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Zion last won the day on July 1

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  1. L. Anderson started his career with the RCMP in June 2013, serving as a constable in the General Duty Division for two years in Liberty City. During that time, he served as a Police Dog Services handler with his canine partner, Lucky. In September 2013, L. Anderson also was certified as a primary care paramedic, working part-time as a member of the Liberty City Ambulance Service. In June 2015, L. Anderson was hired into the San Andreas Provincial Police as a corporal, working out of the agency's Blaine County detachments. He was promoted to sergeant in December of 2015, and tasked with responsibility for helping to develop the agency's Field Training Program while working within the Frontline Operations Unit. During his time as a sergeant, L. Anderson also had responsibility for overseeing various support services programs, such as Police Dog Services and the Emergency Response Team. In March 2016, after the amalgamation of the San Andreas Provincial Police and the Los Santos Regional Police, L. Anderson was hired as the Operations NCO/IC of the expanded Frontline Operations Division. After some time in that role he was transferred over to lead the Support Services Division, which included the development of a specialized investigations unit. Following this appointment, L. Anderson was re-assigned to an Executive NCO role in the Frontline Operations Division. In August 2017, L. Anderson was commissioned as an inspector and hired as one of the initial joint commanders for the RCMP after they took over the policing contract for the Province of San Andreas. He was then hired into the role of Executive Officer for the Criminal Operations Division, and in April 2018 became the Divisional Commander for the Criminal Operations Division. L. Anderson is committed to the continuing education and professional development of all members. As part of his role he works to improve the mentorship and leadership development of members of the community, while coordinating with his colleagues to improve agency performance and efficiency. He is a strong advocate for member engagement with the community at all levels - inside and outside of patrol activities - and is a proponent of the organization's vision of a fully inclusive community that operates all day, everyday.
  2. After filing against Epic Games last month, PlayerUnknown's Battlegrounds developer PUBG Corp has now dropped its lawsuit against the creators of Fortnite. As reported by Bloomberg, PUBG Corp sent a letter of withdrawal to Epic's legal team earlier this week. The case has now been closed, says Bloomberg, however it's unclear if a settlement was reached in the process. As told by Shaun last month, the Korea-based PUBG Corp filed an injunctionagainst Epic Korea in January, alleging copyright infringement. The Seoul Central District Court was to rule on the perceived infractions, but Bloomberg reports the case as terminated on the local court system's website. In the wake of Fortnite Battle Royale's announcement last year, PUBG executive producer Chang Han Kim explained that while PUBG uses Epic's Unreal Engine 4, he was concerned Fortnite was "replicating the experience for which PUBG is known" at the time. Chinese multinational investment conglomerate Tencent owns a percentage of both companies. We've reached out to both PUBG Corp and Epic Games for comment. We'll update as and when we hear back. This article was originally posted on June 28, 2018 by the www.pcgamer.com by Joe Donnelly
  3. Zion

    Canada Day

    Happy Canada Day! On July 1, 1867, the nation was officially born when the Constitution Act joined three provinces into one country: Nova Scotia, New Brunswick, and the Canada province, which then split into Ontario and Quebec. However, Canada was not completely independent of England until 1982. The holiday called Dominion Day was officially established in 1879, but it wasn't observed by many Canadians, who considered themselves to be British citizens. Dominion Day started to catch on when the 50th anniversary of the confederation rolled around in 1917. In 1946, a bill was put forth to rename Dominion Day, but arguments in the House of Commons over what to call the holiday stalled the bill. The 100th anniversary in 1967 saw the growth of the spirit of Canadian patriotism and Dominion Day celebrations really began to take off. Although quite a few Canadians already called the holiday Canada Day (Fête du Canada), the new name wasn't formally adopted until October of 1982. HOW TO CELEBRATE? There are many ways to celebrate Canada Day. First: What's a patriotic celebration without a parade? There will be parades held in cities, towns, and villages all over Canada today.The Royal Canadian Mounted Police have an established group called the RCMP Musical Ride. These 32 officers, who are rotated after three years service, perform equestrian drills for the public throughout Canada. Other Canada Day traditions that are gaining footholds are picnics, festivals, sporting events, and fireworks. Many Canada Day events are planned all over the country, including Vancouver, Ottawa, Calgary, Toronto, Montreal, and Victoria. This article was originally posted on July 1, 2018 by www.mentalfloss.com by MISS CELLANIA
  4. Gavin Young currently serves as the Divisional Commander over the Support Services section. A brief background on Gavin. He's 20 years old, born and raised in South Florida with strong family connections to the Caribbean. Throughout his time in high school, over the span of four years, he joined his local Police Department's Law Enforcement Explorer Program. The program is designed to assist youth with an interest within the field. Further training and guidance on the day-to-day roles & responsibilities of not only a Police Officer, but also many occupations within the field. At the conclusion of his tenure within the program, He successfully rose to the rank of Chief of Police Explorers and charged with overseeing and supervising its programs (Uniform Services, Operations and Administrative Services Division) as well as 32 Explorers belonging to the program. Upon retiring from this program in late 2015, Gavin successfully enlisted within the United States Navy; completing Basic & Advanced Training, He proudly serves at his assigned duty station. He originally started his career back in 2015 as a Recruit Dispatcher within OCC, that stint lasting approximately 6 months. Throughout that time, Gavin was able to ascend the chain of command reaching the level of Senior Operator, where he oversaw and supervised three Specialized Recruitment Operators during that time where our main roles including processing and managing incoming application packages to the unit. After doing that for some time, he eventually had to resign from his post in preparations for his departure to Naval Boot Camp. In February 2017, he returned to the community and, now having a suitable computer, began his Police Cadet training. Gavin, excelling through the course and completing his evaluation, scored in the 90th percentile. Gavin continued his service proactively spending his time on the road, combined with gaining certifications, and taking on the role of ERT Operator. On March 31’st 2018 Gavin accepted his commissioning to the rank of Inspector. Gavin has proudly served 2 years within the community and looks forward to help develop the community and its members. * March 2017, accepted the promotion to the rank of Watch 2 Sergeant * September 2017, accepted the promotion to the rank of Watch 2 Staff Sergeant. * November 2017, Gavin then shifted roles to take on the role of Director of Emergency Services overseeing SAFE & OCC. * January 2018, Gavin changed roles and became the Executive Officer of the Support Services Division.
  5. Edmonton, Alberta – Today marks the start of Motorcycle Safety Month in Alberta. As warm weather welcomes motorists across the province, it is important to work together to ensure driver and passenger safety. In keeping with our goal of keeping Albertans safe on roads and highways, the Alberta RCMP encourages motorcyclists to adopt safe driving behaviours that reduce the risk of collisions. Safe motorcycling begins long before hitting the pavement. By planning ahead, you can ride towards a safer future for you and everyone else on the road. Here are some safety tips for drivers and motorcycle riders: Wear a helmet. By wearing an approved motorcycle helmet, you are, according to the Alberta Ministry of Transportation, 37% less likely to sustain a fatal injury in a collision. If your helmet has been damaged, replace it with a new one. Used helmets could be broken in ways that can’t always be seen. Gear up! The right gear will protect you and keep you comfortable while you ride. Along with a helmet, riders should wear shatter-proof eye protection, a durable, bright coloured jacket, long pants, leather footwear that protects the ankles, full fingered, non-slip gloves and all weather proof riding clothes. Stay bright and in sight! Wearing high visibility safety gear in colours like orange, yellow and white instantly draws other motorists’ eyes to you. Remember, motorcycles are smaller than most vehicles. Staying out of blind spots on roadways and in parking lots will help keep other vehicles aware of your presence. Showing off does not pay off – but driving defensively does. Never underestimate the speed of your motorcycle. Its size makes speed deceptive. Driving defensively means being aware of your surroundings, sharing the road, changing lanes with extreme caution. Practice makes perfect. Riders should practice on safe roads away from high traffic areas and highways to make sure they are comfortable and confident in their skills on the road. The Alberta RCMP is launching a four-month summer vehicle safety campaign to promote general traffic safety tips for motorcyclists, ATV riders and boaters as well as educate and raise awareness of the dangers of distracted and impaired driving. Police remind the public to stay engaged and share these messages with family, loved ones and friends using the hashtag #RCMPSummerSafety. This article was originally posted on May 2, 2018 by the Canada Police Report. by Alberta RCMP Traffic Services
  6. How to Become a Firefighter or Paramedic A description for this role has not been set. Requirements Able to speak and write english proficiently At least thirteen (13) years old upon selection Possess a copy of Grand Theft Auto V for the PC Platform Have TeamSpeak 3 Client downloaded, with a working microphone How to Join Fill out our website registration form by clicking here. Join our TeamSpeak server at grandtheftauto.ca and put "(Fire App)" after your name, and someone will grab you as soon as possible.
  7. How to Become a Civilian Roleplayer A description for this role has not been set. Requirements Able to speak and write english proficiently At least thirteen (13) years old upon selection Possess a copy of Grand Theft Auto V for the PC Platform Have TeamSpeak 3 Client downloaded, with a working microphone How to Join Fill out our website registration form by clicking here. Join the teamspeak at grandtheftauto.ca and wait in the channel Interview Waiting Room and a staff member will interview you shortly.

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