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A government committee has supported legislation that would introduce same-sex marriage in Scotland.A majority of MSPs on the Equal Opportunities Committee have given their support to the Marriage and Civil Partnership Bill.
The new legislation still needs to go through a rigorous voting process at Parliament before it can officially become law.Convener of the equal opportunities committee, Labour MSP Margaret Mc Culloch, said: "All of us on the committee recognise the validity, depth and sincerity of all views submitted to us on what has clearly been an emotive issue.A warning has been issued to women who are taking an emergency contraceptive pill containing levonorgestrel and are being urged to check the ingredients of other medications they are taking as they could stop the pill from working.Las comunidades de RENATA son el resultado de la agrupación de diferentes líneas de trabajo comunes por parte de la comunidad académica que participó en las dos primeras convocatorias financiadas por el Departamento Administrativo de Ciencia, Tecnología e Innovación - Colciencias y el Ministerio de Educación Nacional - MEN para proyectos de investigación que usen la infraestructura de la red.Corporación Red de Instituciones de Educación, Investigación y Desarrollo, UNIRED. 35 - 02 Oficina 206 - Teléfonos: (57)(7) 6303053 - 3176652087 Bucaramanga, Santander.The actress Kathy Staff turned Nora Batty into a television icon.
Over 35 years, in 29 series, she played the broom-wielding, humourless battleaxe in the BBC sitcom Last of the Summer Wine.Nora had two targets: her henpecked husband, Wally (played by Joe Gladwin), and the shabby, woolly hat-and-wellies-wearing pensioner Compo (Bill Owen), who lusted after her and did eventually get a kiss.Nora's pursuit by Compo was a staple of most episodes.It provided wacky storylines such as the scruffy old man attempting to have his photograph taken in her bedroom and devising a complicated plan to establish her shoe size.The tale of three eccentric old duffers ambling around a small Yorkshire town, written by Roy Clarke, changed in tone over the years (and Peter Sallis, as Clegg, is the only survivor from the original trio).The initial acerbic humour was gradually tempered to provide a more gentle and affectionate situation and there was increasing slapstick and larger-than-life characterisation.