Want a divorce but don’t know how? Call Radio Divorceby Annalisa Lista - 2015.07.13
Radio Divorce is a radio station giving advice on marital separations and break-ups. It's a social initiative that was launched in France a few weeks ago by Parisian lawyer Yves Toledano, who decided to spend a few hours a day on clients who don't want to go straight to a divorce lawyer, either because they feel ashamed or because they can't afford it. How does the service work? Listeners can just call in and leave a message or write an email. Then the lawyer, and his staff of notaries and accountants, will give advice and guidance on common situations. Those who wish to can also ask to hear the opinion of journalist-therapist Nathalie Zadok for ways of dealing with the psychological consequences of the end of a marriage. Alternatively, they can write to the blogger Audrey, to share their story.
It is not true that pets bring health benefits to kids
The myth that domestic animals are good for small children is under attack. To raise doubts about its basis in fact, to the dismay of many animal lovers, is a recent study undertaken by the research institute of the Rand Corporation. That after monitoring over a long period the health Read More.
How to drive in a “Diabolikally” safe way
Diabolik and Eva Kant are the unusual representatives of the Summer 2017 Italian road safety campaign which is aimed at raising public awareness of road safety during this particularly busy Summer period. This is the fourth consecutive year that famous comic strip characters have been used to promote the cause. Read More.
Norway worst at public transport in Europe
Among 20 European countries Norwegians are tied with the Portuguese for the lowest use of public transport. According to a report from Statistics Norway, Hungary scored the highest in terms of the usage of public transport. Hungarians’ use of collective transport accounts for 35% of all personal journeys. In Norway, Read More.
Hawaii law targets ‘smartphone zombies’ with crosswalk ban
A ban on pedestrians looking at mobile phones or texting while crossing the street will take effect in Hawaii's largest city in late October, as Honolulu becomes the first major U.S. city to pass legislation aimed at reducing injuries and deaths from "distracted walking." Starting 25 October, Honolulu pedestrians can Read More.
More Europeans can afford a one-week annual holiday
At EU level, the share of population who could not afford a one-week annual holiday away from home decreased by 5.1% between 2011 and 2016, from 38.0% to 32.9%. Over the last five years, the proportion unable to afford a one-week annual holiday away from home decreased in all Member Read More.
In Italy an ex-wife refused alimony if she moves to the south
Ex-wife in Italy who moves to a southern region to be with her mother can no longer expect alimony. The court of Rome also took into consideration the new orientation of the Supreme Court in these matters, and rejected a woman’s request to continue to receive support from her ex-husband, Read More.