From Digital Spy
Law & Order: SVU has promoted Demore Barnes to a series regular for season 22.
Deadline reports the actor will reprise his role as Deputy Chief Christian Garland in the forthcoming season on a more permanent basis.
Garland was introduced in season 21 as a character trying to modernise the NYPD alongside Captain Benson (Mariska Hargitay) and appeared in over a third of the episodes.
Barnes has also starred in American Gods, Hemlock Grove, Hannibal and Titans.
Related: Law and Order SVU spin-off delay – what’s really going on behind the scenes?
The promotion comes as filming for Law & Order: SVU season 22 began last month amid the coronavirus pandemic.
It also follows an announcement in February that the show had been renewed for four more seasons, securing its future on air
Leah Payne, president of the Northwestern NSBE chapter, discussed the organization’s goals and accomplishments.
Northwestern Engineering’s One McCormick lecture series kicked off on October 7 with a presentation by Leah Payne (’22), a chemical engineering major and president of the Northwestern chapter of the National Society of Black Engineers.
During her virtual lecture that drew 125 attendees, Payne gave on overview of the goals of NSBE as well as the accomplishments of the Northwestern chapter.
In an effort to build community and enhance connectivity amongst the dynamic network at the McCormick School of Engineering, the One McCormick lecture series provides faculty and students with a venue to present their efforts at Northwestern Engineering. Initially, the series will focus on the student experience, including diversity, health and wellness, and student success.
“We cannot afford to have disconnected pieces,” said Julio M. Ottino, dean of Northwestern Engineering, in his introduction. “Why? Because
The Gulf Coast Humane Society has partnered with the Caller-Times to show adoptable pets each month, perfect for a quarantining buddy.
These cats and dogs are looking for their forever homes.
J. Cash is a three-year-old Bloodhound mix. He is a little shy at first, but does well with other dogs. J. Cash is heart worm positive and has been at the Gulf Coast Humane Society since April 2020. Wanna meet J. Cash? Call the Gulf Coast Humane Society at 361-225-0845 or visit https://www.gchscc.org (Photo: Annie Rice/Caller-Times)
J. Cash is a three-year-old, heart worm positive Bloodhound mix. He is shy, but does well with other dogs.
“J. Cash is a special pup who needs special care. He’s very shy and anxious. He came to us with his brother,” shelter employee Sonny Rosales said. “Once his brother left, he got very sad and stopped eating. He needs
Ours is an era in which legal forms proliferate and many entrepreneurs are tempted to use them without much thought given to customizing them for the specifics of their deal.
This is a mistake.
The unthinking use of legal templates assumes that the law is a mechanical process, as capable of simplification as is the process of selling widgets. The thinking goes something like this: You find a widget on the web. You buy it for a cheap price. You use it. Hence, no need for those middlemen lawyers who charge a lot for pulling the identical widget out of their drawer and handing it to you with their bill.
There are some partial truths here. Some contract situations are utterly routine. And lawyers sometimes have abused entrepreneurs by keeping them in the dark while running up billings in simple situations. It does not follow, however, that contracts are merely … Read More
The Startup Law 101 Series is aimed at educating founders and entrepreneurs about the basics of startup business law.
Here are my suggestions on this important question.
1. Law is fundamentally a specialty field and entrepreneurs should leave it, for the most part, to the specialists when it comes to technical details.
This part can’t be emphasized enough. Law is a maze of complexities. If you, as an entrepreneur, try to master it at that level, you will be an unusual entrepreneur if you are not quickly discouraged into abandoning the effort altogether.
2. Entrepreneurs can feel trapped, though, by specialists who hem them in and sometimes abuse them. Lawyers have been known to attempt to capitalize on the “fear, uncertainty, and doubt” (FUD) factor that can be used to scare up business where none legitimately exists. So it can be unsafe to leave everything to the specialists without being … Read More
Securities laws are not to be trifled with. Among other things, if you violate them, your investors can ask for their money back from your company and from those who control the company.
Yet founders are sometimes careless in complying with securities laws.
Here are some very high-level guidelines for complying:
1. The broad rule is this: either you register the shares to be offered or you find an exemption from registration for the type of offering your company will make. It has to be one or the other.
Registration at the federal level is a public offering. No early-stage startup does that.
At the state level, registration is still a formal and expensive process. Few early-stage startups do that either.
Therefore, the key securities law concern for any stock issuance by an early-stage startup is to make sure that the offering fits within an exemption to the registration requirements.… Read More