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September 14 Vallejo/Vacaville Arts and Entertainment Source: Solano artists, others in Bay Area get their own de Young show – Vacaville Reporter

Nearly 20 Solano County artists will be among some 900 emerging and established Bay Area artists who will exhibit at this year’s The de Young Open, the triennial show at the San Francisco museum.Representing Solano County are: Steen Kjorlie, Mary Oros, Mark Bremer, BRUTUS, Gabe Narciso, Omar Antonio, Albert Y. Wong, Stephen Von Mason, Celise, Mark Martin, Kim Smith, Jennifer Jang, Brian Rothstein, Dante Johnson, Mike Narciso, Katherine Du Tiel, John C. Atkinson, and Eric S. Goodfield.
The exhibition, Sept. 30 to Jan. 7, supports “our local art ecosystem,” Anisa Esmail, communications coordinator for Fine Arts Museum of San Francisco, said in a press statement.
Across nine mediums, the 887 selected artworks “explore the issues shaping life in the Bay Area and beyond,” she added.
Free to enter, it is designed for local artists from diverse artistic backgrounds and is the only exhibition of its kind at a major U.S. museum, accepting works from Solano, Napa, Contra Costa, Marin, Sonoma, Alameda, San Francisco, Santa Clara, and San Mateo counties.
This second once-every-three-years show builds on the success of the “hugely popular” inaugural 2020 exhibit, Esmail noted in the prepared statement.
The nearly 900 artworks in The de Young Open exhibition, Sept. 30 to Jan. 7 at de Young Museum in San Francisco, will be displayed “salon-style,” or floor-to-celling, in the museum’s largest galleries. (Contributed photo/FAMSF)
This year the call for art yielded 7,766 submissions during the open application period from June 5 through 18. Those selected will be installed “salon-style,” or nearly floor-to-ceiling, in the de Young’s largest galleries, a show one past participant called “a giant love letter to the people of the Bay Area,” said Esmail.
“The de Young Open is a joyful celebration of the creativity that abounds throughout the Bay Area, and we are delighted to bring it back this fall as a triennial exhibition,” said Thomas P. Campbell, director and CEO of the Fine Arts Museums of San Francisco, which besides the de Young, includes The Legion of Honor. “It is rare to be able to offer a platform to hundreds of artists in one’s community simultaneously.”
New this year, the call for submissions capped entries to one per applicant, enabling 1,574 more artists to participate over 2020. The works on view in the museums’ Herbst Exhibition Galleries were all made over the past three years and “take the pulse of creative energy and culture across the region,” said Esmail.
Arranged in the galleries “to draw out dialogues that emerged organically among the 887 accepted works, the exhibition shines a light on the concerns and practices that propel artistic inquiry and production in the Bay Area today,” she added.
The exhibition is installed loosely by thematic topics, which include historical and contemporary politics, social issues, the urban environment, nature, abstraction, surreal imagery, and the human figure. The show’s broad range of media includes painting, photography, drawing and prints, fiber, sculpture, video, film, and digital art.
Participants are again able to sell their artworks and keep 100 percent of the proceeds throughout the run of the exhibition, organizers said. This year, they also will receive a complimentary one-year membership as part of the Fine Arts Museums’ new Artist Membership program launched this month.
With an open application process and anonymous jurying solely from digital images, the show represents “an inclusive and accessible community-oriented model for exhibitions,” Esmail said.
This year’s presentation was juried by Bay Area artists Clare Rojas, Stephanie Syjuco, Sunny A. Smith, and Xiaoze Xie, the first three of whom have works in the de Young’s recently acquired Svane gift of Bay Area art.
Timothy Anglin Burgard, Distinguished Senior Curator and Ednah Root Curator in Charge of American Art, headed the museum’s curatorial jury that included Emma Acker, curator of American Art; Natasha Becker, curator of African Art; Claudia Schmuckli, curator in charge of contemporary art and programming; Laura L. Camerlengo, curator in charge of costume and textile arts; Christina Hellmich, curator in charge, department of the arts of Africa, Oceania, and the Americas and the Jolika Collection of New Guinea Art; Isabella Lores-Chavez, associate curator of European paintings; and Hillary C. Olcott, curator of art of the Americas.
“This community-based exhibition serves as a snapshot in time of artists who are working locally, but thinking globally — both about the world of art and also the world we live in,” said Burgard, the originator and curator of the triennial.
More than anything, he added, The de Young Open represents a significant shift from historical perceptions of museums as “gatekeepers” of art — often imported nationally or internationally — to a more democratic model in which museums highlight “the voices and visions” of local artists.
IF YOU GOWhat: The de Young OpenWhen: Sept. 30 to Jan. 7Where: de Young Museum, 50 Hagiwara Tea Garden Drive, San Francisco.Hours: 9:30 a.m. to 5:15 p.m. Tuesday to Sunday.Tickets: www.famsf.org. Free to all on Saturdays.Parking: Available in the Music Concourse Garage (hourly fees).

Nearly 20 Solano County artists will be among some 900 emerging and established Bay Area artists who will exhibit at this year’s The de Young Open, the triennial show at the San Francisco museum.

Representing Solano County are: Steen Kjorlie, Mary Oros, Mark Bremer, BRUTUS, Gabe Narciso, Omar Antonio, Albert Y. Wong, Stephen Von Mason, Celise, Mark Martin, Kim Smith, Jennifer Jang, Brian Rothstein, Dante Johnson, Mike Narciso, Katherine Du Tiel, John C. Atkinson, and Eric S. Goodfield.

The exhibition, Sept. 30 to Jan. 7, supports “our local art ecosystem,” Anisa Esmail, communications coordinator for Fine Arts Museum of San Francisco, said in a press statement.

Across nine mediums, the 887 selected artworks “explore the issues shaping life in the Bay Area and beyond,” she added.

Free to enter, it is designed for local artists from diverse artistic backgrounds and is the only exhibition of its kind at a major U.S. museum, accepting works from Solano, Napa, Contra Costa, Marin, Sonoma, Alameda, San Francisco, Santa Clara, and San Mateo counties.

This second once-every-three-years show builds on the success of the “hugely popular” inaugural 2020 exhibit, Esmail noted in the prepared statement.

The nearly 900 artworks in The de Young Open exhibition, Sept. 30 to Jan. 7 at de Young Museum in San Francisco, will be displayed “salon-style,” or floor-to-celling, in the museum’s largest galleries. (Contributed photo/FAMSF)

This year the call for art yielded 7,766 submissions during the open application period from June 5 through 18. Those selected will be installed “salon-style,” or nearly floor-to-ceiling, in the de Young’s largest galleries, a show one past participant called “a giant love letter to the people of the Bay Area,” said Esmail.

“The de Young Open is a joyful celebration of the creativity that abounds throughout the Bay Area, and we are delighted to bring it back this fall as a triennial exhibition,” said Thomas P. Campbell, director and CEO of the Fine Arts Museums of San Francisco, which besides the de Young, includes The Legion of Honor. “It is rare to be able to offer a platform to hundreds of artists in one’s community simultaneously.”

New this year, the call for submissions capped entries to one per applicant, enabling 1,574 more artists to participate over 2020. The works on view in the museums’ Herbst Exhibition Galleries were all made over the past three years and “take the pulse of creative energy and culture across the region,” said Esmail.

Arranged in the galleries “to draw out dialogues that emerged organically among the 887 accepted works, the exhibition shines a light on the concerns and practices that propel artistic inquiry and production in the Bay Area today,” she added.

The exhibition is installed loosely by thematic topics, which include historical and contemporary politics, social issues, the urban environment, nature, abstraction, surreal imagery, and the human figure. The show’s broad range of media includes painting, photography, drawing and prints, fiber, sculpture, video, film, and digital art.

Participants are again able to sell their artworks and keep 100 percent of the proceeds throughout the run of the exhibition, organizers said. This year, they also will receive a complimentary one-year membership as part of the Fine Arts Museums’ new Artist Membership program launched this month.

With an open application process and anonymous jurying solely from digital images, the show represents “an inclusive and accessible community-oriented model for exhibitions,” Esmail said.

This year’s presentation was juried by Bay Area artists Clare Rojas, Stephanie Syjuco, Sunny A. Smith, and Xiaoze Xie, the first three of whom have works in the de Young’s recently acquired Svane gift of Bay Area art.

Timothy Anglin Burgard, Distinguished Senior Curator and Ednah Root Curator in Charge of American Art, headed the museum’s curatorial jury that included Emma Acker, curator of American Art; Natasha Becker, curator of African Art; Claudia Schmuckli, curator in charge of contemporary art and programming; Laura L. Camerlengo, curator in charge of costume and textile arts; Christina Hellmich, curator in charge, department of the arts of Africa, Oceania, and the Americas and the Jolika Collection of New Guinea Art; Isabella Lores-Chavez, associate curator of European paintings; and Hillary C. Olcott, curator of art of the Americas.

“This community-based exhibition serves as a snapshot in time of artists who are working locally, but thinking globally — both about the world of art and also the world we live in,” said Burgard, the originator and curator of the triennial.

More than anything, he added, The de Young Open represents a significant shift from historical perceptions of museums as “gatekeepers” of art — often imported nationally or internationally — to a more democratic model in which museums highlight “the voices and visions” of local artists.

IF YOU GO
What: The de Young Open
When: Sept. 30 to Jan. 7
Where: de Young Museum, 50 Hagiwara Tea Garden Drive, San Francisco.
Hours: 9:30 a.m. to 5:15 p.m. Tuesday to Sunday.
Tickets: www.famsf.org. Free to all on Saturdays.
Parking: Available in the Music Concourse Garage (hourly fees).

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West Africa

AFiGF 2023: Nigeria, Ghana, other African countries to collaborate … – Daily Post Nigeria

Nigeria, Ghana and about ten other African countries have vowed to raise the bar in the area of digital inclusion, enhanced security of cyberspace and innovation.
Representatives of these countries spoke to journalists at the end of the Africa Internet Governance Forum (AfIGF) organised by the Nigerian government and the United Nations and hosted by NCC in Abuja with the theme: “Transforming Africa’s Digital Landscape: Empowering Inclusion, Security and Innovation.”
The Executive Vice-Chairman (EVC), Nigerian Communications Commission (NCC), Prof. Umar Danbatta said the Commission would ensure that the bar is raised in the area of digital inclusion, cybersecurity and innovation.
Danbatta said in today’s Nigeria the financial inclusion strategy of the Federal Government was telco-driven.
According to him, the idea behind leveraging the telecommunications infrastructure strategy is because of the pervasive nature of telecommunications infrastructure.
“Before the mobile money penetration was 1 per cent but not anymore because after the Central Bank of Nigeria (CBN), gave licences to four of our network operators.
“As we speak today, the Payment Service Bank (PSB), the digital financial inclusion index, has risen to about 70 per cent.
He reiterated that the Unsupplementary Structured Service Data (USSD) code which drives transactions in the banking sector was made available by NCC.
“Nowadays Nigerians do transfers without having to go to the banking halls to fill tellers.which used to be the way we are doing it before.
“This important intervention is provided in all the six geopolitical zones of the country. It is a continuous exercise and intervention.
He stated that as a Commission, NCC has a number of initiatives driving the national system of innovation.
He said that NCC empowers the younger ones, the middle aged and mature Nigerians outside these brackets, to innovate by providing Interventions of computer systems and mifi.
About the enhanced security of cyberspace, he said the NCC has the Nigerian Computer Emergency Response Team (NCERT).
The EVC said this provides advice on how telecommunication companies can take measures to protect themselves from malicious attacks within cyberspace.
“We even grade the nature of attack to be malicious, light, heavy etc,” Danbatta said.
The Secretary General (AFIGF), Samuel George, member of the Ghanaian Parliament, said it was important to have a unified African cybersecurity approach to an African problem.
George said the African Union (AU) data and policy framework had the synchronised ability to share information with the Nigerians and other African countries.
“Our military and security intelligence that just deals with security, intelligence gathering and all of that should be able to share critical information with the Nigerian military sector.
“If there is a risk that covers both Ghana, Togo, Benin and Nigeria and they do not have similar protocols, then it affects this conversation.
“And that’s why as an African continent we need to ratify this convention because the things that were topical eight years ago in 2015 are mundane now, technology has moved on.
“So we will need to catch up with it,” George said.
On her path, the Chairperson, (AFIGF), Lillian Nalwoga said at the regional level, there have been the Africa cyber security conventions, adding that more countries were needed to be able to ascend.
Nalwoga said without determination, it would be a little bit difficult to be able to address cyber crimes at a regional level.
She also said that African countries need to have some sort of harmonisation of cybersecurity laws in their various countries to aid the fight against cyber crimes.
“We need countries that have not been able to ratify this convention to be able to resolve this and also for countries that are still lagging behind in terms of coming up with the right cybersecurity laws.
“It is not just about cybersecurity. We also need to have countries adopt data protection and privacy laws because it allows the government to do some level of surveillance.
“We need to have cybersecurity laws come up in the same framework as data protection for the rights of the citizens.
“Cybersecurity is important because it protects the citizen from non-state actors themselves, exposes citizens to risk and then from the state itself from surveillance,” she said.

Nigeria, Ghana and about ten other African countries have vowed to raise the bar in the area of digital inclusion, enhanced security of cyberspace and innovation.

Representatives of these countries spoke to journalists at the end of the Africa Internet Governance Forum (AfIGF) organised by the Nigerian government and the United Nations and hosted by NCC in Abuja with the theme: “Transforming Africa’s Digital Landscape: Empowering Inclusion, Security and Innovation.”

The Executive Vice-Chairman (EVC), Nigerian Communications Commission (NCC), Prof. Umar Danbatta said the Commission would ensure that the bar is raised in the area of digital inclusion, cybersecurity and innovation.

Danbatta said in today’s Nigeria the financial inclusion strategy of the Federal Government was telco-driven.

According to him, the idea behind leveraging the telecommunications infrastructure strategy is because of the pervasive nature of telecommunications infrastructure.

“Before the mobile money penetration was 1 per cent but not anymore because after the Central Bank of Nigeria (CBN), gave licences to four of our network operators.

“As we speak today, the Payment Service Bank (PSB), the digital financial inclusion index, has risen to about 70 per cent.

He reiterated that the Unsupplementary Structured Service Data (USSD) code which drives transactions in the banking sector was made available by NCC.

“Nowadays Nigerians do transfers without having to go to the banking halls to fill tellers.which used to be the way we are doing it before.

“This important intervention is provided in all the six geopolitical zones of the country. It is a continuous exercise and intervention.

He stated that as a Commission, NCC has a number of initiatives driving the national system of innovation.

He said that NCC empowers the younger ones, the middle aged and mature Nigerians outside these brackets, to innovate by providing Interventions of computer systems and mifi.

About the enhanced security of cyberspace, he said the NCC has the Nigerian Computer Emergency Response Team (NCERT).

The EVC said this provides advice on how telecommunication companies can take measures to protect themselves from malicious attacks within cyberspace.

“We even grade the nature of attack to be malicious, light, heavy etc,” Danbatta said.

The Secretary General (AFIGF), Samuel George, member of the Ghanaian Parliament, said it was important to have a unified African cybersecurity approach to an African problem.

George said the African Union (AU) data and policy framework had the synchronised ability to share information with the Nigerians and other African countries.

“Our military and security intelligence that just deals with security, intelligence gathering and all of that should be able to share critical information with the Nigerian military sector.

“If there is a risk that covers both Ghana, Togo, Benin and Nigeria and they do not have similar protocols, then it affects this conversation.

“And that’s why as an African continent we need to ratify this convention because the things that were topical eight years ago in 2015 are mundane now, technology has moved on.

“So we will need to catch up with it,” George said.

On her path, the Chairperson, (AFIGF), Lillian Nalwoga said at the regional level, there have been the Africa cyber security conventions, adding that more countries were needed to be able to ascend.

Nalwoga said without determination, it would be a little bit difficult to be able to address cyber crimes at a regional level.

She also said that African countries need to have some sort of harmonisation of cybersecurity laws in their various countries to aid the fight against cyber crimes.

“We need countries that have not been able to ratify this convention to be able to resolve this and also for countries that are still lagging behind in terms of coming up with the right cybersecurity laws.

“It is not just about cybersecurity. We also need to have countries adopt data protection and privacy laws because it allows the government to do some level of surveillance.

“We need to have cybersecurity laws come up in the same framework as data protection for the rights of the citizens.

“Cybersecurity is important because it protects the citizen from non-state actors themselves, exposes citizens to risk and then from the state itself from surveillance,” she said.

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West Africa

Australia edge past PNG to win PM’s XIII clash – NRL.COM

Australia continued their dominance over Papua New Guinea in the annual Prime Minister’s XIII clash on Saturday afternoon, but were made to work for the full 80 minutes in an eventual 30-18 win. 
Leading by just six as the closing minutes approached, it was only a Tyrell Sloan try just before full-time that secured victory for the visitors, who made 17 errors across the match and struggled to shake off PNG as a result. 

Despite fielding only a handful of players with NRL experience – in comparison to Australia who had eight World Cup winners and 12 players who appeared at Origin level this year in their squad – PNG were right in the contest for the first hour and had Australia sweating before their late flurry of points. 
In the end tries to Titans flyer Alofiana Khan-Pereira, Sharks workaholic Cameron McInnes and Sloan got Mal Meninga’s side home, with hooker Ben Hunt among their most impressive players as he pushed his claims for the Kangaroos’ No.9 jersey in next month’s Pacific Championships. 
In what was one of their best showings in the end-of-year clash, the hosts got off to a dream start when Kyle Laybutt’s cross-field kick was fumbled by the Australians and Nene Macdonald touched down, sending the packed crowd in Port Moresby into a frenzy of celebration. 

Australia continued their dominance over Papua New Guinea in the annual Prime Minister’s XIII clash on Saturday afternoon, but were made to work for the full 80 minutes in an eventual 30-18 win. 

Leading by just six as the closing minutes approached, it was only a Tyrell Sloan try just before full-time that secured victory for the visitors, who made 17 errors across the match and struggled to shake off PNG as a result. 

Despite fielding only a handful of players with NRL experience – in comparison to Australia who had eight World Cup winners and 12 players who appeared at Origin level this year in their squad – PNG were right in the contest for the first hour and had Australia sweating before their late flurry of points. 

In the end tries to Titans flyer Alofiana Khan-Pereira, Sharks workaholic Cameron McInnes and Sloan got Mal Meninga’s side home, with hooker Ben Hunt among their most impressive players as he pushed his claims for the Kangaroos’ No.9 jersey in next month’s Pacific Championships. 

In what was one of their best showings in the end-of-year clash, the hosts got off to a dream start when Kyle Laybutt’s cross-field kick was fumbled by the Australians and Nene Macdonald touched down, sending the packed crowd in Port Moresby into a frenzy of celebration. 

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Nene Macdonald Try

While the 6-0 lead would last only 10 minutes before Murray Taulagi hit back, it was clear from the arm wrestle that was taking place that PNG were well and truly up for it. 

On the back of Laybutt’s long kicking game – aided by a strong wind at the back of the hosts in the first half – the PNG side were able to keep forcing Australia to bring the ball back off their own line, but ended up going to the sheds down 12-6 after Hudson Young scored just before the break. 

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Hudson Young Try

When Cruise Ten battled his way over to tie scores six minutes into the second period, coach Justin Holbrook looked on track to make a historic start to his coaching tenure in PNG, but eventually the class of Australia shone through. 

Khan-Pereira continued his remarkable rookie season with a try, to go with the 20 he scored for the Gold Coast this year, before McInnes got over on 62 minutes to create some breathing room. 

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Alofiana Khan-Pereira Try

After Epel Kapinias had hit back to make it a one-score game with 10 to play, Australia survived some nervous moments to hold on, with Sloan’s try just before the final siren and Zac Lomax’s fifth conversion of the day sealed the win. 

Match Snapshot

  • Coached by Kangaroos mentor Mal Meninga, the Australian team featured several players with Test and Origin experience. 
  • Last year’s corresponding game was won 64-14 by the Australia PM’s XIII.
  • No Australian forward ran for over 100 metres in the face of a spirited PNG defence. 
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PNG attack through defence

  • Australia made five line breaks to PNG’s one. 
  • Captain Cameron Murray led the way with 44 tackles, while Judah Rimbu had a team-high 30 for PNG.
  • Cruise Ten registered nine tackle breaks in the loss and ran for 98 metres. 

Play of the Game 

A try that summed up the effort and passion shown by the PNG PM’s XIII. Cruise Ten had no right to score at first as he took the ball into multiple green and gold jerseys, but kept fighting to emerge over the line and bring almost everyone at Santos National Football Stadium to their feet once again. 

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Cruise Ten Try

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West Africa

Dr Kwame Nkrumah’s legacy lives forever – Educationist – Ghana Business News

Dr. Kwame Nkrumah – The foremost Pan-AfricanistMr Joel Degue, an educationist in the Keta Municipality of the Volta Region, says the legacies of Dr Kwame Nkrumah, Ghana’s first President, will continue to live in the hearts of Ghanaians. 
“The late Founder will continue to be remembered for his legacies and the foresight for Ghana forever,” he said. 
Mr Degue, a humanitarian and a historian, told the Ghana News Agency on the sidelines of this year’s ‘Kwame Nkrumah Memorial Day’ that the late freedom fighter had laid strong foundations, which others had failed to build on for progress. 
He mentioned some remarkable achievements to include the establishment of the Mfantsiman Girls’ Secondary School, the Ghana National College, and Ofori Panyin Secondary School. 
“Under his regime, he built many senior high schools as well as colleges of education and universities aimed at boosting education and provision of great human resources in the country.” 
Mr Degue described Dr Kwame Nkrumah as a visionary, political theorist, and revolutionary, who would have loved Ghana and the entire Africa to be the hub of innovation and self-dependence. 
He said Dr Nkrumah’s legacies in sectors such as banking, infrastructure, education, tourism, just to mention but a few, could not be underestimated.  
Mr Degue called on all successive governments to emulate the good works of the late President Nkrumah. 
This year’s Nkrumah Memorial Day observation was the fourth in the series of celebration after its establishment by President Nana Addo Dankwa Akufo-Addo. 
Dr Nkrumah, Ghana’s first Prime Minister was born on September 21, 1909, and died on April 27, 1972. 
He led Ghana to gain independence on March 6, 1957. 
Source: GNA 

Dr. Kwame Nkrumah – The foremost Pan-Africanist

Mr Joel Degue, an educationist in the Keta Municipality of the Volta Region, says the legacies of Dr Kwame Nkrumah, Ghana’s first President, will continue to live in the hearts of Ghanaians. 

“The late Founder will continue to be remembered for his legacies and the foresight for Ghana forever,” he said. 

Mr Degue, a humanitarian and a historian, told the Ghana News Agency on the sidelines of this year’s ‘Kwame Nkrumah Memorial Day’ that the late freedom fighter had laid strong foundations, which others had failed to build on for progress. 

He mentioned some remarkable achievements to include the establishment of the Mfantsiman Girls’ Secondary School, the Ghana National College, and Ofori Panyin Secondary School. 

“Under his regime, he built many senior high schools as well as colleges of education and universities aimed at boosting education and provision of great human resources in the country.” 

Mr Degue described Dr Kwame Nkrumah as a visionary, political theorist, and revolutionary, who would have loved Ghana and the entire Africa to be the hub of innovation and self-dependence. 

He said Dr Nkrumah’s legacies in sectors such as banking, infrastructure, education, tourism, just to mention but a few, could not be underestimated.  

Mr Degue called on all successive governments to emulate the good works of the late President Nkrumah. 

This year’s Nkrumah Memorial Day observation was the fourth in the series of celebration after its establishment by President Nana Addo Dankwa Akufo-Addo. 

Dr Nkrumah, Ghana’s first Prime Minister was born on September 21, 1909, and died on April 27, 1972. 

He led Ghana to gain independence on March 6, 1957. 

Source: GNA 

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