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‘Stalker’ charged for killing mother of 5

first_imgForty-nine-year-old Raymond Oselmo also called “Raymond Ali” and “Goodie Man” was on Monday charged for the murder of Nadina Kalamadeen, who was stabbed to death on Wednesday evening close to her North Sophia, Greater Georgetown home.Dead: Nadina KalamadeenThe pork-knocker of Lot 3617 North Ruimveldt, Georgetown, was not required to plead to the capital offence, which detailed that on February 27, at North Sophia, Greater Georgetown, he murdered Kalamadeen.The unrepresented man made his appearance before Chief Magistrate Ann McLennan at the Georgetown Magistrates’ Courts and was remanded to prison. The case will continue on March 18, 2019.The 34-year-old woman was allegedly stabbed several times to her back by the accused, who was said to be obsessed with her.It was reported that Kalamadeen was walking along the roadway in close proximity to her home when the suspect appeared and made several amorous advances towards her, which she ignored.After the woman refused to accept his advances, he reportedly whipped out a knife and dealt her several stabs to the back.The injured woman was picked up and taken to the Georgetown Public Hospital where she was pronounced dead on arrival.The suspect attempted to escape but he was apprehended by persons in the neighbourhood and received a sound beating by residents before he was handed over to the police. He was taken to the hospital for medical attention and was, over the weekend, discharged from the hospital and slapped with the murder charge.last_img read more

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Ten bucks says you can’t copy this

first_img AD Quality Auto 360p 720p 1080p Top articles1/5READ MORECasino Insider: Here’s a look at San Manuel’s new high limit rooms, Asian restaurant To mark the event, officials from the Treasury, Federal Reserve and Secret Service put the first new $10 bill into circulation at a brief ceremony at the National Archives. Michael Lambert, assistant director of the Fed’s payment system, purchased a $10 copy of the Constitution in the Archives gift shop with one of the new bills. He predicted people would see the new $10 bills in circulation very soon, possibly as early as Thursday. The country’s larger banks typically place orders for currency daily with the Fed. U.S. Treasurer Anna Escobedo Cabral, whose signature appears on the currency, said the government plans to redesign the currency every seven to 10 years because “staying ahead of would-be counterfeiters is a top priority.” The new $10 bill still features Alexander Hamilton, the nation’s first Treasury secretary, on one side, and the Treasury building on the other side. But those two images are joined by the Statue of Liberty’s torch and “We the People” in red along with small yellow 10s and a subtle orange background. The colorized $10 bill also continues three security features from an earlier makeover – a plastic security thread to the right of Hamilton’s portrait imprinted with the words “USA TEN,” a watermark that shows an image of Hamilton when held to the light and color-shifting ink that makes the “10” in the right corner switch from copper to green when the bill is tilted. The $100 bill is the next denomination scheduled to receive a dash of color, but that may not occur until 2007 or later. The government is asking for proposals from private businesses on what security features in addition to colors need to be added to this bill, which is the most frequently counterfeited outside of the United States. The new security feature “must work with the eyes and light so it stands out,” said Larry Felix, director of the Bureau of Engraving and Printing. There are no plans to colorize the $1 bill, which accounts for 45 percent of the bills printed, or the $5 bill. 160Want local news?Sign up for the Localist and stay informed Something went wrong. Please try again.subscribeCongratulations! You’re all set! WASHINGTON – “We the People” started getting a lot more circulation on Thursday with the introduction of the new $10 bill. The Constitution’s opening phrase is printed in red on the new bills and the Federal Reserve began shipping the first of an expected 800 million of them this year to commercial banks around the country. In addition to red, the new $10 bill features splashes of orange and yellow – all part of the government’s effort to thwart counterfeiters. The colorized $10 joins the $20, the first bill to get a color makeover in 2003, and the $50, which was colorized in 2004. last_img read more

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