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ACI generated revenue in excess of HRK 70 million

ACI generated revenue in excess of HRK 70 million

first_imgThis resulted in revenue of HRK 51,8 million for annual berth services, which is almost at the level of revenue generated in the period from January to June 2019, which amounted to HRK 51,9 million. Published data show that the operations of the largest marina system in the Mediterranean, despite the global COVID-19 pandemic that affected the overall economy and the entire nautical and tourist season, are financially stable. That the past period was relatively successful for ACI is also evidenced by the data on investments following previously assumed commitments and initiated investments, in the total amount of HRK 28,5 million.  The operation of ACI marinas is significantly affected by concession agreements that last until 2030 in most marinas because the extension of the concession period is a prerequisite for further realization of long-term investments of the Company, but also for expanding the range of services, raising their quality and achieving significantly better business results. “Bearing in mind the importance of the nautical segment for Croatian tourism, ACI and its partners insist on a quality and meaningful nautical offer and further development and adaptation of services for all domestic and foreign sailors who choose the Croatian coast for vacation.”, Concludes Pavić.  The first half of business 2020 was marked by business in adapted conditions due to the COVID-19 epidemic. The operation of marinas continues to be carried out under a special regime, in compliance with all recommendations and measures at the local and national level. In line with operating in the new, changed conditions, ACI provided more favorable conditions for boaters in all 22 marinas across the Adriatic during June.  According to the unaudited business results, Adriatic Croatia International Club for the activity of marina dd (ACI) in the first six months of 2020 generated HRK 72,9 million in revenue, while EBITDA for the same period amounted to HRK 21,4 million. center_img “Taking into account all the objective circumstances in which ACI’s business took place, aware of the significant impact of events in business 2020 on the economy and tourism industry, we can say that we are satisfied with the results achieved in the first half of 2020 according to which we record revenue of over 70 million HRK . In addition to preserving jobs and employee health, the main goals for the second part of 2020 are to maintain a stable financial position of the Company and to adjust operations to new market conditions.”, Said Kristijan Pavić, President of the Management Board of ACI dd  Photo: ACI As a leading nautical company, ACI dd is responsible for the development of nautical tourism in Croatia and manages 22 marinas with over 5.800 berths. last_img read more

Letters to the Editor for Monday, May 6

Letters to the Editor for Monday, May 6

first_imgCategories: Letters to the Editor, OpinionStop the slander and get more informedToo often, we fire words with reckless intent to smear and demean.A recent writer’s brash claim, “Many Americans are surrendering their values” supporting a president whose “motives are driven by narcissism” trashes both our president and voting citizens exercising their right.Is the writer privy to the president’s motives, or uttering the mantras of a hostile media?Continuing to “illustrate” surrender of “values,” the “horrified” writer asserts, with nary a shred of evidence, that appointing William Barr as attorney general was a “sinister plot” by Trump to gain a protector in the position of the office. She then declares, in an unclear and unsubstantiated statement, “he has forever tainted and dishonored the office of United States Attorney General.”We bear the responsibility to be informed. Though we no longer rely on the media to report facts, we have easy access to information. Bill Barr’s Memorandum of 8 June 2018 on Mueller’s “Obstruction” Theory addressed to Deputy Attorney General Rod Rosenstein is online. You will find more than 18 pages of articulate, carefully measured and weighed reasoning, referencing many legal cases. Kids get a taste of reality about vapingHere’s a lesson for you.One of my daughter’s friends, a teacher, stopped by and told me about a recent lesson she taught at one of the local middle schools.She started her lesson by saying to her 13-year-old students, “Today, we are going to make milkshakes, and we are going to use some of the same ingredients that are used in making e-cigarettes. Let’s start with blueberries. Flavor is important to both concoctions. Next, a little formaldehyde. It’s used to manufacture the colorless, gaseous stuff that makes the smoke in e-pens. Yes, it’s used in fertilizers and embalming fluids, but only large amounts are harmful.Next is the e-liquid. That’s the propellant used to get the smoke into the lungs. It causes cancer in rats and heart disease in humans, but only if used to excess. How about a little arsenic? It’s used in rat poison, but it keeps the ingredients in vape machines free of rodents in stores. Then, a little cyanide. It’s only dangerous in large amounts, but it, too, adds flavor to the smoke inhaled. In keeping with that flavor, let’s add a little yogurt. Our milkshake is complete and just as tasty as those trendy little e-pens. Now, who wants to try my milkshake?”  No hands went up, but a great discussion took place on whether to vape or not to vape.Allen R. RemaleySaratoga SpringsMore from The Daily Gazette:EDITORIAL: Urgent: Today is the last day to complete the censusEDITORIAL: Beware of voter intimidationFoss: Should main downtown branch of the Schenectady County Public Library reopen?EDITORIAL: Find a way to get family members into nursing homesCuomo calls for clarity on administering vaccinecenter_img U.S. Attorney General Barr is not a novice. He has served under a previous president. His reports to Congress are patient, intelligent, “just the facts” responses to even the most hostile and rude congressional members.Let us all determine to stop the slander and false accusations that ignite hostility.An informed citizenry engaging in civil discussion is one of the greatest blessings in our democratic republic and we ought to carefully safeguard it.Joanne DarlingPattersonvillelast_img read more

Flanagan, CHA coaches discuss new league-wide replay system

Flanagan, CHA coaches discuss new league-wide replay system

first_img Published on December 3, 2014 at 12:07 am Tennity Ice Pavilion may not be wrought with technological advancements, but it gained five replay cameras to meet a new College Hockey America rule this season.The conference mandates one camera pointing down at each goal and a third facing the scoreboard. Syracuse — which lost 6-2 at Cornell on Tuesday — chose to add two cameras mounted on the roof near center ice facing into each zone.The CHA’s goal is to make sure referees make the correct calls on goals, and Syracuse’s  (4-8-7, 3-2-3 CHA) and other coaches in the conference are generally happy with the new rule.“We’re all about helping our players get better and the more teaching tools we have available, the better,” SU assistant coach Brendon Knight said about the extra expense required to purchase additional cameras.Knight led Syracuse’s effort to find a camera system and understand the technology better than anyone else on the coaching staff. CHA head coaches unanimously voted for the replay system during a league meeting in the spring.AdvertisementThis is placeholder textPrograms had many options, and Syracuse opted for a more expensive package that included the mandated replay system along with two ceiling cameras that give players and coaches improved views of practice and games.“There’s nothing more frustrating than losing a call, losing a game because of a bad call,” Knight said, “especially when goals are so tough to come by in our sport.”Rochester Institute of Technology head coach Scott McDonald said in early November that the school’s cameras were utilized in almost every home game up to that point, and that they worked well.Since many of RIT’s games are televised, McDonald said, he didn’t feel the need for the coaches cameras on top of the replay system.“Whether it goes your way or not, you have no leg to stand on,” McDonald said of the positive influence of cameras.As for the financial expense, RIT was in the process of building a new arena when the rule was implemented, making it easy to add on the cost of cameras.Though Mercyhurst head coach Michael Sisti wasn’t involved in the purchasing of his team’s cameras, he said it was “clearly a big expense for all the schools.” He said the cameras cost anywhere from $7,000 to $20,000.“It’s worked well,” Sisti said. “I think the people that have looked at it say it was pretty clear if goals were in or out, and even for the officials, I think it’s good to clearly see.”For Syracuse, the home cameras got off to a rough start.Against Providence on Oct. 18, SU thought it had a goal after a second period scrum, as multiple shots look to cross the line. Officials spent eight minutes reviewing the play but the camera above the Providence net malfunctioned.The teams would go on to tie, 3-3.“We spent $20,000 on a review system that didn’t work,” SU head coach Paul Flanagan said after the game. “We had somebody here, a parent, that videotaped it. The goal was in, the players all said it was in, so we lose a hockey game because of technology.”On Nov. 22, the replay system proved fruitful for the Orange.On the road against Robert Morris, cameras aided the Orange when officials used replay to negate an RMU goal for goalie interference. Syracuse and the Colonials tied 1-1.Despite the one malfunction, Flanagan said he’s happy with the cameras. Knight also praised the additional cameras for their improvement in the film room.Said Knight: “The referees are human, they make mistakes, so if we have the technology to correct those mistakes, why not use it?” Comments Facebook Twitter Google+last_img read more