first_img<a href=”http://www.etbtravelnews.global/click/29e57/” target=”_blank”><img src=”http://adsvr.travelads.biz/www/delivery/avw.php?zoneid=10&amp;cb=INSERT_RANDOM_NUMBER_HERE&amp;n=a5c63036″ border=”0″ alt=””></a> Source = e-Travel Blackboard: J.L Starwood Hotels & Resorts launched this week a new online portal dedicated to food, beverage, spa, weddings and events.The portal, www.starwoodhotels.com/eatdrinkandmore, gives guests access to a range of lifestyle concepts across the Asia Pacific, some of which can be experienced at a Starwood hotel brand.Guests will be able to experience branded food and beverage concepts at a range of Starwood hotel brands including Westin, Sheraton, Le Meridien, Four Points by Sheraton, St Regis, W hotels and Aloft.“Working with various experts in the food and beverage industry including designers, chefs, food journalists and consultants has provided us with great insights into the creation of an outstanding food and beverage experience” said Chairman and President of Starwood Asia Pacific, Miguel Ko.Other lifestyle options include spas, fitness, weddings and events with more to be added gradually in the coming months. For more information visit www.eatdrinkandmore.com last_img

admin | 3216976577@qq.com

Related Posts

first_imgSEATTLE — A coalition of airlines including Alaska, JetBlue, United and Southwest has sued Washington over its new sick leave law, saying it’s part of a mishmash of state and local measures that could increase costs and delays for travelers — and which are blocked by federal regulation of air travel and interstate commerce.Airlines For America filed the lawsuit in U.S. District Court in Tacoma on Tuesday. The organization said at least six other states — Arizona, California, Connecticut, Massachusetts, Oregon and Vermont — and 30 cities have paid sick leave laws.“Airlines cannot operate their nationwide systems properly if flight crews are subject to the employment laws of every state in which they are based, live, or pass through,” Airlines for America said in an emailed statement Wednesday.The complaint put it this way: “A flight crew departing from SeaTac International Airport, landing in Portland International Airport, and continuing to San Diego International Airport is subject to three different paid sick leave laws in a single duty period, each with its own accrual, compensation, reporting, and leave requirements.”The lawsuit seeks a ruling that federal regulation of air travel precludes Washington state’s sick leave law from applying to the airlines’ pilots or flight crews.last_img

first_imgNearly three weeks after a fight broke out between boys basketball players from Hudson’s Bay and Mountain View high schools, juvenile prosecutors say the case is still under review, but the players involved likely won’t see a day in court.Deputy Prosecutor Rick Olson said Tuesday that the Jan. 8 case is being reviewed by Clark County’s juvenile services. But, Olson said, it appears the allegations would only result in, if anything, misdemeanor assault charges, which are not handled by a prosecutor.Minor misdemeanor cases are reviewed by juvenile intake officials. First-time offenders are offered a diversion program. Once it’s completed, the case is dismissed.Olson did not offer any more details on a timeline for the case to conclude.“I don’t know because I don’t make that decision,” he said.Olson did say that the case was complicated because there are conflicting reports on who instigated the confrontation. Three Hudson’s Bay athletes, ages 14 to 17, were disciplined by the school and two Mountain View players were hurt in the melee following the Saturday night game in which the Thunder beat Hudson’s Bay 56-54 at Mountain View. The players required medical attention but were not seriously injured.The fight broke out about 30 minutes after the game when Bay players were leaving the school and there were three Mountain View players nearby. Words were exchanged — the confrontation was captured on security cameras but there is no audio available — before it escalated into a brawl. A coach from each school was present but they were unsuccessful in stopping the fight.last_img

first_imgWASHINGTON (AP) — Time growing short, President Barack Obama and congressional leaders failed to reach agreement Thursday night on a compromise to cut spending and head off a midnight Friday government shutdown that no one claimed to want.Obama, House Speaker John Boehner and Senate Majority Leader Harry Reid all said the differences had been narrowed in a pair of White House meetings during the day. They directed their aides to work through the night in pursuit of a deal.“I expect an answer in the morning,” Obama said in an appearance in the White House briefing room shortly after the meeting ended. The comments capped a day in which the president, Reid and Boehner bargained and blustered by turns, struggling to settle their differences over spending cuts and other issues at the same time they maneuvered to avoid any political blame if they failed. With the economy just now beginning to create jobs in large numbers, the president said a shutdown would damage the recovery, adding that “for us to go backwards because Washington couldn’t get its act together is just unacceptable.With an agreement elusive, Republicans passed legislation through the House to fund the Pentagon for six months, cut $12 billion in domestic spending and keep the federal bureaucracy humming for an additional week. “There is absolutely no policy reason for the Senate to not follow the House in taking these responsible steps to support our troops and to keep our government open,” said Boehner.last_img

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *