Oil and gas exploration company Tullow Oil has appointed two non-executive directors to its board of directors.Tullow said on Thursday that Sheila Khama and Genevieve Sangudi would join the board as non-executive directors, effective from April 26, following Tullow’s annual general meeting on April 25.According to the company, Khama and Sangudi will stand for re-election to the board at the 2020 AGM.Also, after almost nine years on the board, Tutu Agyare will resign as a non-executive director, with effect from the conclusion of the 2019 AGM.Agyare joined Tullow in 2010 as a non-executive director and was a member of several board committees, including chair of the Remuneration Committee for the past two years. Following the retirement, Jeremy Wilson will chair the Remuneration Committee.Sheila Khama is a policy adviser on the mineral, oil and gas industries at the World Bank in Washington focusing on host government relations with commercial companies. She also represents the bank as an observer on the International Board of the EITI.She took up her position at the World Bank in 2016 having worked in a similar role for three years at the African Development Bank. Earlier in her career, she spent eight years with Anglo-American in Botswana as their corporate secretary before joining De Beers as their CEO in Botswana for five years until 2010.As for Sangudi, she is a managing director for The Carlyle Group based in South Africa. She has over 15 years of investment experience in Africa in the healthcare, financial services, oil & gas, petrochemicals, agribusiness, and telecommunications sectors.Sangudi joined Carlyle in 2011 and played a lead role in launching Carlyle’s maiden Sub-Saharan Africa fund, including fundraising, strategy, origination, and execution. Before Carlyle, she was a partner and managing director with Emerging Capital Partners. Sangudi started her career in business development at Procter & Gamble in Boston.Dorothy Thompson, chair of Tullow Oil, said: “All of the board join me in thanking Tutu Agyare for his contribution to Tullow over the past nine years. I am also delighted to welcome Sheila and Genevieve to the board of Tullow where their wide experience of both Africa and the resources sector will be invaluable.”
13 Views no discussions Sharing is caring! Tweet Share LocalNews DOMFESTA activities continue here this week by: – May 17, 2011 Share Chief Cultural Officer, Mr. Raymond Lawrence. Photo credit: GIS NewsPrimary School students in Dominica are today displaying their skills in spelling Creole words.The event forms part of activities to celebrate DOMFESTA in Dominica this month.Chief Cultural Officer Raymond Lawrence says there are nine contestants taking part in this morning’s competition-the finals of this year’s Creole Spelling B competition.The competition begins from 10:am at the Arawak House of Culture.Meantime a song writing workshop tutored by Gregory Rabess will also get underway later this afternoon.Lawrence gives an update on other activities to be held this week. Dominica Vibes News Share
The Blues were denied a spot in the final after the official Tom Henning Ovrebo made a series of blunders. Hiddink, manager of Chelsea at the time, branded the officialdom as: “The worst refereeing I have ever seen.” He told Ziggo Sport: “The referee performance surprised me, because in the past he’d had perfect performances. Is it the worst refereeing I’ve ever seen? I think so.” The Dutchman alleged: “This is the only time I thought a match could’ve been fixed.” Hiddink claims football chiefs would not have wanted a repeat of the all-English final between Chelsea and United the year before, won by the Red Devils on spot-kicks. But in an interview with The Sun two years ago, Norwegian whistler Ovrebo admitted to making genuine mistakes during the match. Ovrebo, who works as a psychologist in Oslo now, turned down FOUR Blues’ penalty claims and Chelsea were cruelly eliminated by Andres Iniesta’s 94th-minute goal for Barca which put them through on the away goals rule. Loading… Death threats were made after the game by people claiming to be Chelsea fans, while straight after the match Blues striker Didier Drogba verbally attacked the ref, and later received a five-match ban. Ovrebo said: “I was happy with 95 per cent of my decisions. But there were some decisions that were not dealt with in the correct manner. “One handball earlier in the game should have been a penalty. People will always have different opinions about the game. “But everyone agrees the refereeing that night was not optimal. And I am the first to agree with them.” At the time Uefa dismissed the conspiracy theories around the game. read also:Chelsea announce Eddie Newton departure for Trabzonspor Uefa general secretary David Taylor said: “If anything it’s a media conspiracy against Uefa. “It does make me angry. It really annoys me because it’s a load of rubbish.” FacebookTwitterWhatsAppEmail分享 Guus Hiddink has claimed Chelsea’s 2009 Champions League semi-final defeat to Barcelona might have been fixed – even though the referee has owned up to making mistakes. Promoted ContentYou’ve Only Seen Such Colorful Hairdos In A Handful Of Anime20 “The Big Bang Theory” Moments Only A Few Fans Knew AboutWhich Country Is The Most Romantic In The World?Here Are The Top 10 Tiniest Mobile Phones On The Planet!Top 10 Most Romantic Nations In The World14 Hilarious Comics Made By Women You Need To Follow Right Now10 Risky Jobs Some Women DoBest & Worst Celebrity Endorsed Games Ever Made7 Universities In The World Where Education Costs Too Much7 Ways To Understand Your Girlfriend BetterBirds Enjoy Living In A Gallery Space Created For ThemWhat’s Up With All The Female Remakes?
James “Jim Bo” Anthony Roberts, age 82, of Delaware, IN passed away on Friday June 19, 2020 at Christ Hospital in Cincinnati. He was born March 28, 1938 in Batesville, Indiana; the son of the late Wayne and Virginia (Benham) Roberts. Jim grew up along with his brothers and sisters on the farm outside of Delaware.Jim attended school in Napoleon and was a graduate of the class of 1956. After graduation from high school, Jim enrolled in school at Purdue University. He, then, proudly served in the United States Army. After his service was complete, he returned home, where his sister would introduce him to Patricia Katzman from Mulberry, Indiana. His life would be changed forever and they were united in marriage on April 17, 1965. Recently they celebrated their 55th wedding anniversary. They were blessed with 3 children.Jim was well known by the local community. He spent 32 years working for Laughery Valley Ag Co-op. His work years began in the feed mill and ended up managing the farm store. Jim enjoyed attending and supporting his kids and grandkids in whatever event they were participating in. Jim never met a stranger and would strike up a conversation with any willing soul. Upon retirement from the Co-Op, Jim spent a few years in the security department at the Versailles State Park.Jim was a lifelong Delaware United Methodist Church, a 50 plus year member of the Masonic Lodge, and member of the Versailles Legion Post.Jim is survived by wife Pat, sons Bill (Debbie) Roberts and Mark (Anne) Roberts, daughter Linda Hoffman, grandchildren; Andi, Crista, James, Nathan, Molly, Elizabeth, and Suzanne, brothers Bill (Virginia) of Vevay, John (Marsha) f Rochester, and David (Linda) of Manchester. He was preceded in death by his parents, grandson Billy Hoffman, and sisters Lois Workman and Laura Lou.Visitation will be held on Tuesday June 23 from 4-7 pm. at Neal’s Funeral Home in Osgood. Funeral services will be held on Wednesday June 24 at 10 am, with doors opening at 9 am, also at the funeral home. Memorials may be given to the Jac-Cen-Del Scholarship fund. Online condolences can be left at Nealsfuneralhome.net