Physician- Gynecologic Oncology -133

first_imgEqual Opportunity Employer/Protected Veterans/Individuals withDisabilities.Please view Equal Employment Opportunity Posters provided byOFCCP here .The contractor will not discharge or in any other mannerdiscriminate against employees or applicants because they haveinquired about, discussed, or disclosed their own pay or the pay ofanother employee or applicant. However, employees who have accessto the compensation information of other employees or applicants asa part of their essential job functions cannot disclose the pay ofother employees or applicants to individuals who do not otherwisehave access to compensation information, unless the disclosure is(a) in response to a formal complaint or charge, (b) in furtheranceof an investigation, proceeding, hearing, or action, including aninvestigation conducted by the employer, or (c) consistent with thecontractor’s legal duty to furnish information. 41 CFR60-1.35(c) For additional questions, please contact Megan Core, SeniorPhysician Recruiter, [email protected] Virginia University & University Health Associates are anAA/EO employer – Minority/Female/Disability/Veteran – and WVU isthe recipient of an NSF ADVANCE award for gender equity.Notes To Applicants West Virginia University School of Medicine and the Department ofObstetrics & Gynecology seeks a Gynecologic Oncologist (ranksavailable: Assistant Professor, Associate Professor, or Professor).The successful candidate will be expected to practice inMorgantown, WV.The Successful candidate may have the opportunity to provideservices at other worksites, including but not necessarily limitedto, West Virginia University Hospitals, Inc., West VirginiaUniversity Medical Corporation doing business as “University HealthAssociates,” [etc.] located in West Virginia, Maryland, andPennsylvania.Duties: The successful candidate will practice in the areas ofGynecologic Oncology. In addition to providing excellent patientcare, the successful candidate will also be actively involved inteaching medical students and residents. The candidate will alsohave the opportunity (if desired) to conduct research. Promotion toAssociate and Full Professor is expected following WVU School ofMedicine guidelines.Qualifications: Candidate must have an MD or DO degree or foreignequivalent and be eligible to obtain a West Virginia medicallicense. Successful candidate must have completed ACGME accreditedobstetric and gynecology residency program, as well as ABOGrecognized fellowship program in gynecological oncology. Successfulcandidates must be board certified / eligible in both generalobstetrics and gynecology and gynecologic oncology. For appointmentat the Associate Professor or Professor ranks, a demonstratedtrack-record of leadership, excellent communication skills, andpublications in high-impact journals are required. Allqualifications must be met by the time of appointment.The WVU Cancer Institute is one of the country’s premier cancertreatment centers. Multidisciplinary medical teams use the latestcancer therapies, sophisticated technologies, and patient drivenresearch to deliver the best possible treatment in state-of-the-artfacilities operated by WVU Medicine. We offer treatment to those inWest Virginia as well as patients from five border states. We havea very active clinical trial program, pharmaceutical studies, andemerging statewide WV Clinical Trials Network. In addition, WVUCancer Institute has recently added several regional cancertreatment sites with continued planning efforts to add additionalsites in the next 1-2 years.Practicing at WVU, you will be making an extraordinary differencein the lives of women not only locally, but across our entirestate. There are no hierarchies here. Ours is a collaborativeatmosphere that encourages you to grow and evolve as you practiceadvanced medicine in a highly satisfying academic setting.The Robert C. Byrd Health Sciences Center is one of only 20nationally designated Centers of Excellence in Women’s Health,providing comprehensive health care to the women of West Virginiaand beyond. We provide the most advanced level of care available tothe citizens of West Virginia and bordering states.WVU Medicine is West Virginia University’s affiliated healthsystem, West Virginia’s largest private employer, and a nationalleader in patient safety and quality. The WVU Health System iscomprised of eleven member hospitals and five hospitals undermanagement agreements, anchored by its flagship hospital, J.W RubyMemorial Hospital in Morgantown, a 700+ bed academic medical centerthat offers tertiary and quaternary care. WVU Medicine has morethan 1,000 active medical staff members and 18,000 employees whoserve hundreds of thousands of people each year from across thestate of West Virginia and the nation.Morgantown, West Virginia is located just over an hour south ofPittsburgh, PA and three hours from Washington, D.C. and Baltimore,MD. Morgantown is consistently rated as one of the best smallmetropolitan areas in the country for both lifestyle and businessclimate. The area offers the cultural diversity and amenities of alarge city in a safe, family-friendly environment. There is also anexcellent school system and an abundance of beautiful homes andrecreational activities.Build your legacy as you serve, teach, learn and make a differencefrom day one. To learn more, visit and apply online at*FC6DE989889EABEE.last_img read more

Assistant Professor – General Medicine

first_imgBaylor College of Medicine and Department Summary:Baylor ( ) isrecognized as one of the nation’s premier academic health sciencecenters and is known for excellence in education, research, andhealthcare and community service. Located in the heart of theworld’s largest medical center ( Texas MedicalCenter ), Baylor is affiliated with multiple educational,healthcare and research affiliates ( Baylor Affiliates).Job Responsibilities:Essential Functions and Duties: Positions are clinical with futureteaching, research and leadership opportunities possible. 7 on 7off block schedule, competitive salary, and comprehensive benefitspackage. Malpractice insurance and CME stipend are provided.Position includes a Baylor College of Medicine faculty appointment(Instructor and Assistant Professor)-rank commensurate withexperience and qualifications.Job Qualifications:Required: Medical DegreeBaylor College of Medicine is an Equal Opportunity/AffirmativeAction/Equal Access Employer.882CA; CHlast_img read more

Wadham vote against ‘Comrades’

first_imgA motion calling for all Student Union e-mails within Wadham College to be addressed to ‘comrades’ has been soundly defeated.The motion would have constitutionally mandated all officers within the SU to use the term. Last year’s SU President, Will McCallum, submitted the motion, drawing inspiration from its etymology of ‘camaraderie’ and Wadham’s traditionally left-wing heritage.However, the proposal incited strong reaction from members of the college, who felt that the term was indicative of “the oppression of a Stalinist regime”, and should not be used, regardless of the etymology, in a “forward-looking, dynamic college”.Other students felt it was undemocratic to restrict officers’ freedom of speech into using one mode of address. The motion was rejected by all but McCallum and five students who abstained.McCallum apologised that the motion had provoked such strong reaction, and asserted that it had only been in good spirits.last_img read more

Burning a hole in your pocket?

first_imgConsultants with specialist knowledge of the sector say that bakery businesses should no longer expect to see year-on-year reductions in insurance premiums, even where they take steps to reduce risks.According to risk consultancy Jardine Lloyd Thompson (JLT), a spate of high-profile, high-cost fires in the sector over recent years has pushed up insurance costs. Says UK food and drink executive Ian Edwards: “Put bluntly, the time for premium savings is probably behind us. Unofficial statistics suggest that fire losses in the food industry have exceeded £1bn during the last five years.” He cites the 2004 blaze at Warburtons’ Wednesbury plant as a case in point. This alone is said to have cost insurers over £40m. JLT bases its assessment on feedback from the top 15 property insurers in the sector.This view is supported by independent fire safety consultant Alan Gill. He says: “At best, I’ve seen that the largest insurers have held premiums at a level, rather than putting them up.”Lack of understandingAccording to Edwards, insurance standards and premiums relaxed after the last ’hard’ market, in the wake of the 2001 World Trade Center attacks in New York. “Many insurers new to the food sector entered this marketplace during 2002-3, seeking healthy premiums, but crucially failed to understand the complex risk exposures,” he says.When Finsbury Food Group company United Central Bakeries (UCB) suffered severe fire damage to its Scottish plant in 2006, insurance company AIG (which now has troubles of its own) paid out the sum of £6.8m. “They were very good,” says MD Archy Cunningham. “And they went on to increase our insurance payments by only a minimal amount.” He adds: “We negotiated with them through our broker, but after what they had done, there was no way I was going to switch from one company to another.”This “minimal” increase in premiums did come with strings attached. When the two damaged bays of the three-bay factory were being rebuilt at a cost of some £5.5m, Cunningham estimates that around £100,000 was spent on fire security. This included water and CO2 fire suppression systems in the ovens, and a blanket system over the fryer used for UCB’s Yum Yum product. As well as more standard fire detection methods, infrared detection systems were installed near every source of heat and automatic shutters between each bay, linked to the detection and alarm system. There was an additional cost of white rock wool walling between the bays to slow the spread of fire by up to two hours.The insurer did show some flexibility. “They suggested a factory-wide sprinkler system, but I said ’no’,” Cunningham reports. “The cost would have been too high. They’d have liked utopia, but we found a middle way between utopia and pragmatism!”In fact, many of the measures stipulated by AIG are standard features for new-build bakeries. And established businesses, too, will often find themselves with little option but to invest in fire safety.Damage to favourable insuranceHowever, Edwards says the series of costly fires in the bakery sector has helped to reverse the favourable insurance market of the past five years or so. “If risk management standards have been allowed to slip under more relaxed insurer arrangements during the ’soft’ market, an expensive programme of risk improvement measures might be required in order to enjoy like-for-like coverage,” he says.Ex-fire service officer Alan Gill points out that staff training can be just as important as structural and equipment safeguards. This training works on three levels, he says: general fire awareness, specially-appointed fire marshals and incident controllers.Gill recalls having been at a client’s factory when insurance company representatives were on-site. While not claiming personal credit for this, he says that by being able to explain all the measures in place, his client was able to avoid a potential 10% increase in the premium.In that case, the insurer was Zurich, said by Edwards at JLT to be the most active company in the sector. He quotes a senior property underwriter at Zurich, Paul Johnson: “We underwrite food and drink risks on a case-by-case basis. Excellence in risk management is a ’must’ for us, and we continue to see a great deal of inconsistency here across the industry.”Coincidentally, as an example of that inconsistency, Johnson cites just the type of ’utopian’ sprinkler system that UCB managed to avoid having to install. Clearly, insurance companies are equally “incon-sistent” in their requirements.Ultimately, of course, insurance premiums only seem significant as long as fire precautions remain effective – exactly as they should. One bakery company that has implemented an assessment and improvements in fire safety is Cheshire-based Frank Roberts & Sons. As health and safety manager Martin Martlew puts it: “A lot of the measures we’ve taken were done because they were the right things to do in the interests of the business and the employees. Anything else is a bonus.”—-=== Tighter controls ===UK silo manufacturer Braby believes not enough is being done to promote the importance of ATEX regulations and is calling for tighter controls by the Health & Safety Executive (HSE). It believes the recession is also likely to make businesses cut ATEX compliance from their costs. The regulations, which came in on 1 July 2003, require all businesses to comply in order to prevent the risk of dust and flour explosions.Paul Mayer, sales and marketing director, says that you only have to type flour explosions into the search engine on YouTube to see the devastating effects of these types of accidents. “It becomes very frustrating when you see a lack of awareness in the marketplace,” he says. “Also, a lack of enforcement through ignorance; people don’t actually understand the implications fully.”He also questions whose job it is to inform businesses of these regulations. “I visited a business yesterday, which had not even conducted the survey inside their premises and clearly does not conform to the legislation,” says Mayer. Any businesses found not conforming will be given a prohibition notice and, if found to have ignored it, could be shut down.Braby supplies silos, storage vessels and handling systems. The Solids Handling and Processing Association (SHAPA) has produced a guidance leaflet, available on the HSE website—-=== Oven safety ===l Ovens should be positioned in accordance with a full fire risk assessment – and the manufacturer’s specificationl Any adjacent processes without direct relevance to baking should have sufficient separation (’bunkering’) to isolate any fire for an hourl Oven maintenance should be documented as part of general fire risk assessmentsl Ovens should be cleaned and maintained in accordance with manufacturer specifications – or even more oftenl Drip or crumb trays should be provided beneath the ovensl Ingredient mixing, or other dust-generating processes, and packing processes, should be located away from ovensSource: risk assessment consultancy Jardine Lloyd Thompsonlast_img read more

Nearly 60% think soft drink sugar tax applies to bakery

first_imgMore than half of consumers think the soft drink sugar tax also applies to cakes and biscuits, according to analysts Nielsen.Not one respondent surveyed by Nielsen correctly identified that the sugar tax only applies to sugary soft drinks.The research found “the vast majority” incorrectly think the sugar tax applies to many more products than just soft drinks, which it said may impact how much people buy goods such as cakes and biscuits.Fifty seven per cent incorrectly think it applies to biscuits, and 56% mistakenly cited caked. Two-thirds think it affects sweets/sugared confectionery and 59% think it applies to chocolate. 28% don’t think it applies to soft drinks – the category it’s solely meant for.An FDF spokesperson said the food industry saw this coming: “When the soft drinks industry levy was announced FDF warned that one of the unintended consequences of its introduction would be consumer confusion as to its scope and application. “FDF opposes the soft drinks industry levy as we believe it is wrong in principle to single out individual nutrients or product categories for punitive treatment. “Many FDF members already provide low sugar or no sugar soft drinks options, and almost 60 per cent of soft drinks sold in the UK are no sugar or low sugar products.”Sophie Jones, senior shopper analytics consultant at Nielsen, said: “Currently, there’s a huge misunderstanding about what products the sugar tax affects.“Most notably, in high-sugar categories where shoppers incorrectly think prices have gone up or, indeed, any other category where people may offset the higher price of fizzy drinks by buying less of other things.”In terms of how a tax on soft drinks would affect people’s shopping behaviour, 14% would spend less in other categories to off-set higher soft drink costs.Consequently, Jones notes: “only 36% of people would do what the tax is aimed at – cutting down on sugary soft drinks.”last_img read more

First cancer vaccine to eliminate tumors in mice

first_imgA cancer vaccine carried into the body on a carefully engineered,fingernail-sized implant is the first to successfully eliminate tumorsin mammals, a team of Harvard bioengineers and biologists report today in the journalScience Translational Medicine.The new approach uses plastic disks impregnated with tumor-specificantigens and implanted under the skin to reprogram the mammalian immunesystem to attack tumors. The journal article describes the use of suchimplants to eradicate melanoma tumors in mice.“This work shows the power of applying engineering approaches to immunology,” said David J. Mooney, the Robert P. Pinkas Family Professor of Bioengineering in Harvard’s School of Engineering and Applied Sciences and a member of the faculty of the Wyss Institute for Biologically Inspired Engineering. “By marrying engineering and immunology through this collaboration with Harvard Medical School associate professor Glenn Dranoff, at the Dana-Farber Cancer Institute, we’ve taken a major step toward the design of effective cancer vaccines.”Most cancer cells easily skirt the immune system, which operates byrecognizing and attacking invaders from outside the body. The approachdeveloped by Mooney’s group redirects the immune system to targettumors, and appears both more effective and less cumbersome than othercancer vaccines currently in clinical trials.Conventional cancer vaccinations remove immune cells from the body,reprogram them to attack malignant tissues, and return them to thebody. However, more than 90 percent of reinjected cells die beforehaving any effect in experiments.The slender implants developed by Mooney’s group measure 8.5millimeters in diameter and are made of an FDA-approved biodegradablepolymer. Ninety percent air, the disks are highly permeable to immunecells and release cytokines, powerful recruiters of immune-systemmessengers called dendritic cells.These cells enter an implant’s pores, where they are exposed toantigens specific to the type of tumor being targeted. The dendriticcells then report to nearby lymph nodes, where they direct the immunesystem’s T cells to hunt down and kill tumor cells.“Inserted anywhere under the skin — much like the implantablecontraceptives that can be placed in a woman’s arm — the implantsactivate an immune response that destroys tumor cells,” Mooney said.The technique may have powerful advantages over surgery andchemotherapy, and may also be useful in combination with existingtherapies. It only targets tumor cells, avoiding collateral damageelsewhere in the body. And, much as an immune response to a bacteriumor virus generates long-term resistance, researchers anticipate thatcancer vaccines will generate permanent and bodywide resistance againstcancerous cells, providing durable protection against relapse.Mooney said the new approach’s strength lies in its ability tosimultaneously regulate the two arms of the human immune system: onethat destroys foreign material, and one that protects tissue native tothe human body. The implant-based vaccine recruits several types ofdendritic cells that direct destructive immune responses, creating anespecially potent anti-tumor response.“This approach is able to simultaneously upregulate the destructiveimmune response to the tumor while downregulating the arm of the immunesystem that leads to tolerance,” Mooney said. “In cancer, this latterarm is typically a limiting feature of immunotherapies, since it canextinguish vaccine activity and afford tumors a degree of protection.”Mooney’s co-authors additional co-authors include Omar A. Aliof Harvard’s School of Engineering and Applied Sciences, the WyssInstitute for Biologically Inspired Engineering, and InCytu, Inc. andDwaine Emerich of InCytu Inc. Their work wassupported by the National Institutes of Health, Harvard, andInCytu Inc.last_img read more

Brave New World Welcomes Aboard John McDaniel and Bill Russell

first_img Brave New World is set 500 years in the future, a world with no war, disease or poverty. But perfection comes at a price. In order to maintain social stability, humanity has been stripped of the very things that make us human. True love has been replaced with free sex, art and faith have been replaced with mindless sport and distraction and citizens are brainwashed and drugged into a perpetual state of happiness. Humans don’t even reproduce anymore; they are hatched in test tubes to avoid the dangers of family. But there are places—savage reservations—where people still live according to the “old” ways. These savages are fenced in and know nothing of the outside world, until one such savage—John—is given special permission to leave and experience the wonders of civilization. McDaniel has served as the music director for several Broadway productions, including Catch Me If You Can, Annie Get Your Gun and Grease. His musical supervisor credits include Bonnie and Clyde, Brooklyn and Taboo. McDaniel also served as the lead composer and producer of The Rosie O’Donnell Show. Russell received a Tony nomination for the book of Side Show and shared a nomination with composer Henry Krieger for the show’s score. His additional book writer and lyricist credits include Elegies for Angels, Punks and Raging Queens, Pageant and Lucky Duck. View Commentscenter_img Brave New World is about receive some talented new team members. John McDaniel and Bill Russell will join the creative team of Brave New World: The Musical currently in development. McDaniel and Russell join as co-composer and lyricist respectively, alongside the previously announced book writer Ben Andron and co-composer Jonnie Rockwell. Sheryl Kaller (Mothers and Sons) will direct, with McDaniel as music director. The musical adaptation of the classic Aldous Huxley novel received an industry-only workshop last year, starring Kyle Dean Massey.last_img read more

Don’t Forget the Tree

first_imgThe cool shade of a big oak is a blessing for any yard. If you’re lookingfor landscape plants to put under it, don’t forget the biggest thing out there.”If you’ve got a 30-inch tree, you’re not going to replace it in oneperson’s lifetime,” said Kim Coder, a forester with the University of GeorgiaExtension Service.”You can replace that azalea every year for 30 years,” he said.”But if you mess up the tree, you’re not going to get it back.”For that reason, tilling the soil under an old oak tree is “out ofthe question,” Coder said.”People will go in under a big oak and till up the place for azaleasor flower beds,” he said. “And then they’ll wonder why the tree starts todecline. Tilling under an oak destroys an awful lot of roots.”Tilling may be the worst of the things that “go desperatelywrong,” Coder said, when traditional Southern landscaping and big oaks come together.Other things that can be just as bad, he said, are those that happen closeto the trunk.”People like to put raised beds or big planting boxes around the baseof the tree,” he said. “That often opens the door for root rot and otherpathogens to get into the tree. It tends to suffocate the roots under the bed or planter,too.”The most common mistake is simply overplanting.”A typical Southern landscape may have a few tall pines here andthere, some oaks to provide the main canopy, a midstory of dogwoods, an understory offlowering shrubs and some bulbs and flower beds,” Coder said. “And there’sprobably some ivy running up some trees.”But most active roots are very shallow,” he said. “We mayhave 60 feet of height in which to arrange plant parts above the ground. But in theground, we’ve only got a foot to 18 inches of depth to stuff everything into.”The key, he said, is “the ecology of the system.” Simply put,whatever is in your yard has to divvy up the water, nutrients and sunlight. And there’sonly so much of that stuff to go around.”You can water and fertilize the place and increase its carryingcapacity,” Coder said. “But it still has a limit. If we try to grow too much outthere, the whole landscape will end up looking pretty sorry.”That doesn’t mean you can’t plant anything under big oaks.”Lots of things will grow under oak trees and survive andthrive,” he said. “You just want something that’s not invasive or aggressive –something that will be polite and just sit there.”If you want grass, extension turf specialist Gil Landry said the bestchoices are St. Augustine in south Georgia and tall fescue in north Georgia. Thesecond-best choice is zoysia statewide.But don’t fertilize it as much under the tree, he said. And don’t mow itas short as you normally would. If two inches is the recommended height, cut it threeinches under the tree.There may be better choices than turf. Extension horticulturist Mel Garbersuggests planting a ground cover such as Ophiopogon japonicus or periwinkle (Vincaminor).If you want more striking color, he said, try impatiens, which thrive inlow, diffuse light. They do need more care, though.You may want to mulch the area with pine straw, then plant a few floweringshrubs and add container plants for summer color.”Just don’t treat the tree like a big umbrella,” Coder said.”It’s a living thing, with needs of its own. And it’s the most valuable thing outthere.”last_img read more

Gear Guide: Get Trail Ready with these Multisport Essentials

first_imgIt may still feel like winter here in the Blue Ridge, but the trails will be dry before you know it. Fickle weather calls for lightweight, multifunctional gear. These selections will help you hit the ground running – or biking, or hiking – come spring.1. Spy Optics CutterChange with the weather, almost as instantly. The Cutters are built with performance in mind featuring Scoop ventilation for a clear view and Hytrel Rubber on the featherweight frames so they stay in place for the long haul. If the clouds roll in, swapping out for rose- tinted lenses on the go is a breeze. Even with all the tech, these shades are fashion forward enough to pull double duty on the singletrack and at the brewery. $160.2. Deuter Compact Air EXP 10You won’t find a more feature-filled, versatile pack than the Compact Air EXP 10. Inside, the EXP comes standard with a pump sleeve, tool pouch, externally accessible bladder compartment, expansion zipper, helmet carry system, and stowaway rain fly. The star of the show, however, is the FlexLite carrying system that utilizes a springy metal frame in combination with mesh lining to not only prevent overheating with three-sided ventilation on the back, but transfers the load seamlessly to the hip straps. $129.3. Green Guru Clutch Saddle BagGreen Guru fashions all their bags from upcycled inner tubes and hand builds them in the U.S. Because it is made of rubber, the Clutch will keep your gear dry and the reflective strip will keep you visible. $254. Lems Boulder BootAt a scant 9.9 ounces, the Boulder is one of the lightest boots on the market. Lems built the boot on a minimalist platform with zero drop and minimal arch support, which accounts for the low weight. The upper is water resistant nylon and the sole is 9mm of LemsRubber, making for a boot that is both tough and flexible. How flexible? This boot can be collapsed and rolled up, the perfect accessory to stuff into a backpack or suitcase for travel and camping. $115.5. Westcomb Focus LT HoodyTo move fast and nimbly in the mountains, you need a jacket that can keep up. The Focus combines Westcomb’s renowned construction quality with eVent DVL technology to produce a shell that keeps the weather out and breathes like a soft shell. The Focus packs down impossibly small and weighs just 203 grams, so you can stuff it in your pack and forget about it until that early spring storm rolls in. $280.6. TerraLux TT-3 FlashlightGo deeper and climb higher with the TT-3. This ultra rugged, indestructible LED flashlight can be used underwater for 2.5 hours. It illuminates 300 feet of trail and pumps out a blinding 250 lumens, all powered by two double-A batteries. $90.7. Vapur Microfilter 1LiterThe 1.1-ounce filter screws into the 1.6 ounce collapsible bladder bottle giving you a ultra-lightweight microbial filter that removes 99.9 percent of everything bad, and all you have to do is suck the water through the top. The filter can also be used on its own as a straw or squeeze filter and is good for up to 500 uses. $70.8. PROBAR Meal BarsOrganic, 100% plant-based, non-GMO meal-bars are everything you need for a quick meal on the go: nutritionally dense, 350 – 400 calories of mostly raw fruits, seeds, nuts and vegetables. $3.25.9. FITS Ultra Light Trail SockThis zero-cushion sock with a high ankle cuff is perfect for keeping snow and debris out of your shoe without sacrificing performance fit for your foot. Perfect for the year-round runner or hiker. $17.10. Sport Hansa Helle Eggen KnifeCheck out any survivalist forum or talk to any experienced outdoorsman and they’ll inevitably brag about Helle knives, which have a long tradition of superior craftsmanship and quality. One of their premier offerings is the Eggen, a triple-laminated stainless steel blade so durable that it stayed sharp through months of rugged outdoor use. The birch handle with its finger guard provided our tester with outstanding control and accuracy. $154.last_img read more

Grimley survey shows caution

first_imgTo access this article REGISTER NOWWould you like print copies, app and digital replica access too? SUBSCRIBE for as little as £5 per week. Would you like to read more?Register for free to finish this article.Sign up now for the following benefits:Four FREE articles of your choice per monthBreaking news, comment and analysis from industry experts as it happensChoose from our portfolio of email newsletterslast_img