Forwards: Dorian Aldegheri (Toulouse), Cyril Baille (Toulouse), Demba Bamba (Lyon), Camille Chat (Racing 92), Anthony Etrillard (Toulon), Jean-Baptiste Gros (Toulon), Mohamed Haouas (Montpellier), Julien Marchand (Toulouse), Jefferson Poirot (Bordeaux-Begles), Cyril Cazeaux (Bordeaux-Begles), Killian Geraci (Lyon), Bernard Le Roux (Racing 92), Boris Palu (Racing 92), Romain Taofifenua (Toulon), Paul Willemse (Montpellier), Gregory Alldritt (La Rochelle), Charles Ollivon (Toulon, capt), Dylan Cretin (Lyon), Francois Cros (Toulouse), Alexandre Fischer (Clermont), Sekou Macalou (Stade Francais), Selevasio Tolofua (Toulouse), Cameron Woki (Bordeaux-Begles) … [Read more...] about Six Nations 2020 fixtures, results and squads as Wales look to defend their crown
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Lovely: While Nataly Osmann cut a cute figure in a baby pink and blue off-the-shoulder number, which she jazzed up with a plethora of glittering jewellery … [Read more...] about Lady Kitty Spencer oozes glamour in a black sequin gown as she leads the stars at the Bulgari party during Milan Fashion Week
British couple David and Sally Abel, who have been sharing updates of their time on the cruise online and been confirmed as having coronavirus, are also not on the flight. Mr Abel shared a Facebook post on Thursday saying he was 'thinking of all the Brits flying home' from his hospital bed. … [Read more...] about Dramatic surge in UNTRACEABLE clusters of coronavirus cases around the world sparks dire warnings from disease experts that ‘containment methods are not going to work’
The rise of modern government outsourcing has its origins in business theory. In 1937, Ronald Coase, a young left-leaning lecturer at the London School of Economics, published a short paper called The Nature of the Firm, in which he considered why companies contracted out some of their functions, but did others in-house. “Why is not all production carried on by one big firm?” he asked. Coase developed the idea that organisations are constantly searching for a balance between the “transaction costs” involved in hiring external suppliers to do certain tasks and the increased potential for mistakes, waste, and the “decreasing returns to the entrepreneur function” if a company tries to do everything itself. After the war, Coase, who later won the Nobel prize for economics, moved to the University of Chicago. He gave up on socialism and his work became influential among a new generation of free-market theorists keen to question the preference of large … [Read more...] about Can Winston Churchill’s grandson save Serco? And is it worth saving?
Making food from scratch often seems to be a luxury. How paradoxical, given the roots of so much cooking lie in thrift. One-time methods of food preservation – fermenting, pickling, salting, curing – have become rustic trends requiring time, money and space, all for results that, though lovely, are hardly essential to feeding a family. Homemaking bread has gone from being a quotidian chore – quite literally, “daily bread” – to a rare thrill, a novelty even, mostly the preserve of a leisure class to whom the skill can be sold back at £150 a class. … [Read more...] about Just like Grandma used to make? Sadly, in Britain we may never know