Tags: Mobile Online Gambling Topics: Casino & games Legal & compliance Bingo Social gaming AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to LinkedInLinkedInShare to FacebookFacebookShare to TwitterTwitter Bingo Subscribe to the iGaming newsletter Dutch regulator to clamp down on online bingo from 1 July 29th June 2020 | By Conor Mulheir Dutch gambling regulator Kansspelautoriteit (KSA) has announced that its temporary leniency towards online bingo will come to an end this week, on 1 July.From 1 May, the regulator has taken a relaxed view to online bingo games organised without a licence. During the lockdown imposed as a result of the novel coronavirus (Covid-19) pandemic, the KSA has been more tolerant of these games, given that they were being run in line with ‘altruistic’ objectives, and not for profit or exploitation.Normally operating land-based bingo games would require a gaming licence – with online prohibited until the Remote Gaming Act comes into force next year – but the KSA decided it would show more leniency throughout the pandemic, allowing the games to be used to help people socialise.At the time it said: “The KSA understands that in these times there are initiatives to provide a fun pastime for people, and make them feel as if they are out of isolation without having to leave their own home”.However, in a statement today, the regulator said it would resume enforcing regulations in full from 1 July. It cited the easing of lockdown rules as justification, as Netherlands residents will no longer need to stay in isolation from that date.Explaining why the leniency must end this week, the KSA explained it had seen a “large increase in the number of bingo [games] offered online since mid-March”. It has already had to intervene in more than a dozen cases, where games were being offered for commercial motives. Unlicensed bingo has seen an increase in other jurisdictions throughout the Covid-19 pandemic, with Danish regulator Spillemyndigeden also issuing warnings to operators and restricting unlicensed bingo games in May. In Norway, meanwhile, gambling regulator Lotteri-og stiftelsestilsynet (Lotteritilsynet) announced in March that land-based halls would be able to offer games online-only temporarily under lockdown. Dutch gambling regulator Kansspelautoriteit (KSA) has announced that its temporary leniency for online bingo announced on 1 May will come to an end this week, on 1 July. Email Address
Kent Charities Group raises over £4,000 Tagged with: Gaming The Kent Charities Group, a group of 10 Kent-registered charities, has raised over £4,000 from a Christmas raffle to help eight registered charities across the county. The funds will be distributed between the Kent Charities Group to assist the participating charities in improving the quality of life for Kent residents.Draw prizes donated by Kent businesses included dinner, bed and breakfast for two at Eastwell Manor Hotel, a family pass for Howletts and Port Lympne valid for a year, Bluewater shopping vouchers worth £200, a sightseeing flight over Kent in a two-seater plane, a weekend loan of a Porsche Boxster and £150 in cash.Tony Williams, Kent Charity Group Chairman, said: “Whilst retaining their individual identities and diverse work, the Kent Charities Group epitomises the true ethos of partnership working. All of the charities in the group are registered, Kent-based and all are dedicated to their individual causes”. AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to TwitterTwitterShare to FacebookFacebookShare to LinkedInLinkedInShare to EmailEmailShare to WhatsAppWhatsAppShare to MessengerMessengerShare to MoreAddThis 23 total views, 1 views today AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to TwitterTwitterShare to FacebookFacebookShare to LinkedInLinkedInShare to EmailEmailShare to WhatsAppWhatsAppShare to MessengerMessengerShare to MoreAddThis Howard Lake | 10 January 2008 | News About Howard Lake Howard Lake is a digital fundraising entrepreneur. Publisher of UK Fundraising, the world’s first web resource for professional fundraisers, since 1994. Trainer and consultant in digital fundraising. Founder of Fundraising Camp and co-founder of GoodJobs.org.uk. Researching massive growth in giving.
AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to TwitterTwitterShare to FacebookFacebookShare to LinkedInLinkedInShare to EmailEmailShare to WhatsAppWhatsAppShare to MessengerMessengerShare to MoreAddThis7 Leonard Cheshire homes launch TV bid to win £50,000 funding How the projects were chosenLast September, the Big Lottery Fund invited projects that have received funding through its small grants programmes over the past year to say what they had achieved and how they would like to develop their project further. Big Lottery Fund, ITV and STV then shortlisted five projects in each region to go forward to the public vote. The National Lottery has a funding finder search function to help other projects seeking financial help pinpoint where to apply. Melanie May | 20 March 2017 | News 112 total views, 4 views today AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to TwitterTwitterShare to FacebookFacebookShare to LinkedInLinkedInShare to EmailEmailShare to WhatsAppWhatsAppShare to MessengerMessengerShare to MoreAddThis7 About Melanie May Melanie May is a journalist and copywriter specialising in writing both for and about the charity and marketing services sectors since 2001. She can be reached via www.thepurplepim.com. Tagged with: Big Lottery Fund Funding National Lottery Wales / Cymru Three Leonard Cheshire Disability care homes in Wales are competing to win £50,000 in funding from The People’s Projects, helped by a short film on national TV.The care homes hope to win the money to help fund outdoors, gardening, and wildlife activities for disabled people and their local community. A partnership between the Big Lottery Fund, ITV, STV and The National Lottery, The People’s Projects asks people to vote on a shortlist of five local projects in their ITV region with the three projects that receive the most votes in each region receiving up to £50,000. Runners up are offered a discretionary award of up to £5,000.Overall, The People’s Projects competition offers £3 million of National Lottery funding, with 95 organisations shortlisted across the UK: five in each region. Public voting opens today (Monday 19th March) until 3rd April and can be done online or by post. Shortlisted projects will be featured on TV in their ITV region with a short film.The Leonard Cheshire Disability homes bid is being televised on ITV Wales between 6pm and 6.30pm on Wednesday 22th March. The charity is hoping to win funding for more outdoor activities at Leonard Cheshire services in Wales as part of the charity’s Centenary Garden Project, which is in tribute to the charity’s founder Leonard Cheshire, who was born 100 years ago, in September 1917.If voted one of the top three of five organisations, the care homes Llanhennock Lodge in Newport, Danybryn in Cardiff and Dolywern near Llangollen will win up to £50,000. Working with charity partners Keep Wales Tidy and The Wildlife Trusts, Leonard Cheshire Disability will create accessible outdoor spaces for residents and their local community to grow their own vegetables and learn how to encourage wildlife into the garden grounds.Sylvia Jones, Dolywern’s activities organiser and volunteer coordinator, said:“It will make such a difference to the residents at Dolywern if they can enjoy access to the gardens and grow their own vegetables and fruit, which they can then eat for their meals. It gives them more motivation to get out in the fresh air for physical exercise and mental stimulation.”The Leonard Cheshire Disability homes are up against four other organisations in their region: Elderfit, Oasis Cardiff, The Food Shed CIC, and Western Beacons Mountain Search & Rescue Team. Advertisement Main image: residents and carers outside Llanhennock Lodge. Copyright: Leonard Cheshire Disability 111 total views, 3 views today
Speakers from March 21 women’s forum.WW photo: Sara FloundersWorkers World Party sponsored an extraordinary panel of women activists at its annual International Working Women’s Month forum in New York City on March 21. The program was entitled “Women on the move against the 1%; Oppression of women here and worldwide = resistance and solidarity.” The women speakers connected some of their daily personal and political experiences to the general status of women living under and resisting capitalism and imperialism, including low-wage jobs, racism, sexism, transgender oppression, war, occupation and other forms of institutionalized inequality.Monica Moorehead, an organizer of the forum, remarked: ”It was so inspiring and educational for everyone who attended this three-hour forum to hear these courageous women not only speak about their roles in their various groups and coalitions, but also connect their daily struggles to other women and communities that are thousands of miles away. Their words showed that these struggles know no borders. They also spoke about the need to put aside any differences in order to work together because building unity and solidarity is the only way to replace this oppressive system with one — socialism — that is based on winning social justice and workers’ empowerment, including the liberation of women.”The speakers and their organizations were Joyce Kanowitz, People with Disabilities Caucus of Workers World Party; Madison St. Claire, Strategic Trans Alliance for Radical Reform, part of the Sylvia Rivera Law Project; Rosanna Rodriguez, Laundry Workers Center; Rosa Maria de la Torre, Chelsea Coalition for Housing; Norma Capuyan, KALUMARAN: Strength of Indigenous Peoples in Mindanao, Philippines; Fatin Jarara, Al-Awda, Palestine Right to Return Coalition; Brenda Stokely, Million Worker March Movement; Kaylee Knowles, Fight Imperialism, Stand Together (FIST) youth group; Teresa Gutierrez, May 1 Coalition for Worker and Immigrant Rights; and Sharon Black, Baltimore “We Deserve Better” Workers Assembly. LeiLani Dowell from Workers World newspaper chaired the meeting.FacebookTwitterWhatsAppEmailPrintMoreShare thisFacebookTwitterWhatsAppEmailPrintMoreShare this
Chile has witnessed a week of renewed protests demanding the resignation of billionaire President Sebastián Piñera and calling for a Peoples’ Convention to scrap former dictator Augusto Pinochet’s 1980 neoliberal laws, replacing them with a new Constitution. On March 8 — International Working Women’s Day — more than a million people demonstrated in Santiago and elsewhere.‘Women in resistance, defending Mother Earth’ banner at Int’l Women’s Day, March 8, Santiago, Chile.Reporter Alisha Lubben in the March 8 Chile Today News described the massive event in Santiago: “The streets were electric with the voices of over one million women. Along the metro ride to Santa Lucia, cheers and chants permeated into the stations and grew louder and more enthusiastic with each stop.“Exiting the metro station, reaching the march was nearly impossible as even side streets and alleyways were brimming with women and children. Demonstrators clad in body paint and green bandanas brandished flags and carried banners that displayed messages regarding gender inequality, domestic violence, legal abortion and anticipation of better opportunities for future generations.More than a million people attend IWWD protest in Santiago, Chile, March 8. (Photo: @coordinadora8m)“At the front of the line, marchers clashed with police barriers, water cannons, and tear gas. A sign of unity and the true nurturing nature of women, onlookers rushed to the aid of those who had been teargassed with water, lemons, and tissue paper. The fight for human rights and equality marches on in Chile, with women at the forefront of the resistance.”On March 9, in general strikes demanding that Latin American governments act to improve their living conditions, women around the region stayed home from work, school and universities to show what daily life would be like without their input. Millions of women participated in Chile, Argentina, Colombia and Mexico.Called by 8M Coordination, the strikers demanded equality and the elimination of patriarchy. “This will be a year of mobilizations where women will be the protagonists,” said Javiera Manzi, a Chilean 8M Coordination spokesperson. “We’ll take to the streets in full exercise of our rights. We went out to end this government from the front line.” (telesurenglish.net, March 9)March 11 national strikeThe March 8 demonstrations were a prelude to a national strike called for March 11, the second anniversary of Piñera’s election. Strike actions included a halt to all activities beginning at 11 a.m. for 11 minutes. “Super Friday” protests were held March 13 to commemorate the five months of protests that began in October 2019.Beginning in mid-October, and continuing every Friday since then, Chileans have demonstrated against Piñera’s neoliberal policies that have turned Chile into one of the most economically unequal countries in Latin America. The protests were initiated by youth over a 3.75 percent increase in subway fares. They quickly spread from Santiago to other areas despite brutal government repression.When the youth fought back, they gained the support of the Chilean working class. After a week Piñera was forced to rescind the fare increase.The Chilean transit protests, in which youth jumped over turnstyles, inspired similar actions by thousands of youth in New York City that began November 2019 against transit police brutality.Since October, police in Chile have murdered at least 27 demonstrators; blinded over 500 people by shooting pellets, bullets and gas canisters at their eyes; injured almost 4,000 people; and arrested nearly 10,000, including children and youth.Chile’s Institute for Human Rights estimates that 439 women were among those injured. Six have filed complaints against police for sexual assault.The 150 days since mid-October have witnessed the largest demonstrations since the fascist coup, led by Gen. Augusto Pinochet in 1973 with U.S. backing, which crushed the progressive government of President Salvador Allende. Now thousands of people are uniting their voices to demand the end of the current Chilean government, with popular slogans like “Piñera, murderer just like Pinochet.” Chile’s political and social organizations have called for a new wave of protests throughout March, leading up to plebiscites on the new Constitution to be held on April 26.FacebookTwitterWhatsAppEmailPrintMoreShare thisFacebookTwitterWhatsAppEmailPrintMoreShare this
Help by sharing this information October 23, 2018 Brazil: Newspaper attacked after reporting illegal funding that benefited presidential candidate Jair Bolsonaro April 27, 2021 Find out more Dubbed “Bolsonaro’s No. 2 account,” the affair has had a big impact in Brazil, angering Bolsonaro and his supporters. “The Folha de São Paulo is Brazil’s biggest fake news source,” the candidate said in a video sent to his supporters on 22 October. Addressing the newspaper, he added: “You won’t get any more government advertising if I’m elected (…) Venal press, my condolences.” Alarm after two journalists murdered in Brazil Organisation According to the union, Record’s journalists are being subjected to “permanent pressure by their management so that their coverage favours the candidate Jair Bolsonaro and hurts the candidate Fernando Haddad.” According to the report, WhatsApp has been used to bombard voters with millions of automated messages, most of them smearing the Workers’ Party and its candidate, Fernando Haddad. Such private sector funding of an election campaign is illegal in Brazil and the country’s electoral tribunal, the TSE, has opened an investigation. WhatsApp, which had already used spam detection software to delete thousands of accounts suspected of spreading false information during the campaign, announced that it had launched an internal investigation and was ready to take “all necessary legal measures” to prevent the automated spread of misinformation. In an 18 October press release, RSF condemned the climate of hatred and repeated attacks against journalists and fact-checkers during the election campaign, and highlighted the dangers that a Bolsonaro victory would represent for democracy and press freedom in Brazil. to go further One of Brazil’s leading dailies, the Folha de São Paulo, has been under heavy attack since reporting on 18 October that far-right presidential candidate Jair Bolsonaro benefited from illegal funding. Reporters Without Borders (RSF) regards the attacks as a serious press freedom violation and deplores the toxic climate for Brazil’s journalists since the election campaign began. RSF_en 2011-2020: A study of journalist murders in Latin America confirms the importance of strengthening protection policies The 18 October article in the Folha de São Paulo claimed that businessmen have been illegally funding a WhatsApp disinformation campaign designed to get Brazilians to vote for Bolsonaro in the presidential election, the second round of which is to be held on 28 October. On 21st October, the Rio de Janeiro electoral tribunal ordered the confiscation of thousands of copies of a special election issue of the newspaper Brasil de Fato. The judge who issued the order said the issue “clearly aims to provide electoral propaganda in favour of the candidate Fernando Haddad (…) while containing pejorative content about his opponent, Jair Bolsonaro.” News BrazilAmericas Online freedoms InternetViolence RSF begins research into mechanisms for protecting journalists in Latin America Reports “These attacks by presidential candidate Jair Bolsonaro and his supporters against the Folha de São Paulo are unacceptable and unworthy of a party that wants to govern the country,” said Emmanuel Colombié, the head of RSF’s Latin America bureau. “We back Patrícia Campos Mello and all the other Brazilian journalists whose work during this turbulent period is essential.” May 13, 2021 Find out more BrazilAmericas Online freedoms InternetViolence Brazil is ranked 102nd out of 180 countries in RSF’s 2018 World Press Freedom Index. Receive email alerts Patrícia Campos Mello, the veteran Folha de São Paulo reporter who wrote the story, has been attacked and threatened on social networks by Bolsonaro’s supporters and forced to block public access to her Twitter account. She also received anonymous calls threatening her and her family. News Follow the news on Brazil News April 15, 2021 Find out more Two other recent events illustrate the extreme tension and difficulties of covering the political situation in Brazil. On 20 October, the São Paulo journalists’ union condemned the pressure being put on journalists working for Record, a leading media conglomerate owned by Edir Macedo, an evangelical pastor and billionaire who openly supports Bolsonaro.
Top of the News Subscribe Make a comment Community News Pasadena’s ‘626 Day’ Aims to Celebrate City, Boost Local Economy faithfernandez More » ShareTweetShare on Google+Pin on PinterestSend with WhatsApp,Virtual Schools PasadenaHomes Solve Community/Gov/Pub SafetyPASADENA EVENTS & ACTIVITIES CALENDARClick here for Movie Showtimes Name (required) Mail (required) (not be published) Website 10 recommended0 commentsShareShareTweetSharePin it Community News Get our daily Pasadena newspaper in your email box. Free.Get all the latest Pasadena news, more than 10 fresh stories daily, 7 days a week at 7 a.m. More Cool Stuff First Heatwave Expected Next Week Pasadena Will Allow Vaccinated People to Go Without Masks in Most Settings Starting on Tuesday Herbeauty8 Easy Exotic Meals Anyone Can MakeHerbeautyHerbeautyHerbeautyNow She’s 19 – Look At Her Transformation! Incredible!HerbeautyHerbeautyHerbeauty10 Brutally Honest Reasons Why You’re Still SingleHerbeautyHerbeautyHerbeautyInstall These Measures To Keep Your Household Safe From Covid19HerbeautyHerbeautyHerbeautyUnapologetic Celebs Women AdoreHerbeautyHerbeautyHerbeautyYou Can’t Wear Just Anything If You’re The President’s DaughterHerbeautyHerbeauty Home of the Week: Unique Pasadena Home Located on Madeline Drive, Pasadena Business News Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked * center column 3 Pasadena Child Health Foundation Announces a New Relationship with Pasadena Community Foundation and 2014 Grantees From STAFF REPORTS Published on Friday, February 13, 2015 | 12:37 pm Pasadena Child Health Foundation and Pasadena Community Foundation Partnership. Photo courtesy Mother’s ClubPhoto courtesy Mother’s ClubThe Pasadena Child Health Foundation (PCHF) is pleased to announce a new partnership with the Pasadena Community Foundation (PCF), which took effect January 1, 2015. PCHF and PCF share a commitment to serving the local communities of Pasadena, Altadena, and Sierra Madre through grants to non-profit agencies. This arrangement will strengthen PCHF by enabling the foundation to better collaborate with other philanthropists in the area, which will in turn allow us to better serve nonprofits making positive contributions to the health of children.The Pasadena Child Health Foundation will retain its status as an independent private foundation wherein governance, fiduciary oversight, and granting decisions remain with the board. PCHF’s mission also will not change: we continue to financially support local organizations and programs that aim to reduce disparities that adversely impact the health of children residing in the greater Pasadena area.Over the past 10 years, PCHF has granted more than $2.7 million dollars to local agencies. Grants are made in four focus areas: Healthy Infant Development, Family and Community Connections, Healthy Weight, and Access to Health Benefits. PCHF invests in prevention and early intervention strategies and activities that incorporate the principles of collaboration, leveraging existing resources, and expanding capabilities to improve the health and well-being of Pasadena-area children.At the end of 2014, PCHF awarded grants to eight local agencies totaling $275,000. One of those went to Pasadena’s Mothers’ Club Family Learning Center to help enhance their Afternoon Two-Generation Learning Program. Says Mara Leong-Nichols, Mothers’ Club Development Manager: “For the families we serve, parents canâ€™t afford child care, and many moms donâ€™t have the skills they need to get jobs. As a result, most of our moms would be at home with their young children, isolated and often depressed. Mothersâ€™ Club provides a welcoming, safe, and nurturing environment where families can thrive â€“ side by side.”Mothers’ Club’s Two-Generation Learning is set up so that parents and children simultaneously acquire new skills and knowledge that result in positive outcomes for both generations. PCHF’s 2014 grant will allow Mothers’ Club to offer education, mental health support, leadership training, health and wellness workshops, and healing arts classes.List of Grantees:2014 Pasadena Child Health Foundation Grant RecipientsBoys & Girls Club of PasadenaFlintridge CenterGirls on the Run of Los AngelesLearning Works Charter SchoolMothers’ Club Family Learning CenterPasadena Educational FoundationRose Bowl AquaticsYoung & HealthyFor more information on Pasadena Child Health Foundation, please contact Pasadena Community Foundation at (626) 796-2097 or visitÂ http://www.pasadenacf.org/. EVENTS & ENTERTAINMENT | FOOD & DRINK | THE ARTS | REAL ESTATE | HOME & GARDEN | WELLNESS | SOCIAL SCENE | GETAWAYS | PARENTS & KIDS
Advertisement IRELAND’S first residential altitude training centre has opened at the University of Limerick. The state-of-the-art facility provides elite sportspeople the opportunity to undertake altitude training while also availing of the world-class sports facilities on campus at UL. The project has been undertaken and funded by Plassey Campus Centre. Athletes from all endurance sports; athletics, swimming, rowing, cycling, triathlon, boxing and team sports such as rugby, football, hockey can benefit from altitude training.Sign up for the weekly Limerick Post newsletter Sign Up With no natural high altitude site available in Ireland, many Irish athletes have been forced to travel abroad to training at considerable financial cost. Professor Phil Jakeman, director of the centre, explains altitude training: “The success of this mode of performance enhancement is underwritten by the fact that altitude training has been used by virtually every medallist competing in endurance-based sports over the past 10 years.“Currently, the most effective training programme involves ‘living’ at an altitude of 2000m to 3000m for a period of 14-28 days. “This is normally achieved by athletes travelling abroad to high altitude camps away from their normal training environment and support structures.“Athletes residing at this altitude find it impossible to maintain their sea-level training programme and therefore, must undertake a daily trek to an altitude below 1500m to train, returning to altitude again overnight. “Furthermore, this type of residential altitude setting provides only one altitude, a one-size-fits-all approach that defies best practice in terms of specificity of training”.The National Altitude Centre at UL comprises of seven bedrooms, a shared living space which can cater for up to seven athletes at any given time. The facility has installed an hypoxic air conditioning system that allows independent control of the ‘simulated altitude’ in each room, thereby optimising the altitude response for each athlete. The system is capable of simulating an altitude range from sea level to 5000m”. Previous articleThree suicide letters a week because of debtNext articleMajor drug dealer found guilty in heroin seizure trial admin Linkedin Email WhatsApp Twitter Print Facebook NewsLocal NewsAnother first for UL with altitude training centreBy admin – May 22, 2012 633
News Updates’Highly Onerous For Parents To Pay For All Services Which Are Not Even Used By Their Wards’: Plea In Allahabad HC For Relaxation Of Private School Fees During Lockdown LIVELAW NEWS NETWORK18 Jun 2020 4:41 AMShare This – xA PIL has been filed in the Allahabad High Court seeking a direction to all private schools in the State to charge only tuition fee and desist from levying other ancillary charges, until the lockdown prevails. The plea has been filed by two law students of Symbiosis Law School, Hyderabad, stating that it has become very difficult for parents to pay their children’s school fees, as…Your free access to Live Law has expiredTo read the article, get a premium account.Your Subscription Supports Independent JournalismSubscription starts from ₹ 599+GST (For 6 Months)View PlansPremium account gives you:Unlimited access to Live Law Archives, Weekly/Monthly Digest, Exclusive Notifications, Comments.Reading experience of Ad Free Version, Petition Copies, Judgement/Order Copies.Subscribe NowAlready a subscriber?LoginA PIL has been filed in the Allahabad High Court seeking a direction to all private schools in the State to charge only tuition fee and desist from levying other ancillary charges, until the lockdown prevails. The plea has been filed by two law students of Symbiosis Law School, Hyderabad, stating that it has become very difficult for parents to pay their children’s school fees, as their businesses have been affected enormously due to the pandemic. The Petitioners, through Advocate Yash Tandon, have pointed out that even though schools were not charging transportation fee, in terms of the Govt order dated April 21, 2020 and April 27, 2020, they were charging various other fees such as extra-curricular fee, library fee, electricity charges, computer fee etc., in addition to tution fees. “In UP the Government order does not bar the practice of charging of fee under a composite head which includes not just tuition fee but also various other charges. In both the orders schools are not prohibited from charging fees under various heads i.e. Computer Fee, Electricity Fee, Lab Charges, extra-curricular Fee, etc.,” the plea states. It is contended that this practice should be stopped, especially because the abovementioned services are not being availed by the students due to suspension of physical classes. It is also submitted that states such as Delhi, Haryana, Punjab, Madhya Pradesh, Telangana and Assam have already, by way of different orders, either directed schools to charge only tuition fee (without any other charges) or reduced some percentage of the total fee. The Petitioners have called for a “balanced approach” stating that interests of both the stakeholders i.e. the parents and the schools should be weighed fairly. “It is highly onerous for parents, in this time of crisis where the businesses are badly affected, to pay for all the services which are not even used by their wards,” the Petitioners remarked. The petition is drawn by Advocate Aslam Ahmed. A similar plea, seeking to waive off school fee for differently abled children who are unable to attend online classes due to their benchmark disability, is pending before the Lucknow Bench of the High Court. The bench comprising of Justice Pankaj Kumar Jaiswal and Justice Saurabh Lavania had issued notice to CBSE and the State Government last month. The Punjab and Haryana High Court had, last month, allowed private schools in the state to collect 70% school fees from the students. The Government of Rajasthan has deferred the payment of private schools fee, due as on March 15, 2020, for three months, the High Court was informed while hearing a similar plea. The Uttarakhand High Court had restrained private unaided schools from demanding tution fee from parents, and made payments optional. However, the order was challenged before the Supreme Court, and is pending consideration. Next Story