://media.ktoo.org/2017/03/13-harvard.mp300:0000:0000:00Use Up/Down Arrow keys to increase or decrease volume.Harvard law student Mike Maruca may sound like he’s describing a spring break trip.“We also got to drive out to Seward and went skiing at Alyeska,” Maruca said. “We managed to catch the northern lights last night, sort of. They were not very clear.”But he’s actually in Alaska for a class that’s looking for practical solutions to reduce the use of fossil fuels, especially in low-income, under-served communities.With Alaska in a multi-billion dollar hole, state funding — including a lot of grant money — has been slashed. Maruca thinks it’s time for Alaskan communities to start looking for funding outside the state.“Private money such as from a large company or from a university might be able to, in some cases, step in to where public funds used to support such projects,” Maruca said.The team’s goal is writing a proposal to reduce 50,000 metric tons of carbon dioxide a year. The value of that reduction — measured in carbon credits — could be sold to private companies looking to offset their own carbon footprints.“The innovation is here,” Maruca said. “All that we are looking into is a way an outside player that might want to capitalize on carbon credits might be able to fill a gap or make something happen that wouldn’t otherwise occur.”By the way, Maruca says 50,000 tons of CO2 is the average total emissions for a community of 20,000 to 25,000 people for a year.But most communities in Alaska aren’t that big – which Caroline Lauer – a student studying urban planning – says is one of the biggest challenges for the team.“The high bench mark has forced us to be creative in figuring out how can we package a bunch of different innovative options to get as close to 50,000 as possible,” Lauer said.The team members didn’t have the chance to visit rural Alaska, but they were in Anchorage in this month, meeting with energy experts from across the state.One of those experts is Christopher Emrich, the city administrator and clerk for the Aleutian community of False Pass. He’s totally on board with this project.“Oh, I think it’s fantastic,” Emrich said. “Sounds like a wonderful idea.”False Pass is a 73-person community that runs on diesel, which is expensive: Emrich says the city spends around $200,000 a year on it.“The cost of energy is paramount with these small communities for surviving into the future especially if funding is getting cut,” Emrich said. “If they got to be paying like us, a quarter of our budget for diesel, that’s not sustainable”’Since 2012, False Pass has been looking into tidal power — which would allow the community to be less reliant on diesel and more self-sufficient. But it comes with a hefty price tag, around$7 million, and the community can’t foot the bill alone.Right now the Harvard students are just working for course credit. They don’t have any real funds to invest in rural Alaska.But that doesn’t phase Emrich. He is doing everything he can to make sure False Pass’s energy projects are as ready as possible just in case any outside financing comes along.Share this story:last_img read more


Douglas resident, former teacher files to run for Juneau House seat

first_imgElection Coverage | State GovernmentDouglas resident, former teacher files to run for Juneau House seatFebruary 17, 2018 by Abbey Collins, KHNS-Haines Share:Sara Hannan hosts Mudrooms on February 13, 2018, at Northern Light United Church. (Photo by Melissa Griffiths)Douglas resident Sara Hannan has filed a letter of intent to run for Alaska House District 33.  That’s the seat currently held by Democratic Rep. Sam Kito III.District 33 includes Skagway, Haines, Klukwan, Gustavus, downtown Juneau and Douglas.Hannan worked for Juneau Douglas High School for two decades. She retired from her job as a classroom teacher in 2016. She currently works for the education organization Southeast Regional Resource Center. She also volunteers with Mudrooms, Juneau’s monthly storytelling event.Hannan says she’ll run as a Democrat.In January, she emceed the 2018 Women’s March on Juneau. Asked afterward what effect she hoped Juneau’s march and others like it around the country would have, Hannan said she hoped the 2018 midterm election would “turn the tide” of current state and national politics.“More women running for office,” Hannan said. “More policies being human rights, justice issues-informed.”She told KHNS she’s put her name in for appointments for state office in the past. But, this is her first time running for public office.In 2014, Hannan was one of nine local Democrats who applied to fill former Rep. Beth Kerttula’s seat. The seat ultimately went to Kito.Kito has not yet announced whether he intends to run for re-election.KTOO’s Adelyn Baxter contributed to this report. Share this story:last_img read more


Mars One mission: Five British applicants chosen for a one-way trip to the red planet to establish human colony on Mars

first_imgFive Britons have been chosen as potential candidates to fly a mission to the planet Mars, which will never return to Earth.Four women and one man from the UK have been shortlisted to be on the Mars One mission, along with 100 others from around the world, from an initial 200,000 applicants. They include students and researchers in astronomy, physics and astrophysics, a science lab technician and a manager for Virgin Media who all want a one-way ticket to the red planet.The Mars One mission is a private space project being run by Dutch entrepreneur Bas Lansdorp, which aims to establish a human colony on Mars by 2025.After a call for crew members and three rounds of selection, the list of candidates who are now one step closer to their dream of being the first humans to travel to Mars has now been shortened to 50 men and 50 women – 39 of whom are from America, 31 from Europe, 16 from Asia, seven from Africa and seven from Oceania.The candidates will now face tough training challenges to be selected for the mission, which will focus on creating teams of people who can endure the hardships of a permanent settlement on Mars.“Being one of the best individual candidates does not automatically make you the greatest team player, so I look forward to seeing how the candidates progress and work together in the upcoming challenges,” said Dr Norbert Kraft.Those chosen for the mission would spend between seven and eight months journeying through outer space before arriving on Mars. After living on the planet, the crew would lose bone and muscle mass due to the weaker gravitational field, meaning they would be unable to readjust to Earth.The Mars One mission, which is expected to cost £3.8bn, is one of several racing the to be the first to take humans to Mars, including Nasa’s Orion mission and the Inspiration Mars Foundation.Lansdorp aims to raise some of the funding by turning the mission into a reality TV-style show, for which he will sell the global broadcast rights. Meet the Brit candidates who are hoping to go where no man (or woman) has gone before.Alison, a 35-year-old science lab technicianHannah, an astronomy PHD student at Durham, aged 23Ryan, a 21-year-old physics masters student at OxfordMaggie Lieu, a 24-year-old PhD astrophysics student at the University of BirminghamClare, a 27-year-old manager at Virgin Media Tags: NULL Mars One mission: Five British applicants chosen for a one-way trip to the red planet to establish human colony on Mars Monday 16 February 2015 9:53 am Lynsey Barber Show Comments ▼ whatsapp Share More From Our Partners Native American Tribe Gets Back Sacred Island Taken 160 Years Agogoodnewsnetwork.orgRussell Wilson, AOC among many voicing support for Naomi Osakacbsnews.comColin Kaepernick to publish book on abolishing the policethegrio.comAstounding Fossil Discovery in California After Man Looks Closelygoodnewsnetwork.orgMan on bail for murder arrested after pet tiger escapes Houston homethegrio.comPolice Capture Elusive Tiger Poacher After 20 Years of Pursuing the Huntergoodnewsnetwork.orgPorsha Williams engaged to ex-husband of ‘RHOA’ co-star Falynn Guobadiathegrio.comBrave 7-Year-old Boy Swims an Hour to Rescue His Dad and Little Sistergoodnewsnetwork.orgFans call out hypocrisy as Tebow returns to NFL while Kaepernick is still outthegrio.com whatsapplast_img read more


Premium / Supply chain radar: What’s the point of Maersk’s US customs buy?

first_img << Go back Password* Subscription required for Premium stories In order to view the entire article please login with a valid subscription below or register an account and subscribe to Premium Email* Reset Please either REGISTER or login below to continue Email* LOGIN Premium subscriber LOGIN By Alessandro Pasetti 14/02/2019 New Premium subscriber REGISTER Please Login When details of the Stay Ahead plan of AP Møller Mærsk (APMM) were exclusively reported by The Loadstar in October, it immediately appeared clear that the Danish group would need to embrace deal-making to reinforce its new identity. Spurred by new ideas of doing business, its executive management was, we were told, looking to add heft to its network in the US, trying to connect the dots of the vast supply chain management activities they run. A few weeks later it was rumoured to be looking at ... Reset Your Password Forgotten your password? Please click herelast_img read more


Rumor mill spreads awareness of individual rights

first_img By Daily NK – 2016.09.08 2:57pm Proposal to shift “general markets” to “specialized markets” finds little support among N. Korean leaders RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR Frequent property searches conducted by law enforcement agents in North Korea are increasingly being challenged by residents demanding warrants, suggesting a growing awareness of individual rights. South Korean TV shows and radio broadcasts reaching the North are believed to contributing to a greater understanding of constitutional rights during forced searches. “More people are listening to broadcasts from the South, so there’s been a stronger movement towards asserting individual rights,” a source from South Pyongan Province told Daily NK in a telephone conversation. “Until recently, most people generally complied with property searches undertaken for ‘surveillance purposes,’ but we are starting to hear that some residents are boldly asking for search warrants.”In a recent example in Pyongsong, Ministry of People’s Security [MPS] agents searched the house of a successful wholesaler but failed to discover any smuggled goods. This prompted the vendor to lash out at the officer in charge, arguing that searching a house without a warrant is against the law and a violation of rights. Rumors of the incident are said to have spread throughout the entire neighborhood, said the source. Article 241 in North Korea’s criminal code states, “Law enforcement officers who use illicit means to arrest and detain people, conduct searches of individuals and their property, or confiscate and seize assets, shall be punished by up to one year of hard labor.” However, the Ministry of People’s Security frequently deploys such agents to search people’s homes without warrants, searching for those lodging outside their own residential district without proper registration and other illegal activities. These searches in recent years are being exploited as tools to make money as MPS agents target affluent donju (new affluent middle class) and fabricate accusations to extort bribes. “People are saying they’ve heard on South Korean broadcasts that searching homes without a warrant is a violation of human rights, and a similar law also exists in the North,” said an additional source in North Pyongan Province, who reported events similar to the Pyongsong incident. Both sources have noted that people are beginning to sit together in groups and talk about the need to demand what is stated by law. It has also been widely observed that those who have demanded search warrants and stood up to MPS agents have not been taken away by law enforcement. Although the rule of law ostensibly exists in North Korea, the state itself has prioritized the “teachings of Kim Il Sung” and the “Ten Principles for the Establishment of a Monolithic Ideological System” as the foundation for governance. The emphasis placed on orders from the regime, in other words, has undermined the concept of governance by law at its very foundation. Legal revisions to the constitution carried out in 2004, 2010, 2011, 2012, and 2014, suggest a trend towards improvement in protecting the rights of the individual in North Korea. However, the addition of severe punishment for ▲ placing illegal phone calls to South Korea and other countries ▲ watching South Korean DVDs, cultural content, and listening to foreign radio broadcasts ▲aiding and abetting defections and leaking state secrets, as crimes that amount to “conspiring to overthrow the government” have added obscurity to legal principles and facilitated more widespread corruption.  US dollar and Chinese reminbi plummet against North Korean won once again Rumor mill spreads awareness of individual rights AvatarDaily NKQuestions or comments about this article? Contact us at [email protected] News center_img NewsEconomy Facebook Twitter News North Korea Market Price Update: June 8, 2021 (Rice and USD Exchange Rate Only) SHARE News last_img read more


CRM2 Breakfast Seminar, Third Edition

first_imgDarrell Campfield, Vice President, Strategic Solutions, Broadridge Financial SolutionsDavid Mastroberardino, Product Director, CroesusNaomi Solomon, Managing Director, the Investment Industry Association of Canada (IIAC)Keith McLean, President & Chief Investment Officer, Sphere ETFsMODERATOR: Susan Silma, Co-Founder, CRM2 NavigatorRegistration is now closed!The CRM2 Breakfast Seminar has an online event portal, powered by Commersphere.Access this portal to learn more about this event and to register.Plus:Network with panelists and other attendees from the financial industryVisit exhibitors’ virtual booths to easily access relevant resourcesAnd, if you have questions about CRM2, use contact tools to submit questions to the panel for the Q&A portion of the seminar.Click on the link below to register for the CRM2 Breakfast Seminar. If you are returning to Commersphere, please “sign in.” If you are new to Commersphere, please click “sign up” to complete your profile. After completing your profile, you will be redirected to PayPal for payment.Register nowThis event will be eligible for 01 CE credit from The Institute (accreditation pending).SPONSORS: BroadridgeCroesusIIACSphere Investments IE Staff The final stages of the Client Relationship Model, Phase 2, are now underway, and investment firms and their advisors still have many questions about this fundamental regulatory shift. At the same time, securities regulators show no signs of slowing down: they are moving forward with more significant changes that will alter your client relationships. Get practical, hands on advice about CRM2’s final rules, and find out how CRM2 will fit with what’s coming next — from banning embedded fees to a new “best interests” standard.PANEL: Investors more confident in mutual funds, discerning of fees Related news Share this article and your comments with peers on social media Facebook LinkedIn Twitter Asset managers say increasing regulation top near-term challenge Keywords Client relationship model Low investor awareness of CRM2 a challenge for firms and advisorslast_img read more


U.S. asset managers in the dark on social media

first_img CPPIB reports record return for latest fiscal year Desjardins buys Montreal boutique firm Hexavest Keywords Asset management companies,  Social media That is one of the key findings of a new study from Greenwich and PAICR, the asset management marketing association, in which 71 asset management senior marketing executives in the U.S. were interviewed about their firms’ usage of social media marketing. According to the study, 32% of the firms have no social media marketing strategy, and only 38% of asset managers use paid (or sponsored) advertising on social media. Instead, most firms rely on “organic” postings to social media sites. “If asset management firms are serious about leveraging social media to increase brand awareness and drive sales leads and awareness, they need to formulate a sponsored advertising strategy across multiple social media platforms to enable them to direct content to specific demographics,” says Richard Johnson, vice president market structure and technology at Greenwich and co-author of the report, in a news release. Compliance and regulatory concerns are the main reasons that executives give for not engaging on social media, according to the study, followed by a lack of buy-in from senior management. Additionally, social media companies “need to work with the financial services industry to provide better metrics to measure ROI and help asset managers manage their compliance obligations,” the study says. “It is no longer sufficient for asset management companies to limit their marketing channels to traditional media. If asset management companies do not develop their brand and connect with customers on social media, they risk losing out to competitors who do,” adds Dan Connell, head of the market structure and technology practice at Greenwich and co-author of the report. Photo copyright: rawpixel/123RF Related news iA Clarington aims for sleeker, cleaner product lineup Share this article and your comments with peers on social media U.S. asset managers in the dark on social media Approximately one-third of U.S. asset management firms have no social media strategy, according to study released on Monday from Stanford, Conn.-based Greenwich Associates. James Langton Facebook LinkedIn Twitterlast_img read more


Emotions run high at small rally to open schools

first_imgEmotions run high at small rally to open schoolsPosted by Paul ValenciaDate: Wednesday, February 3, 2021in: Newsshare 0 Around 15 people bring heartfelt messages to office of teachers’ unionMelanie Gabriel held a sign, and she used her voice Tuesday afternoon at a rally outside of the office of Washington Education Association-Riverside.An eighth grader at Thomas Jefferson Middle School in Vancouver, Gabriel was one of more than a dozen people who just wanted to be heard. They had a message for the teachers’ union.They want schools to reopen now.They need schools to reopen now.A small rally was organized outside a union office of the Washington Education Association-Riverside on Tuesday as parents and students demand that schools “figure it out” and reopen. Photo by Mike SchultzA small rally was organized outside a union office of the Washington Education Association-Riverside on Tuesday as parents and students demand that schools “figure it out” and reopen. Photo by Mike Schultz“I’m here to rally to open schools,” Gabriel said. “Keeping them closed has had a huge impact on the mental health of the youth.”Gabriel said she moved to Vancouver from Oregon just as the pandemic had started. With no school, there has been no interaction with others her age.“Not good at all,” she said. “I have absolutely no friends. The isolation … it’s been really hard.”“She’s been fighting to get back since August,” said Melanie’s mom, Megan Gabriel.Heather Wendling showed up to the rally to support students who are struggling with mental health issues. Her daughter, London Bruns, 13, committed suicide in September. Photo by Mike SchultzHeather Wendling showed up to the rally to support students who are struggling with mental health issues. Her daughter, London Bruns, 13, committed suicide in September. Photo by Mike SchultzHeather Wendling made it to the rally, too. She was there for Melanie, and she was there in the memory of her daughter London Bruns. “My daugther London committed suicide Sept. 21st. She was 13 years old, same age as Melanie, who has been struggling with her mental health,” Wendling said. “So I’m out here to support her and to try to get kids back in school because kids are literally dying to go to school right now.”A volleyball player, London had sports taken away from her, plus she was dealing with a medical issue that changed her diet. Not being able to go to school “broke the camel’s back,” her mother said.“I think she was like, ‘What’s the point?’”At one point, the rally moved from in front of the union office to a corner on Fourth Plain Boulevard in order to get more people to see the message. Photo by Mike SchultzAt one point, the rally moved from in front of the union office to a corner on Fourth Plain Boulevard in order to get more people to see the message. Photo by Mike SchultzIn the last few months, Wendling has posted links on a social media page, directing friends and family to articles regarding the mental health crisis among the youth during the pandemic.It was not a coincidence that the rally was held on Tuesday.Hayden Hastings held a sign that read:“Eat. Sleep. Zoom. Repeat. Every day is Groundhog’s Day for students.”It is a reference to the old Bill Murray movie, with his character re-living the same day every day.Other signs told the union to “Figure it out” and to “Take us off mute.”Another sign at the rally to open schools Tuesday. Photo by Mike SchultzAnother sign at the rally to open schools Tuesday. Photo by Mike SchultzOne sign stated that most teachers want to be back for in-person school, which led to the question, just who is the union representing?The rally moved from in front of the union’s office, up the block to Fourth Plain Boulevard, so the protesters could get their message out to a larger volume of people in passing cars. During this quiet time at the office, a reporter tried to seek comment from representatives of the union. The doors were locked, and no one answered knocks on the door. It was unclear if anyone with the union was in the office during the rally.This sign suggests the union should be representing the teachers who want to return to in-building school. Photo by Mike SchultzThis sign suggests the union should be representing the teachers who want to return to in-building school. Photo by Mike SchultzThe rally was put on by Open Schools USA. That organization does not accept that this is “just one year” that students are losing.“It’s one year of learning, one year of maturing and growth,” a press release noted, adding that for a kindergarten student, it is one-fifth of the life of that student. Or, it’s one prom. One championship for the athlete.“It’s not just one year; it’s their life,” the campaign says.“With the increasing number of children suicides and mental health concerns, children should be put at the forefront of everyone’s minds, especially those who have been historically known as advocates for children, the schools, and more importantly, the teachers,” according to the release.AdvertisementThis is placeholder textTags:Clark CountyLatestVancouvershare 0 Previous : County Council reverses course on fireworks restrictions Next : La Center announces superintendent retirement, successorAdvertisementThis is placeholder textlast_img read more


Front Range Homebuilder Creates Endowed Chair Through Gift To CU-Boulder

first_imgShare Share via TwitterShare via FacebookShare via LinkedInShare via E-mail Published: Sept. 26, 2000 Stan Lewis, a University of Colorado at Boulder alumnus and successful Front Range homebuilder and land developer, has endowed a faculty position in the Construction Engineering and Management Program through a gift to CU-Boulder’s College of Engineering and Applied Science.The K. Stanton Lewis Endowed Chair will generate perpetual support for the program, which offers state-of-the-art instruction for undergraduate and graduate students in construction engineering and construction project management. The program allows students to apply lessons of the classroom to actual construction projects, and also has been a leader in introducing women to the construction business.”What the program is teaching is what the industry needs today,” said Lewis, who is a resident of Boulder County. “I want to help students who are seriously interested in architecture and construction management and who show a willingness to give the extra effort to further their interests and get a good education in this field.”Lewis graduated from CU with a bachelor’s degree in architectural engineering in 1951. Following his service with the U.S. Marine Corps in Korea, he worked for two different Colorado architects, then took a job as a project manager with a local homebuilding contractor. In 1957, he started his own company, Maplewood Homes, combining his knowledge of architectural design and construction knowledge to build custom homes and apartments. He also invested in real estate, developing Maplewood, Maplewood Acres and Maplewood Estates 1, 2, 3 and 4, among others in Jefferson County and other areas. He has been a longtime supporter of the University of Colorado, employing CU students in his construction business, serving as a member of the Alumni Association Director’s Club and Honorary Alumni C Club, and making various gifts to support the College of Engineering and Applied Science; the Speech, Language and Hearing Center; the department of athletics and renovations of Old Main.”I had outstanding craftsmen working for me and that was the key to my success,” Lewis said. “Throughout the years that I was in construction and design, I employed CU football players and then basketball team members during the summer months. Several of the young men I employed have gone on to become great CU athletes and very successful business people in their chosen fields.”His gift to the College of Engineering brings the total number of endowed chairs and professorships in the college to nine. Professor James Diekmann, an expert in construction engineering, project control systems and risk analysis, has been selected to hold the endowed chair.Diekmann joined the department of civil, environmental and architectural engineering at CU-Boulder in 1979, after receiving his Ph.D. from the University of Washington and working in the construction industry for 12 years. He has been honored with the department’s Civil Engineering Distinguished Achievement Award, Service Award and Teaching Award; as well as the American Society of Civil Engineers’ Thomas Fitch Rowland Prize and the Center for Public Resources’ Outstanding Achievement Award.”We are pleased to have the support of alumni such as Stan Lewis as we strive to maintain high-quality programs with the best faculty,” said engineering Dean Ross Corotis. “Stan is a longtime friend of the college, whose involvement will have an impact on student learning for a long time to come.”last_img read more


Metropolis Healthcare to acquire Hitech Diagnostic Centre

first_img By EH News Bureau on January 18, 2021 The missing informal workers in India’s vaccine story Metropolis Healthcare to acquire Hitech Diagnostic Centre Comments (0) Share MaxiVision Eye Hospitals launches “Mucormycosis Early Detection Centre” Read Article Related Posts Lab Diagnostics News Phoenix Business Consulting invests in telehealth platform Healpha Adoption of AI/ML can disrupt healthcare services WHO tri-regional policy dialogue seeks solutions to challenges facing international mobility of health professionals acquisitiondiagnosticsHitech Diagnostic CentreMetropolis Healthcare Indraprastha Apollo Hospitals releases first “Comprehensive Textbook of COVID-19” Deal includes cash consideration of Rs. 511 crores, acquisition expected to complete within three months, and will strengthen Metropolis’ position as the second largest diagnostics company in India and largest brand in South and West IndiaMetropolis Healthcare’s Board of Directors has approved the acquisition of 100 per cent equity of Dr Ganesan’s Hitech Diagnostic Centre (Hitech) in a combination of cash and stock deal. The entity is a debt free company and the acquisition is expected to be completed within three months. The acquisition s expected to strengthen Metropolis’ position as the second largest diagnostics company in India and largest brand in South and West India.Cash consideration will be Rs. 511 crores and Metropolis will issue up to 4,95,000 equity shares of Face Value Rs.2/- each on preferential basis, subject to shareholders approval, to the promoter group of Hitech. The cash consideration will be funded through internal accruals and debt of up to Rs. 300 crores.Dr. Ganesan, promoter and founder, will be part of the leadership team for the next few years to enable a smooth transition and integration with Metropolis.The acquisition will reportedly allow Metropolis to increase its B2C business in focus cities of Chennai and Bengaluru and benefit through optimisation of operational costs in the areas of procurement, supply chain, administration and support resource, laboratory network and back office infrastructure. It will further allow the Metropolis brand to make deeper inroads in different customer segments across key markets in South India.Metropolis will get access to 31 laboratories including three NABL and ICMR accredited laboratories and 68 collection centres of Hitech, spread across the states of Tamil Nadu, Karnataka, Kerala, Andhra Pradesh and the Union Territory of Pondicherry.Established in 1986, Hitech is the second largest player in Chennai behind Metropolis and is a leader in non-Chennai markets in the state of Tamil Nadu. It is a significant player in Bengaluru market. Catering to the mid-segment of the market with a large B2C footprint, it has a test menu of 1,100+ tests ranging from routine to highly impenetrable molecular and genetic assays. In FY20, 59 per cent of the test menu was towards blood biochemistry and endocrinology. Revenue for FY20 stood at Rs. 83.3 crores having an EBITDA margin profile similar to Metropolis. For 9MFY21, as per management estimates, the revenue growth has been ~50 per cent+ with higher EBITDA margins partly aided by the current pandemic situation. Menopause to become the next game-changer in global femtech solutions industry by 2025 Add Commentlast_img read more