Twitter Pinterest Google+ Facebook Pinterest IndianaLocalNewsSouth Bend Market Google+ By Carl Stutsman – May 20, 2020 0 653 Snap of 7-Eleven Surveillance Footage UPDATE: A suspect in the robbery and assault of a woman at a 7-Eleven store in South Bend has been arrested, according to South Bend Police.7-11 ROBBERY TO PERSON SUSPECT APPREHENDED!Christopher Locke was arrested today. Case forwarded to the Prosecutor’s Office.Thank you to the community as well as our Detectives.Suspects are presumed innocent until proven guilty. Official charges pending. pic.twitter.com/EYbBgXn6v6— South Bend Police (@southbendpolice) May 20, 2020ORIGINAL STORY: Police in South Bend are looking for suspect who robbed a woman at a gas station. It happend around 6:30 a.m. on Monday, May 18, at the 7-Eleven store in the 500 block of E. LaSalle.The woman was completing her purchase and after she paid the cashier an assailant lunged at her. This suspect was gone by the time police arrived. The suspect is around 6 feet tall with blondish hair and a buzzed hair cut.He was wearing a white t-shirt and a baseball cap when the robbery happened. Anybody with information is urged to call police.You can see snippets of the video here with ABC 57 News Facebook Twitter WhatsApp WhatsApp UPDATE: Suspect in robbery, assault at South Bend 7-Eleven arrested Previous articlePokagon Elder seamstresses approaching goal of 1,400 masksNext articleNW Indiana Building Trade council supporting Holcomb for 2nd term Carl Stutsman
The Superannuation Arrangements of the University of London (SAUL) is consulting with members to end its final salary defined benefit (DB) link and instead calculate benefits on a career-average salary basis.The £2.3bn (€3.3bn) pension scheme for employers associated with the University of London – a collection of institutions – is set to reveal a £310m deficit in its 2015 financial statement, leaving it 88% funded.A 12-person board, split evenly between sponsoring employers and union members, set about creating a deficit-reduction plan and tackle funding pressures on universities in the UK.The proposals recommend breaking the final salary link from April 2016 and shifting all future accrual to a career-average basis. They also freeze contribution levels for members at 6% and increase them for employers to 16% from 13%.The proposals are now out for consultation with members after receiving backing from the Unison and Unite trade unions, employers and the trustees of the scheme.The scheme already has close to 6,000 of its 38,000 members in a career-average scheme.However, 8,280 active members will be affected by the expected closure next year.Overall, it has 13,500 active members across final salary and career-average schemes, with close to 16,000 deferred.SAUL becomes the second multi-employer university pension fund to make such changes after the UK’s largest scheme, the Universities Superannuation Scheme (USS), introduced similar reforms.The USS benefit change was subject to a dispute between members and employers after the latter tried to change the scheme to career-average and cap the salary for DB benefits.The £42bn scheme is set to become a hybrid career-average DB and defined contribution (DC) scheme, as members went to vote on proposals in January, after trade unions backed the final recommendations.USS will cap DB entitlements at £55,000, with contributions taken from salaries above this being placed into a new DC scheme.Contributions from employers will be 18%, members 8%, with employers providing 12% of the 18% for members earning more than the salary threshold in the DC section.In the financial year to the end of March 2014, USS reported a deficit of £7.2bn as it began a triennial valuation, which is expected to reveal a substantially higher figure.
Liverpool boss Brendan Rodgers admitted his side were well beaten as they crashed to a 3-1 defeat at Southampton. He went on: “We only started to play when we were 2-0 down. We got it back to 2-1 and we were better in the second half but then conceded another very poor goal. “(It) was a poor day at the office. The problem is we have to live with it for a couple of weeks now.” Rodgers was most aggrieved at the way his side defended. “When you concede the goals we conceded it is always going to be difficult to win games,” Rodgers said. “It’s something I know that we need to improve. We need to develop as a group. We didn’t defend or play as well as we can. I know the areas where we can improve.” Southampton’s win was just their second in the league under manager Mauricio Pochettino, and he said: “I think we set out the game in a very positive way. “Most importantly the players believed in the way we set up. I think we made Liverpool really uncomfortable on the pitch. “We pressed them quite a lot and we put in a really big effort. I think my team played really well.” The Reds arrived at St Mary’s on the back of four successive wins but were second best from start to finish. “We just weren’t very good. It was as simple as that,” Rodgers said. “If you start a game the way we started it then it is very difficult at this level to get back.” Press Association