The star lock was an integral part of Melbourne’s win over the Sunwolves, wreaking havoc at lineout time and playing an understated hand in the Rebels attack.But he pulled up particularly sore after the match and has since been ruled out of the Australian Conference blockbuster, with Ross Haylett-Petty getting the nod in the second row alongside Matt Philip.Outside of the forced change, coach Dave Wessels has stuck solid with the starting XV that has claimed convincing wins through the opening fortnight.There is some movement on the bench, though, with Marika Koroibete and Richard Hardwick making their returns from injury.Ben Daley has also been named on the pine.”Unfortunately for Adam with the travel and a six-day turnaround that he hasn’t pulled up from a knock against the Sunwolves in time for Friday night but it’s exciting to welcome back Marika, Dickie (Richard) and Ben,” Wessels said.”Ross also thoroughly deserves his chance to start – he works incredibly hard around the field for such a big man and brings some real intensity in the contact areas.”
Browse All Brunswick Jobs 23 hours ago 23h 3.6★ 3.6★ 23 hours ago 23h 2nd Shift Foam Cutter Operator Brunswick Largo, FL 3.6★ Injection Mold Technician II Brunswick Saint Cloud, FL See more jobs at Brunswick 3.6★ 23 hours ago 23h 23 hours ago 23h Sea Ray / Assembly Technician Brunswick Greeneville, TN My generation was taught that the world was our oyster and we could follow our dreams. Good, bad or indifferent, I firmly believed that we were free to choose whatever it is we wanted to do in life—and I’m here to tell you that this timeless piece of advice is still true.Those words inspired me to push boundaries and embrace new challenges so that I could achieve my career goals. In my 20+ years of professional experience, four key principles have helped to guide me throughout my career and in my current position as Vice President and Chief Information Officer of Brunswick Corporation.To my younger self and individuals seeking to move forward in their career, I would say: Don’t let anyone put you in an artificial “box.” In fact, you should reject the thought that there even is a “box.” I would never allow others to give me boundaries or limits, which helped me push myself further to reach my ultimate potential.Your hard work will pay off. Along with hard work, support from others in your corner and a lot of grace, you’ll achieve your dreams. This mentality enabled me to go on to get a degree in Computer Science, two other advanced degrees and further my career in Information Technology, a field that has traditionally been known as male-dominated.Do you. We all have gifts and talents. Therefore, if you have the heart and the passion for an area, don’t be afraid to take on new roles, new opportunities or new challenges, even if it is something that has not been traditionally done by a woman—or potentially never been done before period. These things should not be a factor.Take risks. Venture out of your comfort zone to take risks based on your passion, talents and dreams, and NOT anyone else’s artificial box. You won’t regret it. Available Jobs at Brunswick 3.6★ 23 hours ago 23h Brunswick, Fort Wayne – Assembler Brunswick Fort Wayne, IN 3.6★ Mercury Marine – Industrial Maintenance Electricians (2nd and 3rd Shifts) Brunswick Fond du Lac, WI 3.6★ 23 hours ago 23h 23 hours ago 23h 3.6★ Mercury Marine – Administrative Assistant Brunswick Fond du Lac, WI 23 hours ago 23h 3.6★ 23 hours ago 23h 23 hours ago 23h So, younger self, continue pursuing your passion and create the career of your dreams. With hard work and perseverance, you will see the world really is your oyster. We’re always looking for leaders to join our team. Visit Brunswick-Careers.com to learn more. Danielle Brown is Vice President and Chief Information Officer of Brunswick Corporation. Ms. Brown joined Brunswick from DuPont, where she led global IT transformation. She is a certified Lean Six Sigma Black Belt and has held numerous positions of increasing responsibility within Information Technology, serving in operations and corporate assignments in the United States and Asia. Ms. Brown received a Bachelor of Arts in Computer Science from Indiana University of Pennsylvania, as well as earning a Master of Science in Information Systems and an MBA from Pennsylvania State University and Drexel University, respectively. 3.6★ Receiving Clerk Brunswick Kent, WA Brunswick Corporation- HR Systems Administrator Brunswick Lake Forest, IL Shipping Clerk Brunswick Pompano Beach, FL Sea Ray Lamination Technician Brunswick Greeneville, TN
This article was originally posted on TheCityFix.com.With rising air pollution to costly traffic congestion and increasingly burdened public finances, cities need to transition onto a sustainable path towards healthy, productive and equitable urban communities. To thrive in the coming urban century, cities will need to innovate how they deliver sustainable urban services to meet people’s needs.While there is no unique recipe for delivering sustainable urban services, many of the successful solutions around the world share common characteristics. An ongoing project between World Resources Institute (WRI), the Citi Foundation and C40 is working to identify global examples of sustainable urban innovation and draw out commonalities across them. The partnership helps develop locally-customized business models that can accelerate the implementation of sustainable solutions around the world. Through a global scan of urban innovations, the partnership has distilled four key elements that are critical ingredients to thriving, sustainable cities.Rethinking How We Meet People’s NeedsTraditional thinking about services focused on simply expanding the supply of infrastructure, like roads, highways, bus rapid transit (BRT), and metro in and between cities. The idea was that more infrastructure would give more people access to mobility options.The problem with simply expanding infrastructure, is that it misses how people will use it. Exclusively increasing road space without giving people alternatives to use public transit leaves people no choice but to rely on private vehicles. This in turn leads to a vicious cycle of more congestion. The costs of this business as usual approach are staggering: in Mexico City thousands of people spend hours stuck in congestion every day, costing the local economy 2.6 percent of GDP every year.Innovative service solutions are reversing the traditional thinking that has led to congestion, sprawl, and inefficiency by taking into account how people actually use infrastructure to meet their needs. For example, transit-oriented development (TOD) brings people into compact neighborhoods where they need fewer—or don’t need any—roads and highways to access amenities and jobs in the city. TOD makes efficient use of infrastructure, reducing the distance between people and their destinations and connecting them with efficient transport options like mass transit and bike share.Shifting Traditional Roles in Service ProvisionUrban services are typically considered the responsibility of the public sector. But growing urban populations and constrained public finance mean that the public sector cannot deliver successful services entirely on its own. Many urban innovations are the result of shifting roles and responsibilities between public, private, and civil society actors, including people.New service operators are emerging to deliver non-traditional infrastructure services, such as efficient street lighting and building efficiency. In Bhubaneswar, India (as in many other places) an energy service company is taking on the task of upgrading and maintaining public lighting, in exchange for a share of the savings generated through more energy efficient infrastructure. Even service users are taking on more active roles by opting for residential solar rooftops, enabling them to generate their own power or lease out their roof space to third party companies who operate the infrastructure.Unlocking New Sources of FundingOne persistent challenge for many sustainable services has been a lack of funding – viable revenue streams or transfers that support services through the cycle of planning, construction, operation, and maintenance. In Mexico City, for example, internal budgeting barriers and legal constraints are holding the city back from investing in retrofits of public buildings.Many urban innovations are succeeding by unlocking previously untapped willingness-to-pay. In the “sharing economy” of shared cars, bikes, and rides, new service providers have succeeded in turning end users’ desire for point-to-point, no hassle mobility into a viable stream of income for their business. Rather than paying for ownership of the infrastructure, users are paying a fee for mobility services from providers like Uber, Lift, and a range of bike share operatorsFinding value in unexpected places is also possible in large-scale urban developments. Rio de Janeiro is capturing the value of land by auctioning additional development rights in Porto Maravilha ahead of the 2016 Olympics. These tradeable securities, so-called “CEPACs”, effectively put a price on every square meter of vertical development above a certain threshold and are used to fund much-needed public infrastructure and mixed-use urban revitalization.Evolving the Financial ToolkitWhile new sources of funding are critical, urban innovators often face the financial challenge of mobilizing sufficient capital to make the upfront investment. The reason for this is that many sustainable solutions can appear too risky to be attractive for financiers looking to make a return on their investment. This perceived riskiness can result in limited access to the upfront capital that many urban innovations so desperately need.While commercial banks may not be willing to lend to a start-up, there are new financial products and approaches that are bypassing traditional lending institutions. In the Philippines, the GETCAPITAL crowd-microfinance approach has proven critical in supporting independent owners of new electric buses. Thanks to this financing strategy, new buses are replacing outdated, dangerous and inefficient “Jeepneys”—the traditional mode of transport—in Manila. Investors are guaranteed a 6 percent return on their investment, which is paid back by shares in the fare and advertising revenues.Financial innovations also include those that put a twist on traditional debt products—such as loans and bonds. For instance, in the case of “on-bill financing” for building efficiency, a utility or third party will put up the upfront costs (often financed through a fairly standard low-interest loan), while the customer repays the investment through a charge or tariff on the utility bill.The Urban Century of InnovationDisruptive changes are needed in order to achieve global climate commitments, the Sustainable Development Goals (SDGs) and improve cities for people. New business models that combine sustainable service solutions with creative approaches to funding, financing, and delivery are already reshaping cities today. They offer a glimpse at the future of urban innovation.