Hey there! Thanks for dropping by Theme Preview! Take a look around
and grab the RSS feed to stay updated. See you around!

Prison guard Sharon Yarnton given strict bail

Court action: Sharon and Dean Yarnton pictured together in an undated photo. Picture: Supplied
Nanjing Night Net

Former prison guard Sharon Yarnton, 49, has been given bail more than 18 months after she was accusedof attempting to murder her husband Dean.

The Crown has alleged thatthe Menai womanwas driving herhusbandDeanYarntonhomefromtheMerrylands Bowling Clubin the early hours of February 1, 2015,when he fell asleep.

Some time later he woke up aloneinsidethe passenger seat of his NissanNavarain the Georges River National Park at Picnic Point and found a gas bottle placed inside the car and fuel poured aroundthe outside.

She is accused, along with two others, of placing the bottle there as part of amurder plot.

During an appearance in the NSW Supreme Court on Friday she was granted strict conditional bail.

Acting Justice PeterHidden ordered as part of her bail conditions that she must stay at an address approved by the court and cannot leave at all unless she is accompanied by her mother and father.

She will also have a strict curfew and must report to Kogarah police station daily.

She is not able to apply for a passport and is not to approach or contact the complaint.

Mrs Yarnton had previouslybeen held inSilverwater women’s jailin segregation due to her former occupation as a senior corrective services officer.

Her trial is expected to begin in April.

This story Administrator ready to work first appeared on Nanjing Night Net.

SPECIAL MOMENT: Leeton-Whitton midfielder Toby Conroy cannot wait to run out in a grand final for the Crows on Sunday. Picture: The IrrigatorRUNNING out for Leeton-Whitton in a Riverina League grand final will be one of the highlights of Toby Conroy’s accomplished career.
Nanjing Night Net

The 33-year-old has won premierships in the Victorian Football League (VFL) and AFL Canberra but Sunday’s decider at Robertson Oval will be something different altogether for the Leeton-Whitton junior.

Conroy has spent the past two seasons travelling from Canberra with a few mates to play for his junior club.

To play for the Crows in a grand final is something he hoped to achieve.

“It’s probably what I was aiming for,” Conroy said.

“The plan was to come back and try to get the club a bit of success. We’ve given ourselves a chance, now we’ve got one to go.”

Conroy said the opportunity to return to Leeton-Whitton and play has been worth the travel.

“It’s one of those things you start to appreciate once you’re a bit older,” he said.

“It’s been pretty special to play in front of family and friends, and people from the club that were involved back when I was a kid.”

Conroy has led the way this year for the Crows and that was highlighted by Tigers’ decision to have Lahn Shephard tag him in the second semi-final.

Conroy expects a ‘shadow’ again on grand final day.“I’m not sure it will be (Shephard) but I kind of expect someone to shadow me,” he said.

“I’ll have to work a way around that and we will try a few different things to open me up a bit.

“Some of their players we will have to worry about as well and try to shut down.”

This story Administrator ready to work first appeared on Nanjing Night Net.

Dwelling construction: Residents Peter and Sharon Cordell are concerned about a development taking place close to their property. They said they will no longer be able to service the side of their house.SEVERAL residents who live at the Port Macquarie canalshave voiced their concern over additional dwellings on land, andthey say council has ignored them.
Nanjing Night Net

Peter Cordell and his wife Sharon live on Newport Crescent in a house on a subdivided block.

The couple argue that an additional dwelling, which is being built at the front of thehouse next door to them will prevent them from servicing their property and contributeto overcrowding in the area.

“I put a flyer out because no one knew this was going ahead except for ourselves and two other properties,” Ms Cordell said.

About 40 residents approached council in October, 2015with a number of concerns including the approval of extra dwellings being built on land, issues with sewerage, parking and access to the road.

“Each one of these objections were dismissed one by one,” Ms Cordell said.

Port Macquarie-Hastings Council director Matt Rogers said thematter was considered by Council’s Development Assessment Panel in October 2015 and was deemed to satisfactorily address these planning controls.

“Council’s planning controls include provisions relating to building height, density, parking, open space and servicing to guide the design of these redevelopments and manage impacts”,he said.

In addition, council concluded that road and servicing infrastructure is capable of supporting additional density in the area and additional street parking is not required.

Ms Cordell believes the council dismissed their concerns because they are under pressure from the state government to provide more housing to accommodate a larger population.

“What’s going to happen when you have double the amount of people living here? How is the overflow going to work? How is the sewerage going to cope?” she said.

The couple do not know how they will be able to service their house andcleantheir gutters as the dwelling has been built close to their boundary, under their roof.

“I don’t care what it looks like on paper, someone from the council needs to come out here and actually see what they’ve approved and explain to me how I’m suppose to be able to service that side of my house, make any amendments and clean my gutters,” Ms Cordell said.

“I can assure you that when we purchased this property, no one mentioned to us that there was any possibility that this could happen.”

Mr Rogers said multi-dwelling housing, dual occupancies and secondary dwellings are permitted, with council consent, on residentially zoned land within the canal estates.

“With the limited availability of waterfront land and rising land values, council is seeing more of the older housing being renovated or demolished to provide for multi-housing developments in the area,” he said.

Tony Byatt also lives on Newport Crescent. He was one of the first to move to the location.

“There was nothing here when I came. I bought the land in 1987 and I built the house in 1988,” he said.

“There are seven units on three blocks of land already and now they say we can have granny flats.”

“I came here because there weren’t that many people who were able to live in this area,” he said,

“Now that has already doubled,” he said.

Mr Byatt said it didn’t matter what the residents told council, as they were assured it was all legal.

Steven Ringe, another resident said the move by council to approve the dwelling had already been decided without taking on the views of residents.

“The council really doesn’t know how to react to the public,” he said.

This story Administrator ready to work first appeared on Nanjing Night Net.

Wet weather won’t blunt show spirit

The Mik Maks will perform at the 2016 Horsham Show.HORSHAM Show organisers have implemented a wet weather contingency plan.
Nanjing Night Net

As floodwaters cover large parts of theWimmera, show secretary Andrea Cross said theevent would not be impacted by the recent inclement weather.

“It’s never been this wet in the lead up to the show before,” Mrs Cross said.

“But we’ve done it in the wet weather quite a few times before. The weather has actually made some decisions for us and we’ve been able to implement our wet weather plan before the day has arrived.

“I’m excited by what it is going to look like and I think it might turn out even better than our original plans.”

Mrs Cross said the recent Forbes Show in New South Wales was a good example of how an event could be run successfully despitewet weather.

“They went through the same band of rain we had,”she said.

“The community support they had was unreal. We hope the Horsham community will provide similar levels of support to us.”

Among the contingency plans to be implemented for the show is the relocation of the beer bus and community garden to the eastern side of the showground between the office and shearing shed.

Mrs Cross said the cancellation of the quick shear because of flooding would allow organisers to stage live entertainment in the shed.

“Unfortunately we’ve had to cancel the quick shear because of the flooding,” she said.

“The merinos are on high ground, but the cross-breeds we use in the quick shear are in some difficult to access areas.

“It will allow us to have live entertainment from the Mik Maks once the sheep are cleared out. The seating and stage will already be set up.

“We’ve also got a fashion parade planned, sponsored by Crossroads and there’s the Spotlight stockman’s licensed lounge as well.”

The first 200 children through the gate will receive a passport bag as part of the Yellow Brick Road experience.

“Children will have to follow the road to several points around the showground where they can collect their gifts,” Mrs Cross said.

The Horsham Show is on Sunday, September 25.

This story Administrator ready to work first appeared on Nanjing Night Net.

How manywordscan you think of that have been banned by a newspaper?
Nanjing Night Net

How about joyride?

In 1993London’s Daily Mirror announced that it had banned joyride from its columns.

Okay, I know that a newspaper such as the Daily Mirror banning such awordis a bit hard to understand. It’s a bit like the old Truth banning theworddivorce.

If you’re too young to remember Truth,mymemory tells me, made its living from news of divorces and horse races, as well as anything sensational, but then some people might dispute that.

“Snedden died on the job” was one of its headings. If you don’t know what that meant, don’t ask me.

Truth eventually died a lonely death and I can still hear the cheering.

But back to joyride.

Thewordjoyride, according to most dictionaries, describes a ride taken in a car. But thewordthese days represents a ride taken illegally.

In other words: Once it was about having a good time, these days joyride represents a ride taken illegally.

In otherwords, while you were at home reading the paper, somebody was taking your car for a ride without your knowledge.

In 1993 the Daily Mirror had had enough.

It announced: “This is the last time thewordjoyride will appear in the Daily Mirror”.

I don’t know if succeeding journalists at the Daily Mirror have had a change of heart.

They might have deliberately forgotten about the ban, because I could imagine thewordwas a key element in the Mirror’s coverage.

Thewordnow means almost the exact opposite to the original meaning.

Originally the meaning was simply a pleasant ride in a motor car, or even an aeroplane.

Very soon, however, it developed connotations of not having the approval of the vehicle’s owner.

In 1908 the diary of WS Blunt said joyriders wereLondonfolk concerned with nothing but their own pleasure.

Then a few years later London City Council passed a law that prevented city officers from taking joyrides. I don’t know what that meant, either.

In 1910 the National Police Gazette said there was not much fun in taking a joyride in a taxi. That should not be taken as a reflection on local taxi drivers, but thewordrepresented taking a risk or doing something that was frowned upon.

In 1973 the Scottish Sunday Express said a man who drove two cars for a joyride — I presume one at a time – was fined 75 pounds.

Thewordquickly spread toAustralia, but retained its meaning of taking a ride without the owner’s permission.

Obviously, it comes from thewordjoy.

Thiswordhas a much longer history. The first use, in writing, that I could find came in 1225 meaning gladness or delight or, in thewordsofmybig dictionary, bliss.

Mybig dictionary says joy can also be used as a term of endearment for a sweetheart.

Shakespeare found a use for theword. But then if he couldn’t find awordto convey what he wanted to say, he simply made it up.

THE DOMESTIC beef market is proving the backbone of the game at the moment, holding its value despite price-driven declining consumptionand stiff competition from alternative proteins.
Nanjing Night Net

Meat and Livestock Australia (MLA) estimates released this week has domestic expenditure on beef holding steady for 2015-16 at $7.83 billion, despite Australians actually consuming around three kilograms less per capita on previous year figures.

Australians ate around 25.4kg of beef per person in the last financial year, according to Food and Agriculture Organisation data, which still places us as the sixth largest consumer in the world.

MLA managing director Richard Norton said the stability in value was a sign that despite record high retail prices, there was a desire among consumers to continue to put beef on their plates.

Consumers consistently rated price as the most important factor when buying beef, he said.

“Clearly, the rising price of beef has presented a challenge to the household budget – it was always going to have an effect,” he said.

“However, it’s a positive sign that while consumers might be buying a little less beef right now, they are prepared to pay a little more to keep it on the menu.”

Global price signals indicated there may be some easing in domestic beef prices in the near future but currency rates would be key, Mr Norton said.

Ten years ago Australians’ consumption of beef was 38.1kg and in the the late 1970s, it peaked at 70.3kg.

The decline, however, is in line with similar trends in other western countries in response to the relative costs of alternative proteins.

Mr Norton said demographics today were dramatically different to what they were 40 years ago.

Underpinning MLA’s strategy to address declining consumption was investment in consumer insights research that was larger than it had ever before been, he said.

Targeted, sophisticated marketing was critical, he said, and young males was one area that MLA was currently focussed on.

“This is a market that has traditionally evolved into our most loyal consumers, but is today being swamped with conflicting messages, ” he said.

“We’ve looked to use their medium, and their talk, to promote red meat’s role in dietary guidelines.”

Another positive sign was beef’s rating among consumers as the highest offering for consistent quality, Mr Norton said.

Independent data from Millward Brown showed 54 per cent of consumers perceived beef to be of a consistent quality standard, compared to 50pc for chicken and 39pc for pork.

Animal protein analyst with agribusiness specialist Rabobank Matthew Costello said the average quarterly Australian beef retail price had risen by 23pc between 2013 and June this year, compared with a 5pc drop in poultry.

High cattle prices were challenging the purchasing decisions of consumers, he said.

“The US, where beef cattle prices have fallen by 42pc from their late-2014 peak, provides an interesting case study in this regard, highlighting the push-back from domestic consumers in response to high beef prices,” he said.

“While we don’t believe the Australian industry will show the same outlook as that of the US – in terms of the speed and degree in which farmgate prices declined – it does highlight how quickly unsustainable pricing can place pressure right along the supply chain.”

Fast FactsTHE strong performance of the beef’s value on the domestic markets was one of the highlights of Meat and Livestock Australia’s latest snapshot of key industry statistics.

It’s Australian Beef Industry Fast Facts 2016, released this week, shows our national herd currently sits at 27.4 million head, which includes 2.8m dairy cattle.

Queensland accounts for 11.3m head.

The cattle industry involves 58pc of all farms with agricultural activity.

Australia now has approximately 3pc of the world cattle and buffalo inventory, with India, Brazil and China taking the top three places.

This story Administrator ready to work first appeared on Nanjing Night Net.

Serena’s love of Chinese

FINALIST: Born and raised in Australia, Redlands College grade 12 student Serena Yim has a passion for learning Chinese.REDLANDS Collegestudent Serena Yim is a finalist in a national competition that aimed to encourage and celebrate a love of learning languages.
Nanjing Night Net

Serena, of Birkdale, was one of about 20,000 students aged between four and 18 who entered the inauguralSBS National Languages Competition.

The students were asked to respond to the question, “What does learning another language mean to you?”.

Serena was one of eight finalists in the category for students aged between 13 and 18 years.

A Cantonesestudent at the Sacred Heart Chinese School in Mansfield, the 16-year-old started to learn Mandarin when she was five years old.

She said learning languages enabled her to betterunderstand her culture.

While her parents were marriedin Australia, her grandparents travel between here and China and Serena communicates in Chinese with her extended family.

“I am really blessed to be able to express myself in fluent Chinese when I go and visit,” she said.

Appreciative of her family’s support in pursuing Chinese lessons, Serena said it took a lot of dedication and persistence, but she intended to continuing learning.

The languages competition was run by SBS in partnership with Community Languages Australia (CLA), an umbrella body for more than 1000 community language schools.

CLA’s executive director Stefan Romaniw said the initiative encouraged students, parents and the community to focus on the importance of learning a language.

“Community language schools are one of the many tools used to consolidate Australia’s identity as a truly multicultural society,” he said.

This story Administrator ready to work first appeared on Nanjing Night Net.

City’s flood fears ease

Fears of another major Wagga flood are unlikely to come to pass, according to authorities.
Nanjing Night Net

CONCERNS: Rainfall across the district is nowhere near as bad as it was in 2012 according to authorities, easing fears of major flooding in Wagga.

Bureau of Meteorology hydrologistHugh Bruisthas put the recent rainfall into perspective for those fearing a repeat of 2012.

“In2012 Wagga had two bursts of rain, the first was 129mm in three days and then another of burst of rain amounting to about 78mm a few days later,” Mr Bruist said.

“The best part of 210mm fell across Wagga, whereas the city has seen81mmover the past couple of weeks, nothing like it had in 2012.”

Mr Bruist said there was more rain coming on the weekend and another flood watch would be issued with school holidays starting soon.

“We’re expecting a bit more rain over the weekend,” he said.

“But we’re certainly not looking at the kind of rainfall we saw in 2012.

“It’s been a while since the last big jump a week ago, that system is moving through so we won’t see the same situation we had (in 2012).”

North Wagga residents had been particularly concerned after pumps were put into stormwater drains and Island Road was blocked off earlier in the week.

Some had started preparing for floods and at least one had even moved out of their own volition, but a State Emergency Servicemeeting at North Wagga Community Hall on Friday night eased fears.

Wagga council’s acting general manager Robert Knighthas explained what’s happening around the city.

“Council monitors 46 flood gates in the Wagga Wagga levee system, these gates areclosed to stop river water flooding back into urban areas and are also discharge points for internal stormwater from the city,” he said.

“When flood gates are closed due to river flooding, temporary pumps need to be set up in strategic locations to pump internal stormwater out of the urban area and into the river.

“The current flood event has required set-up and monitoring of 13 temporary pumps.”

A flood meeting for Gumly residents has been scheduled by the SES forEast Wagga Kooringal Football Clubroom on Tuesday night at 6.30pm.

This story Administrator ready to work first appeared on Nanjing Night Net.

Ross one of 900 student musicians

TROMBONE: Ross McCann is among 900 secondary school musicians to attend the State Honours Ensemble Program during this school holidays.Ross McCann, 15, of Wellington Point is among the 900 secondary school musicians chosen to attend the State Honours Ensemble Program (SHEP) at the Queensland Conservatoriumfrom September 29 to October 2.
Nanjing Night Net

TROMBONE: Ross McCann is among 900 secondary school musicians to attend the State Honours Ensemble Program during this school holidays.

Ross is a Year 9 student at Redland College, one of sixRedland schools represented on the program. Other schools includeCarmel College, Cleveland District High School,Faith Lutheran College,Ormiston College andSheldon College.

Ross, a trombone player and new to the program, said he was looking forward to the experience. His mother Vivien said besides learning the instrument, Ross learned self discipline and had a sense of pride in playing trombone.

“I just enjoy it,” Ross said.

SHEP is now in its 16th year and is being attended by nominated students from169 state, private and distance education schools with some travelling from Mount Isa and Cairns to attend.

SHEP features four wind orchestras, two string orchestras, a Celtic string ensemble, four vocal ensembles, a symphony orchestra and big band.Wind Orchestras will be led by Peter Handsworth, Dr Cynthia Johnston Turner (USA), Professor Rob McWilliams and Richard Saucedo (USA) withstring ensembles led by Rita Fin,Dr Mark Laycock (USA) andEmma Nixon. Vocal ensembles are being taken by Michael Bawtree (UK), Mr Gordon Hamilton, Paul Holley and Robert Hollingworth (UK). The big band and symphony orchestra will be led by Queensland Conservatorium’s John Hoffman and Associate Professor Nicholas Cleobury.

The program will culminate in five grand finale concerts, open to the public, at 10am, noon, 2pm, 4pm and 7pmon Sunday, October 2 in the Conservatorium Theatre. Concert information is available [email protected]论坛

In a reciprocal program between Seattle and Brisbane 12 American college students have been selected to represent the prestigious Pacific Honours Ensemble Program (PHEP) during SHEP at South Bank while 16 Queensland students will travel to Seattle during November to attend the Western International Band Clinic.

This story Administrator ready to work first appeared on Nanjing Night Net.

Markovic lured to Vikings

He’s still got it: Former Townsville Crocodiles NBL point guard Steve Markovic in action for the West Sydney Vikings in a 35 point display against the Parramatta Wildcast on Saturday. Picture: Noel RoswellFormer Australian representative Steve Markovic is the latest big name to be lured to the 2016 Dooley’s Ultimate Basketball League (UBL) competition, suiting up for the West Sydney Vikings.
Nanjing Night Net

Markovic played for the Boomers at the 2010 FIBA World Championships and also has an impressive local and international playing resume.

Markovic played in the Australian National Basketball League (NBL) for the West Sydney Razorbacks, Townsville Crocodiles and Sydney Kings, in addition to playing overseas in the Euro Leagues in both Serbia and Italy.

Markovic has been joined at the Vikings by former Albury/Wodonga Bandits SEABL forward Alex Opacic and the pair were both impressive on Saturday, leading the Vikings to a hard-fought 96-90 win over the Parramatta Wildcats.

Markovic had 35 points, 9 rebounds and 12 assists, whilst Opacic had 25 points and 14 rebounds.

Jamie Newth, Mitch Rueter and Anto Lalic each had 18 points for the Wildcats.

Other prominent names joining this year’s UBL competition include Paul Brotherson (Metro State College and the German National League), who has signed for the Sydney City Cobras, the UBL’s two-time reigning premiers.

Other results from Saturday saw the third-placed Sydney Warriors defeat Glebe Magic 106-87, with New Zealand NBL forward Tony Tolovae impressing for the winners with 24 points, 13 boards and 7 steals, whilst team-mate Marquis Navarre had 27 points.

Dynamic guard Nay Sakya led the Magic with 29 points, ahead of Andrew Storey with 23 points and 17 boards.

St George Dragons overcame a tenacious Norwest Giants 77-73 in the final game of the day, with Tilas Putna grabbing 39 points and 10 boards for the winners.

This story Administrator ready to work first appeared on Nanjing Night Net.

FUTURE SAFE: The site at McMillan Road, Alexandra Hills.
Nanjing Night Net

THE community will have a say on the future of an Alexandra Hills bushland block on Tuesday.

TheMcMillan Road site was bought by the Redland City Council in 2010for $1.15 million from the state government.

The land was transferred to the Redland Investment Corporation, paving the way for its possible sale.

In January, it was returned to council after a dispute over its future.

Cr Tracey Huges said she wanted residents to share their ideas for the land at a community meeting next week.

The meeting will be held onsite at 61 McMillan Road, Alexandra Hills from 5pm on Tuesday September 20,.

Cr Huges said the meeting was a chancefor residents to voice their ideas for the site, which is proposed to be re-zoned as a conservation reserve.

“Following a resolution by council last year, the plan is for 61 McMillan Road to be kept in council ownership and maintained as bushland habitat,” she said.

“This site has been ear-marked for re-zoning from urban residential to conservation land in our new City Plan, which will need to be finalised and adopted before any work can begin.

“While this process is not yet complete, I would like to hear people’s ideas for the site now so we have a plan of attack once the rezoning is finalised.

“At our meeting on Tuesday, we will discuss the naming of the site, as well as setting up a steering committee to be part of further engagement for this land.

“I encourage people to join me and council officers on site.”

People unable to attend can give feedback to Cr Huges by calling 0427 734 214 or [email protected]论坛

Council bought the 9415 square metre blockusing funds from the environmental levy fund.

This story Administrator ready to work first appeared on Nanjing Night Net.

Funding is available to protect and repair local war memorials and fund educational and commemorative programs which preserve the ANZAClegacy.
Nanjing Night Net

Applications are now open for the Community War Memorials Fund (CWMF) and the ANZAC Community Grants Program (ACGP).

“It is fitting that as we commemorate the Centenary of ANZAC we invest in our local war memorials and education programs which honour the men and women who have served our country in the armed forces,” MP Melinda Pavey said.

“Repairing and looking after local war memorials is a vital part of honouring those Australian servicemen and women who sacrificed so much for our nation. While supporting educational programs that tell the story of the ANZACs is another way to reach the next generation of Australians.”

The CWMF was set up to fund projects which help protect and conserve existing war memorials across the state. It has recently funded projects such as the replacement of the fence around the Fredericktown War Memorial.

Applications for amounts up to $10,000 can be made by veteran groups, community organisations and councils until Remembrance Day (Friday, 11 November).

The ACGP funds projects which benefit the veteran community and promotes a greater understanding and recognition of the ANZAClegacy.

Applications for amounts up to $2000 can be made by schools, historical societies and community organisations for educational programs and commemorative events and close on Friday, 24 February, 2017.

The CWMF applications will be assessed by the State War Memorial Committee which is made up of NSW RSL, Public Works Advisory, NSW Office of Environment and Heritage and Veterans’ Affairs.

A separate committee will assess applications for the other program.

For more information, including application forms, please visit:

Community War Memorials Fund

Anzac Community Grants Program

This story Administrator ready to work first appeared on Nanjing Night Net.

Farmers are known for telling a ripping yarn. They can conjure images of a bubbling creek, wheat crops rippling in the wind and apricot pink sunsets. They get their listener’s heart racing with tales of chasing micky bulls.
Nanjing Night Net

It’s a farmer’s affinity to their surrounds that enables them to do this. When they talk about the land,their strong connection to it is tangible. When they speak about livestock you feel the genuine concern. Farmers have powerful voices and incredible stories.

It can be more difficult to tell the hard stories – of mental health, farm debt or drought years – but our response to such challenges determine the course of our lives, and others.

Current trends indicate this year will be the hottest ever measured. The previous record was set in 2015,the one before in 2014. Of industrialised countries, Australia is the world’s most vulnerable to climate change impacts such as worsening droughts, floods, heatwaves and spread of pests.And agriculture is our most exposed industry.

Farmers are demonstrating leadership in adapting, and reducing their farming emissions. Yet the public, and even our own industry and political representatives, often assume we aren’t concerned. It’s time to set the record straight.

As farmers, we must share all our stories, even on tough topics like climate change, because if we don’t you can bet someone else will speak for us.The Australian Farmer Climate Surveyis reaching out to farmers to collect their stories and views on the impacts of climate change. This survey will provide critical data on the agricultural sector to ensure our interests are looked after.

Let’s ensure the story we pass onto our children and grandchildrenis one we’re all proud of.

Anika Molesworth is Australian Young Farmer of the Year. To take part in the survey, visit梧桐夜网surveymonkey南京夜网/r/farmers_survey

This story Administrator ready to work first appeared on Nanjing Night Net.