Click on the Finder icon at the bottom left of the screen.2. Click Downloads on the left side of the window.3. Double-click the downloaded file. If you get an error message that says the program 'can't be opened because it wasn't downloaded from the Mac App Store,' right-click the downloaded file and select Open.4. Follow the on-screen instructions.Once the file is mounted, it will appear as a device under Devices in the Finder. If an app is free, the button will read Get.2. Click on the green Install App button that appears. Once the application has been successfully installed, you can uninstall the.dmg file by clicking the eject button next to its name in the Finder.5. Add the application to the Dock by dragging its icon from the Applications folder in the Finder to Dock. If the file you've downloaded ends with the.zip extension, just double-click the file to unpack it.If the file you've downloaded is a disk image (these end with the.dmg extension), you’ll first have to 'mount' the image onto your machine.1. Enter your Apple ID password if prompted.The app you just downloaded from the Mac App Store should automatically show up in Launchpad, ready for you to open with a single click.MORE: Install from the WebIf you’ve downloaded a program straight from the Web, however, the installation process becomes slightly more complicated.
Rotherham Council has become the latest local authority to sign up to UNISON’s ethical care charter today (Wednesday).
Council leader Chris Read joined UNISON general secretary Dave Prentis to formally sign the charter.
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The charter commits the Council to continue working with the borough’s care companies to help end zero-hours contracts and reflect travel time between home care visits in care workers’ pay.
As a result of this commitment, all home care firms contracted to work with the council will pay at least the real living wage – currently £9.30 an hour – to all their employees from April 2020. This will give a pay rise to around 800 home care workers.
Rotherham becomes the 46th signatory to the charter since it was established in 2013.
Commenting on the signing, UNISON general secretary Dave Prentis said: “Care workers play a vital role in improving the quality of life for huge numbers of vulnerable and elderly people.
“They should be treated with respect and deserve to be treated well at work.
“By signing UNISON’s ethical care charter, Rotherham Council is setting an example about the way we value workers who’re so important to our communities.”
Leader of Rotherham Council Chris Read said: “We have been working towards this charter for some time, this is an important step in continuing to improve our services, valuing the dignity of both our staff and service users. This charter commits to a better service for them and better conditions for local people working with them.”
Pictured at the signing are (left to right) Rotherham Council cabinet member for adult services David Roche, council leader Chris Read, Dave Prentis and UNISON branch secretary Ruth Askwith.
Notes to editors:
– The charter was signed at Rotherham Town Hall, Moorgate Street, Rotherham, S60 2TH earlier today.
– Further details about the ethical care charter can be found here.
– UNISON is the UK’s largest union, with more than 1.3 million members providing public services – in education, local government, the NHS, police service and energy. They are employed in both the public and private sectors.
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The outline planning submission sets out proposals for up to 254,000 sq ft of big shed space on an 8.8 hectare site at Vector 31 at Waleswood, close to Junction 31 of the M1 motorway.
Indicative plans submitted with the application show between seven and nine self-contained, detached units ranging from 12,500 sq ft to 75,000 sq ft, with design and build opportunities also available.
Architect for the scheme is Harris Partnership.
Network Space has a long history with this former colliery site having delivered more than 160,000 sq ft of industrial space across two phases at the adjacent Vector 31 development. The first phase was fully occupied within a year of completion in 2008 and is currently occupied by a range of businesses, including parcel delivery firm Hermes.
Network Space development manager Simon Eaton said: “Given the strong location and market demand, we intend to commence with a first phase of speculative units as soon as possible, whilst maintaining our ability to deliver larger units on a design and build basis.
“The success of our earlier development at Vector 31 demonstrates that this is one of the Yorkshire region’s most sought after locations, offering a strategic central distribution route close to the M1 as well as easy access to Rotherham and Sheffield. The development will therefore serve to meet regional market requirements as well as national occupier needs.”
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