Ambulance involved in Letterkenny road smash

first_imgEmergency services are at the scene of a collision between an ambulance and a car in Letterkenny.The incident occurred on the busy Port Road outside Letterkenny IT after 2.30pm this Thursday afternoon.Road collision on Port Road Letterkenny, 7th March 2019No injuries have been reported, however both vehicles were significantly damaged and the car has mounted the footpath. Gardaí are currently attending the scene. Traffic is moving as normal in the area.  Ambulance involved in Letterkenny road smash was last modified: March 11th, 2019 by Rachel McLaughlinShare this:Click to share on Facebook (Opens in new window)Click to share on Twitter (Opens in new window)Click to share on LinkedIn (Opens in new window)Click to share on Reddit (Opens in new window)Click to share on Pocket (Opens in new window)Click to share on Telegram (Opens in new window)Click to share on WhatsApp (Opens in new window)Click to share on Skype (Opens in new window)Click to print (Opens in new window)last_img read more

How Climate Influenced the Dead Sea and History

first_imgThe Dead Sea, the lowest lake on earth (1368 ft below sea level), figures prominently in the Bible.  Near this body of water, Lot settled and the cities of the plain were destroyed.  David wandered here, battles were fought nearby, and Herod built a fortress at Masada overlooking the lake.  Later, Moslems and Crusaders left marks of their conquests in the region.  Did the Dead Sea preserve a record of climactic changes that affected not only the Great Rift Valley in which it resides, but also the whole land of Israel?  Students of Biblical history will be interested in two papers about the Dead Sea published in the May Bulletin of the Geological Society of America.    The first paper by R. Bookman (Ken-Tor) et al.1 reconstructs a curve of lake levels during historic times.  Currently, the Dead Sea is at a record low due to diversion of Jordan River waters for irrigation.  This has exposed historic shorelines for analysis.  The team took radiocarbon dates of organic material at three sites around the lake to discern periods when the lake shore rose and fell.  They then correlated the lake levels with cultural changes occurring in Palestine at those times:Highstands occurred in the second and first centuries B.C. and the fourth century A.D. during the Roman and early Byzantine periods, respectively, in the eleventh and twelfth centuries A.D. during the Crusader period, and at the end of the nineteenth century A.D.  The rises mark a significant change in the annual rainfall in the region, which likely exceeded the instrumentally measured modern average.    The curve also indicates drastic drops that exposed the sedimentary sequences to erosion.  The oldest and probably deepest drop in the lake level culminated during the fifteenth and fourteenth centuries B.C. after a retreat from a higher lake stand.  The longest lowstand occurred after the Byzantine period and continued at least until the ninth century A.D.  This arid period coincided with the invasion of Moslem-Arab tribes into the area during the seventh century A.D.The team estimated that high-water levels correspond to annual Jerusalem rainfall rates of 26 inches per year or more, and low-water levels to droughts of 18-20 in/yr or less.  Thus Dead Sea lake levels are indicators of overall climate in Palestine.  The oldest part of the curve is the least certain, but seems to indicate a high water level during the patriarchal period:The oldest sediments described (unit I, Fig. 5) correspond to a lake level higher than 411 mbsl dated to 2140�1445 B.C. (3703 � 37 and 3220 � 36 radiocarbon yr B.P., Table 1).  At that time the lake level was falling from an earlier highstand (prior to the fifteenth century B.C.), but no indicator for the absolute lake-level elevation was found at our sites.  However, unit I may correspond to a distinct shore ridge identified in a western location in the Nahal Darga fan delta (Fig. 1C ) at 370 mbsl, where its age was estimated at 3000�4000 yr B.P.The second paper by David-Novak et al.2 examined debris flows in the canyons around the Dead Sea.  Unusually strong storms in 1995 and 1997 allowed them to calibrate, for the first time, the rainfall conditions necessary to trigger a debris flow in an arid environment.  The 1995 storm, in which a convective cell hovered over the area and dumped rain at rates nearly 2 inches per hour, was the most severe and resulted in debris flows in all the canyons under the heaviest rain; the 1997 storm was milder and more localized to the plateau, and only resulted in three debris flows.  Since rainfall measurements were available for these storms, they were able to interpolate an estimate for the rainfall rate necessary to trigger a debris flow, and found the threshold to be approximately 30mm/hr for at least one hour (1.2 inches per hour).  Surprisingly, they found evidence for prehistoric debris flows was rare.  They estimate only zero to three debris flows occurred during the last 3000 years, but they admit that “it is possible that some deposits, mainly at the larger basins, were formed by multiple flows that are currently indistinguishable.”    Although “Debris flows are major processes of sediment transport in arid regions, particularly in areas of high relief,” their rarity has made it difficult to measure the rainfall necessary to trigger them.  Fortunately, at Nahal Arugot and Nahal David on the western slopes of the Dead Sea, rain gauges and a stream flow measurement station were available for the intense storms of 1995 and 1997.1R. Bookman (Ken-Tor), Y. Enzel, A. Agnon and M. Stein, “Late Holocene lake levels of the Dead Sea,” Geological Society of America Bulletin Vol. 116, No. 5 (May/June 2004), pp. 555�571, doi: 10.1130/B25286.1.2 Hagit Ben David-Novak, Efrat Morin and Yehouda Enzel, “Modern extreme storms and the rainfall thresholds for initiating debris flows on the hyperarid western escarpment of the Dead Sea, Israel,” Geological Society of America Bulletin Vol. 116, No. 5 (May/June 2004) pp. 718�728, doi: 10.1130/B25403.2.Bible study is enhanced by considering the environment in which the great sagas of history took place.  How did the geology, climate, zoology, botany, mineralogy, topography and hydrology affect culture, or influence decisions of kings and tribal groups?  Availability of water, for instance, is a primary deciding factor for settlers, and strongly influences the locations of cities and roads.  Of particular interest is the story of Abraham and Lot.  Anyone looking at the Dead Sea shores today would wonder why Lot would find the place attractive; today, it is hot, dry and nearly devoid of vegetation.  Yet when Lot viewed it, it was “well watered everywhere (before the LORD destroyed Sodom and Gomorrah) like the garden of the LORD, like the land of Egypt as you go toward Zoar” (Gen. 13:10).  Was this desert once a garden?    Though scientific investigations of the past depend on assumptions, studies that can be corroborated by eyewitnesses have more credibility.  The paper on Dead Sea lake levels lends support to Lot’s description of its environs.  Now that probable remains of the wicked cities of Sodom and Gomorrah have been found (along with evidence of their fiery destruction) the historicity of the Biblical account has been strengthened, because these ruins hint at thriving civilizations that must have prospered under a milder, wetter climate than is found there today.  Also, from this paper one can see why Herod would have found Jericho and Masada attractive for his palaces, if Palestine were enjoying one of the well-watered periods.  Between those times, from after the Exodus through the monarchies, David and the Judean kings would apparently have found the Dead Sea region much like we see it today, since by the patriarchal period the lake level was falling rapidly, such that “The oldest and probably deepest drop in the lake level culminated during the fifteenth and fourteenth centuries B.C. after a retreat from a higher lake stand.”  A long era of drought would also shed light on the heroic efforts of Hezekiah to protect the Gihon Spring (see 09/10/2003 headline).  Perhaps the “land flowing with milk and honey” was subjected to drought as God’s judgment for Israel’s disobedience, just as prophesied by Moses (see Deuteronomy 28).    The second paper on debris flows is not as pertinent to Bible history, but is important for understanding the conditions necessary for rapid geologic change.  Huge alluvial fans are common in deserts of the world.  Southern California, particularly Death Valley, has massive alluvial aprons surrounding arid peaks in regions of (currently) low rainfall.  The paper shows that a lot can happen in a short time if the rain is concentrated and intense.  Combine that fact with the first paper, that rainfall was more plentiful in ancient times in the Dead Sea region.  There is no reason to reject the possibility that major geological change took place rapidly under the right conditions.  In Red Rock Canyon State Park, California, a usually dry and arid desert, an intense storm under a localized convection cell in 1997 caused a flood that washed out a major highway, deposited mud three feet deep in trailers, and carried objects as big as refrigerators far down the channel.  They estimate this was a “once in 300 to 500 year flood” for the area.  Extrapolating present erosion rates, say from 1990 to 1996, would have been very misleading.  But how do they know these floods are so rare, even at Red Rock?  No settlers who kept records inhabited the area as long as 300 years ago.  Did the formation of large erosional features like alluvial fans require a little water a lot of time, or a lot of water a little time?  Science is limited to make such determinations when they cannot be cross-checked by observations.  These scientists estimated “zero to three” Holocene debris flows in the Dead Sea canyons they investigated, but admitted there could have been more that were indistinguishable.    Today, when you drive through the desert, you see landforms that look static, ancient, and unchanging.  You can come back year after year and see no difference.  All it takes is a flood or earthquake big enough, and you would hardly recognize the place.  Geologists have been becoming increasingly aware of the power of catastrophic agents to effect rapid change.  Perhaps much of what we observe today is not slowly-evolving landforms, but relicts of intense, concentrated forces in the past.(Visited 31 times, 1 visits today)FacebookTwitterPinterestSave分享0last_img read more

Darwinists Celebrate Raunchy Pagan Festival

first_imgThe “Burning Man Festival” is an annual event in a remote Nevada desert that draws the weird and wild into an orgy of self-expression.  About 50,000 free thinkers arrive with body paint and outlandish costumes or minimal clothing – often none at all.  Sexual activity, drug use and alcohol consumption is open and uninhibited.  The festival ends with the burning of a huge metal structure in the form of a man (thus the name).  The rite can mean anything one wants it to mean, or nothing at all.  The crowd cleans up after itself and goes home, counting the days till the next annual orgy.  One would think respectable scientists would distance themselves from this theater of the absurd.  This year, however, four Darwinists welcomed it and joined in, and Nature gave them good press, calling it “a creative celebration of evolution.”1    As a matter of fact, “Evolution” was the theme of this year’s Burning Man Festival.  Ruben Valas and his three colleagues spoke in glowing terms of the unrestrained self-expression.  They envisioned symbols of evolution everywhere:Fittingly for the 2009 iteration of this social experiment, this year’s theme was ‘Evolution’.  In the 23 years that Burning Man has been replicating, certain behaviours have been selected for by the inhabitants: radical inclusion and tolerance, self-reliance coupled with extreme altruism, a gift economy and a leave-no-trace environmental ethic.  Add intense creativity, conscious participation, ingenuity and a propensity for hedonism, and the outcome is an unparalleled celebration of the human spirit.But what does the Burning Man rite have to do with evolutionary theory?  Using a slew of evolutionary buzzwords, they tried to explain:This year, the 12-metre human shape hovered over a thorny forest – a tangled bank – atop a giant double helix.  The DNA molecule provided a powerful artistic meme, representing both life’s capacity to evolve through genetics, and perhaps something that needs to be overcome through non-genetic evolutionary paths.  Viewed from a different angle, the man seemed to float above a field of sea lilies, placing this celebration of human consciousness in an ancient evolutionary context.    The most striking image at this year’s Burning Man, expressed in various ways across the city, was the famous “ascent of man” progression from great ape through to modern human, with the Burning Man icon representing the next step.Other evolutionary icons were constructed throughout the festival site.  One can find whatever connections to a world view that one wants.  Here, the very symbol intelligent design scientists embrace, the DNA code and information, became an evolutionary meme.  How a burning human form represents the next step in evolution was not explained.    Not all the festival was sex and drugs and alcohol.  Some came to learn.  Here’s where the four scientists showed their altruism by imparting wisdom to the unwashed and unclothed:We created a zone at Burning Man that explored atavisms – reappearances of past events in new contexts – in human social evolution.  At our Atavism Camp we created ‘The Spandrel’, a shade structure built with materials salvaged from the ‘boneyard’ at the University of Washington’s Friday Harbor Marine Lab: leftover materials from past experiments, now reborn for a new purpose.  At a symposium entitled ‘Evolution and Society’, we asked how society has interpreted evolution and whether, despite its shadowy past, its principles can guide us to a much-needed behavioural shift towards sustainability.They did not explain how an unguided process could lead to purpose and guidance, or why they should position themselves as guides in some way.  Nor did they explain why a behavioural shift would be needed, if evolution gave humans and animals their attributes which presumably represent fitness.  Instead, they seemed caught up in the euphoria of hope and change that is evolution:In the rampant transfer of culture at Burning Man, on a par with endosymbiotic events, we see hope.  Evolution is evoked here on many levels: the adaptation and thriving of the individual in this extreme environment, the various camps as interactive and artistic spaces, the city as it alters over the seven days and from year to year, exhibiting emergent properties of altruism, shared community and free expression.  ‘Burners’ become extremophiles.  With resources scarce in the desert, intense sharing is the most efficient practice, suggesting that humans may yet realize a sustainable evolutionary trajectory.It is clear they were viewing their fellow humans as no more significant than bacteria in hot springs or animals in the wild.  That being the case, the burning down of man’s image seems portentous.    Nature included this report in their ongoing series, Darwin 200, celebrating the Darwin Bicentennial.1.  Hodin, Bishop, Sharpe and Valas, “A creative celebration of evolution,” Nature 461, 733 (8 October 2009) | doi:10.1038/461733a.Are you surprised that evolutionary scientists will ridicule and repudiate Judeo-Christian tradition in the most scurrilous terms, then turn right around and embrace raw paganism?  You shouldn’t be.  They are fulfilling what Paul said happens when men forget God and reject His word (II Timothy 3).  He warned that “all who desire to live a godly life in Christ Jesus will be persecuted, while evil people and imposters will go on from bad to worse, deceiving and being deceived.” (v. 12).  Deceiving and being deceived.  That just about sums it up.  As GK Chesterton said, “When people stop believing in God, they don’t believe in nothing — they believe in anything.”(Visited 45 times, 1 visits today)FacebookTwitterPinterestSave分享0last_img read more

Entrepreneurs Seek to Cure Ageing

first_imgCould scientists cure ageing, allowing humans to live Old Testament lifespans?  A contest is on to fix the “chronic disease” of growing old.Jacob lived to 147.  Noah lived to 950.  Methuselah lived to 969.  Why not?  A new “Palo Alto Longevity Prize” is attracting teams to “hack aging [sic], cheat death” says an intriguing article on Medical Xpress.  It raises questions about genetics, health, economics and the meaning of life.One year after Google created a company named Calico with the goal of extending human life, Menlo Park investor and Stanford-trained radiologist Joon Yun has launched a $1 million science competition with the lofty aim of “curing” the disease more commonly known as aging [sic].While Calico’s plan remains largely opaque, Yun has laid out specific criteria for the 11 teams that have already signed up to compete for the Palo Alto Longevity Prize, which focuses on improving “homeostatic capacity,” or the ability of an organism to bounce back to normal in the face of stress.And what is ageing?  It’s a treatable condition caused by “Inflammation, stress (and) chronic disease,” according to one stem cell specialist.  Yun is urgent about this contest, saying that “every day 100,000 people die unnecessarily of age-related illness.”  The contest will start with test mammals and eventually move on to human trials.One of the contestants, Joao Pedro de Magalhaes of the University of Liverpool, shared some of his reasons for thinking ageing is mutable on The Conversation.  He points to some birds that stay healthy into their senior years, to tortoises that can live over a century, and to naked mole rats, who are extremely resistant to cancer.  Work on extending lifespan is worthwhile because “it has been calculated that slowing down the process of ageing by just seven years could cut in half the instances of age-related diseases at every single age,” he says. “This would have a massive impact on the human lifespan, and on human health.”Won’t longer life spans hurt the economy?  What about overpopulation, and drains on the earth’s resources?  Those concerns are addressed and dismissed by advocates, who believe innovation can solve them.  Sonia Arrison says,Arrison, a Palo Alto-based author and teacher, claims that increasing the healthy life span, by extending the sweet spot of adulthood that combines vigor with the wisdom of experience, will give the world’s best minds more time to innovate solutions to humanity’s problems.How could life extension be achieved?  Two methods are mentioned: stem cells and genetic engineering.  Doris Taylor thinks the trio of inflammation, stress and chronic disease can be addressed with stem cells.  Yun thinks hacking the “source code” (the human genome) is another approach.“Ultimately, I think we’ll crack the age code and we’ll hack aging [sic],” Yun announced. “And if we do, not only will health care be transformed, but humanity.  At that point we’ll have unlocked human capacity.“Scientists know that telomeres—the end caps on chromosomes—shrink each time a cell divides.  When gone, the cell dies.  Some cells use the telomerase enzyme to replace lost segments of telomeres.  Learning to control that process might allow cells to reproduce an unlimited number of times.  That’s one reason cancer cells are able to proliferate and keep on going.The article was spawned from a meeting that launched the competition.  Participants are optimistic, thinking the contest could appeal to evolutionists and creationists:Eric Weinstein, managing director of Thiel Capital, one of the tycoon’s investment funds, spoke at the launch. People are squeamish about major advances in biomedicine, he said, fearful of disrupting the natural order. But innovations that begin in controversy, such as in vitro fertilization, are accepted by succeeding generations.“We find ourselves sitting on top of our own source code,” said Weinstein, referring to DNA. “We are being invited, either by a deity or by selection, to hack, to create, to collaborate, to join.“Given the accumulation of mutations, and the change in environment from the days of Noah, it’s unlikely that antediluvian lifespans are achievable (see Sanford book).  Significant life extension, though, is conceivable.  What would you do with 100, 150, or 200 healthy years of life?  As has occurred throughout history, some would use their extra time for good, others for evil.  For the ungrateful, even 969 years would not be enough.When Moses spoke of the “threescore and ten” years of human existence in Psalm 90:10, he wasn’t speaking of a divine mandate; he was just mentioning an observable fact.  God told Adam and Eve at the Fall that they would surely die—and they did—but he didn’t say how soon.  Most of the antediluvian patriarchs lived over 800 or 900 years.  To God, for which a thousand years is like a day (II Peter 3:8) because He is unaffected by time, humans died quickly after sinning.  In mercy, the Creator gave sinners enough time to consider repenting and believing in His provision for their salvation.In recent centuries, human life spans were much shorter than ours: 40 years on average (still the case in some countries), and as low as 25 years a millennium ago.  Few were those reaching into their 60s to 80s as is commonplace today.  Many in that age bracket are probably watching the clock, even if their lives have been fulfilling.  When death is at the door, all that time is going to look like a “vapor that appears for a moment, then vanishes away” (James 4:13-15).Is it moral to try to defeat ageing?  Why not?  It’s like treating any other human malady.  We know we will never live forever, but if you or I could get a few more productive years of vigor out of our lives, many of us would probably want that.  We would not want to see terrorists and anarchists with that much time, though.  It’s frightening to consider the evil that men like Hitler or Stalin would do with 200 years of vigor.  Just before the Flood, the world was filled with violence (Genesis 6:11) from people with long life spans: “And God saw that the wickedness of man was great in the earth, and that every imagination of the thoughts of his heart was only evil continually” (v. 5).  God is merciful to spare us from those kinds of possibilities now.When dementia or pain becomes our lot, we might wish for nature to take its course.  But many a genius, like Mozart, Pascal and Maxwell, died young.  Imagine the good that some could have done with more time.  In God’s wisdom, with His foreknowledge, He may take some home what seems prematurely to us, for His purposes.  Perhaps He knows their work on earth is done (could the world handle 200 Handel oratorios?)  Perhaps He knows some would fall into sin if given more time.Christians believe in a sovereign God who numbers our days and gives us the allotment we need, even if “man knows not his time.”  This is not fatalism.  It does not rule out seeking to extend life with good healthcare.  In fact, doing good to others’ physical needs and being responsible with our bodies are virtues.  The attitude of these Palo Alto contestants is surely better than the “War on Humans” mentality of others.  There’s nothing unethical about trying to defeat ageing.  In the end, though, we must realize that fellowship with our Creator is our highest good, in this life or next.  It’s worth quoting Moses in context (Psalm 90):Lord, thou hast been our dwelling place in all generations.Before the mountains were brought forth, or ever thou hadst formed the earth and the world, even from everlasting to everlasting, thou art God.Thou turnest man to destruction; and sayest, Return, ye children of men.For a thousand years in thy sight are but as yesterday when it is past, and as a watch in the night.Thou carriest them away as with a flood; they are as a sleep: in the morning they are like grass which groweth up.In the morning it flourisheth, and groweth up; in the evening it is cut down, and withereth.For we are consumed by thine anger, and by thy wrath are we troubled.Thou hast set our iniquities before thee, our secret sins in the light of thy countenance.For all our days are passed away in thy wrath: we spend our years as a tale that is told.The days of our years are threescore years and ten; and if by reason of strength they be fourscore years, yet is their strength labour and sorrow; for it is soon cut off, and we fly away.Who knoweth the power of thine anger? even according to thy fear, so is thy wrath.So teach us to number our days, that we may apply our hearts unto wisdom.Return, O Lord, how long? and let it repent thee concerning thy servants.O satisfy us early with thy mercy; that we may rejoice and be glad all our days.Make us glad according to the days wherein thou hast afflicted us, and the years wherein we have seen evil.Let thy work appear unto thy servants, and thy glory unto their children.And let the beauty of the Lord our God be upon us: and establish thou the work of our hands upon us; yea, the work of our hands establish thou it.The focus of Paul, Peter and the other apostles was not on prolonging earthly life.  Their eyes were on the heavenly prize, where real life begins.  They prayed for one another’s health and prosperity (3 John 1:2-5) primarily that they might be able to use their time in service to others (Philippians 1:20-26).  That is how best to “number our days, that we may apply our hearts unto wisdom.”  Jesus lived a short life by human standards.  He felt urgency to complete His work in the day, “for the night is coming, when no man can work” (John 9:4), and His work was entirely sacrificial for our good.  Christ followers have confidence of a beautiful life without sin, pain and death, but now is the time to make other Christ followers and teach them all that the Lord commanded (Matthew 28:19-20).  Now is the time to pray, “Thy will be done, on earth as it is in heaven” (Matthew 6:10).  So get busy!  You may not have much time left.  What on earth are you doing for heaven’s sake? 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Gallery: Brand South Africa in Davos

first_imgBrand South Africa had a strong and vibrant presence at the 40th Annual Meeting of the World Economic Forum in Davos, Switzerland, in late January 2010, with a particular focus on the 2010 Fifa World Cup. In this gallery we bring you the highlights.Click on a thumbnail for a larger image.For high-resolution images, visit the World Economic Forum online. A view of Davos, Switzerland, looking towards the congress centre on Tuesday 26 January, a day before the official opening of the 40th Annual Meeting 2010 of the World Economic Forum.Photo: Remy Steinegger, World Economic ForumThe congress centre in Davos a day before the official opening of the World Economic Forum’s Annual Meeting 2010.Photo: Monika Flueckiger, World Economic Forum A Brand South Africa billboard inside the airport in Zurich, Switzerland, before the opening of the World Economic Forum’s Annual Meeting in Davos. South African President Jacob Zuma performs his signature dance during the session A Conversation on the Future of Africa at the Congress Centre in Davos on Thursday 28 January.Photo: Monika Flueckiger, World Economic ForumZuma and Tunisian Donald Kaberuka, president of the African Development Bank, during the session A Conversation on the Future of Africa on Thursday 28 January.Photo: Monika Flueckiger, World Economic Forum Zuma during the session A Conversation on the Future of Africa on Thursday 28 January.Photos: Monika Flueckiger, World Economic Forum From left, South African Minister in the Presidency Trevor Manuel with Maurice Levy and Paul Polman before the session Redesigning Consumption Patterns at the Congress Centre in Davos on Thursday 28 January.Photo: Sebastian Derungs, World Economic ForumManuel during the session Redesigning Consumption Patterns on Thursday 28 January.Photo: Sebastian Derungs, World Economic Forum President Jacob Zuma flanked by veteran South African footballers and World Cup ambassadors Mark Fish (left) and Lucas Radebe at the Opening Media Lunch World Cup 2010 – Before the Kickoff at the Central Sport Hotel in Davos on Wednesday 27 January. To their left is 2010 Fifa World Cup mascot Zakumi.Photos: Michael Wuertenberg, World Economic Forum Zuma speaking at the Opening Media Lunch World Cup 2010 – Before the Kickoff on Wednesday 27 January.Photos: Michael Wuertenberg, World Economic Forum World Economic Forum Annual Meeting delegates wearing bright Brand South Africa scarves, in the colours of the South African flag.Photos: Remy Steinegger, World Economic Forum South African President Jacob Zuma during the session Global Governance Redesigned at the Congress Centre in Davos on 28 January.Photo: Sebastian Derungs, World Economic ForumKuseni Dlamini (second from left), CEO of Old Mutual South Africa, and Russell Loubser, CEO of South Africa’s JSE Securities Exchange, during the session Rethinking Africa’s Growth Strategy at the Congress Centre in Davos, Switzerland on 28 January.Photo: Remy Steinegger, World Economic ForumBRAND SOUTH AFRICA IN DAVOSPART 1PART 2 PART 3THE CAMPAIGN MORE GALLERIESlast_img read more