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4 Najuda / Atelier Base

first_img “COPY” Projects Save this picture!© Invisible Gentleman+ 19 Share 4 Najuda / Atelier BaseSave this projectSave4 Najuda / Atelier Base 4 Najuda / Atelier Base ShareFacebookTwitterPinterestWhatsappMailOrhttps://www.archdaily.com/243637/4-najuda-atelier-base Clipboard CopyHouses•Lisbon, Portugal “COPY” 2012 Area:  70 m² Year Completion year of this architecture project Portugal ArchDaily Year:  Photographs:  Invisible GentlemanText description provided by the architects. This project is very special to us. First, because the client is special – enjoys architecture, understands our proposals and modifications, and above all, is enthusiastic with the project as much as we are! The project builds: the spatial reorganization so as not to enter directly into the living-room, changing the entrance to walking through space, inside the kitchen space. Save this picture!© Invisible GentlemanThe adequacy of the minimum standards of hygiene for the current parameters – increasing the area of the bathroom, endowing it with shower area, sink and natural light ventilation. The maintenance of the facade elements, in materials with higher thermal efficiency. Save this picture!existing planThe correction of light through saturated color in the most interior spaces of the house – the kitchen and bathroom. The possibility of changing the spaces through sliding doors in translucent polycarbonate, which adds to the house a greater diversity of ways of inhabit.Save this picture!© Invisible GentlemanProject gallerySee allShow lessRichard Meier Retrospective Exhibition in Mexico CityArticles’CoExistence’ Badel Block Proposal / PlaCArticles Share Photographs Architects: Atelier Base Area Area of this architecture project Houses ShareFacebookTwitterPinterestWhatsappMailOrhttps://www.archdaily.com/243637/4-najuda-atelier-base Clipboard CopyAbout this officeAtelier BaseOfficeFollow#TagsProjectsBuilt ProjectsSelected ProjectsResidential ArchitectureHousesDabasLisbonRefurbishment3D ModelingPortugalPublished on June 14, 2012Cite: “4 Najuda / Atelier Base” 14 Jun 2012. ArchDaily. Accessed 11 Jun 2021. ISSN 0719-8884Read commentsBrowse the CatalogShowershansgroheShower MixersVinyl Walls3MVinyl Finish – DI-NOC™ Abrasion ResistantPartitionsSkyfoldIntegrating Operable Walls in a SpaceLightsVibiaLamps – NorthCultural / PatrimonialIsland Exterior FabricatorsSeptember 11th Memorial Museum Envelope SystemSkylightsVELUX CommercialAtrium Longlight, DZNE GermanyHanging LampsLouis PoulsenLamp – PH ArtichokeTiles / Mosaic / GresiteHisbalitMosaic Tiles – TexturasAcousticMetawellAluminum Panels – Acoustic SailsMineral / Organic PaintsKEIMTiO2-free Mineral Paint – Soldalit®-ArteWall / Ceiling LightsA-LightWall Grazer Concealed LightsDoorsBuster and PunchDoor Hardware – Pull BarMore products »Read commentsSave想阅读文章的中文版本吗?4 Najuda / Atelier Base是否翻译成中文现有为你所在地区特制的网站?想浏览ArchDaily中国吗?Take me there »✖You’ve started following your first account!Did you know?You’ll now receive updates based on what you follow! Personalize your stream and start following your favorite authors, offices and users.Go to my streamlast_img read more

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Belarusian authorities impose alarming Internet controls

first_img June 2, 2021 Find out more Follow the news on Belarus “We welcome opening of criminal investigation in Lithuania in response to our complaint against Lukashenko” RSF says BelarusEurope – Central Asia Update 15/05/2015 to go further Help by sharing this information BelarusEurope – Central Asia High-tech equipment sought to suppress online freedomsBeltelecom, the national telecommunications agency, has revealed on its website that it wants to acquire high-tech equipment that it will allow it to suppress freedom of information on the InternetYesterday, Beltelecom posted an invitation to bid for the supply of the equipment that will enable it to implement legislation restricting online freedoms that was secretly adopted last December and took effect on 1 January.The Beltelecom website makes no bones about the fact that the agency wants to acquire the technical means to “collect and store Internet user data and to be able to block websites.”In a separate move, the Information ministry last month ordered all media content distributors to register in order to continue operating. Registration will be obligatory from 1 July onwards.The Belarus Association of Journalists (BAJ), a Reporters Without Borders partner organization, has condemned the order, saying it will in effect allow the ministry to ban newspaper distributors and retailers from working if they dare to distribute opposition newspapers.Belarus is ranked 157th out of 180 countries in the 2015 Reporters Without Borders press freedom index. in the Belarusian ruble. At the same time, the government adopted a series of measures to address the devaluation, including a “temporary” 30 percent tax on foreign currency purchases and a ban on price hikes.“This mass website blocking without any government explanation or court order is both illegal and unjustified,” said Johann Bihr, the head of the Reporters Without Borders Eastern Europe and Central Asia desk.“Censoring public debate will not improve the economic situation or dispel any possibility of panic. Quite the contrary. We call on the authorities to take responsibility for their actions. The public’s need of the blocked websites is greater than ever during a crisis. Access must be restored at once.”Access to the independent sites Charter97.org, Belaruspartisan.org and Gazetaby.com was blocked on 19 December by Beltelekom, the state-owned telecom company that controls broadband Internet. Beltelekom nonetheless denied any responsibility and blamed the blocking on a DDoS attack.UDF.by, Zautra.by, 21.by and the BelaPAN news agency’s three websites – belapan.by, belapan.com and naviny.by – were blocked the next day because of articles criticizing the government’s economic policies.Their privately-owned hosting company, Hoster.by, changed their IP addresses on 21 December to circumvent the blocking but the new addresses were also blocked by mid-afternoon. BelaPan editor Ales Lipay condemned the blocking as an act of censorship and sent several letters to the authorities, who have not as yet replied. The sites could only have been blocked on the government’s orders, he said. Although BelaPan’s three official IP addresses are still blocked, Belapan.com and Naviny.by managed to circumvent the blocking again on 22 December.Thirteen online retail sites have also been blocked since 20 December for posting their prices in another currency as well as the Belarusian ruble.Cyber-censorship legislationIt was against this backdrop that a number of media law amendments allowing increased government control over information, including information circulating online, were signed into law by President Lukashenko on 20 December. They will take effect at the start of January.Discreetly passed by the lower chamber on first and second reading on 17 December and then approved by the upper house the following day, they dashed the hopes of journalists who had been calling for legal status for freelancers and simpler procedures for registering media and getting accreditation.“These amendments provide the authorities with the tools they need to systematically block any news sites and blogs that give them problems,” Reporters Without Borders deputy programme director Virginie Dangles said.“This is a declaration of war on the Internet and the freedom it gives to 5 million Belarusian Internet users, a declaration of war that was made without Belarusian society being given any chance to debate it.”Published only after adoption by parliament on 19 December, the text of the amendments does not explain how they would be implemented. Andrey Bastunets, the deputy president of the Belarus Association of Journalists (BAJ), a Reporters Without Borders partner, said the amendments were rushed through in order to avoid a public debate.Under the amended media, law, news websites, blogs and other sites providing information will henceforth be treated in the same way as traditional media, without having to register as such, and will be subject to oversight by the information ministry. The information ministry will therefore be empowered to send official warnings to all websites accessible in Belarus if they publish informational content that is deemed to be illegal. Sites receiving warnings will have to withdraw the offending content and post any requested correction within 24 hours.The ministry will be able to restrict access to sites that get two or more warnings in the space of a year. The list of banned categories of content has also been extended. As well as information supporting “war and extremism” and content of a “pornographic, violent or cruel” nature, it now also includes content that could “harm the interests of the Belarusian nation.”The amendments also provide for the creation of two registers for “distributors” of print and audio-visual information, including the owners of websites that publish or relay information, who will have to apply to the information minister for inclusion on the registers.“Distributors” will not be able to exist legally if they are not registered. At the same time, those that manage to register will be removed from the list and will lose their information “distributor” rights if they get two warnings within the space of a year. Those who distribute audio-visual content, including online audio-visual content, will also be required to notify the ministry of any programming changes two days in advance.With the stated aim of protecting Belarus and its citizens from “destructive foreign influences” and content which, according to the information ministry, could be “contrary to their interests,” the amended law also reduces the maximum permissible foreign shareholding in any media from 30 to 20 percent.Shortly before Charter97’s website was blocked on 19 December, its editor, Natalia Radzina, told Reporters Without Borders: “The media-Internet law is directly aimed at Charter97, Belarus’s most popular independent website.”On 4 December, interior minister Ygor Chunevich cited the need to combat drug trafficking as grounds for wanting to fully block all websites with restricted access. This would include Charter97, which has been inaccessible in all public places since 2011.Belarus is ranked 157th out of 180 countries in the 2014 Reporters Without Borders press freedom index.(Photo : belaruspartizan.org) News Receive email alerts Organisation News Russian media boss drops the pretence and defends Belarus crackdown RSF_en News RSF at the Belarusian border: “The terrorist is the one who jails journalists and intimidates the public” May 28, 2021 Find out more News May 19, 2015 – Updated on January 20, 2016 Belarusian authorities impose alarming Internet controls May 27, 2021 Find out morelast_img read more

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Bruce reveals Ben Arfa swoop shock

first_img Press Association Bruce could be forgiven a sigh of relief over his deadline day dealings after suffering the departure of Shane Long and a long-term injury to new signing Robert Snodgrass on the opening day of the season. And the Tigers boss paid tribute to those at that club who helped facilitate what he described as a day of “fantastic business”. Bruce added: “When we were having discussions about the sale of Shane Long a few weeks ago, they said it wasn’t a problem to reinvest the money we received. “They’ve proved that again with what we’ve been able to do in this transfer window. Now it’s up to me to make sure that the players gel together and get us up and running.” Hull City boss Steve Bruce has expressed his surprise at being able to land Newcastle midfielder Hatem Ben Arfa on loan until the end of the season. Ben Arfa was one of four deadline day signings by the Tigers along with record signing Abel Hernandez, Gaston Ramirez and Mohamed Diame. His departure has caused some consternation on Tyneside with former Magpie Olivier Bernard describing the club’s decision as “a big gamble”. Bruce had been watching Ben Arfa since he fell out of favour at St James’ Park but with plenty of other interest he was not convinced a short-term deal would be possible. Bruce told his club’s official website: “I’ve been monitoring Ben Arfa for a couple of weeks and we quietly made it happen. “I didn’t think it would be possible to do a loan deal, but the later it got the more beneficial it became. With a bit of patience and luck, we’ve managed to pull in a really good player. “We all know he is a wonderful talent and although it has gone a little bit sideways for him at Newcastle in the last couple of months, he’ll bring that little bit of flair and creativity that every team needs.” Despite a promising start to his Newcastle career Ben Arfa fell out of favour with boss Alan Pardew and was left out of the club’s long-haul pre-season tour. Inconsistency and a perceived lack of effort saw him banished to the reserves but some Newcastle supporters are clearly unhappy over the Frenchman’s departure. His compatriot Bernard told the Newcastle Chronicle: “It’s a big gamble. It’s also a big statement from Alan Pardew that he does not believe in Hatem. “The only problem is, it seems he is the only one who doesn’t believe in him. The big issue is that Newcastle won’t look very good if he starts to perform the way Hatem can in a Hull City shirt.” last_img read more

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