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December 9th, 2013

Get Inspired: SHOOTING

Shooting has been an Olympic sport since the first modern Games in 1896 and has a history of providing intrigue and drama.

There were just three shooting events at the inaugural modern Olympics, but this has grown to 15 disciplines, with 390 athletes from more than 100 countries competing at London 2012.

Why is it good for you?

Shooting is a tense sport that requires immense reserves of skill, concentration and nerve.

Strength, stamina, hand-eye coordination and fine motor skills are all improved by taking part.

As shooting events rely on mental power, people of all ages can compete against each other on equal terms.

The oldest gold medal-winner in Olympic history remains Sweden’s Oscar Swahn.

He was part of the single shot running deer team at the 1912 Games in Stockholm when aged 64.


December 9th, 2013

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Berkshire skeet shooter Amber Hill heads to the 2013 World Championship after a record-breaking year.

Hill became the youngest-ever winner of a senior World Cup at the start of the year, aged just 15, and is now ranked sixth in the world.

SHOOTING NEWS Commonwealth Games: Shooters & triathlete join Scotland team

December 9th, 2013


Commonwealth Games: Shooters & triathlete join Scotland team

By Jane Lewis BBC Scotland Commonwealth Games reporter

Eight shooters and one triathlete have been named in the Scotland team for the Glasgow 2014 Commonwealth Games, bringing the total to 36.

The next tranche of athletes will be named in the spring.

Jonathan Hammond and Jennifer McIntosh are included and will be aiming to add to the seven medals they won between them at the Delhi Games in 2010.

David McNamee makes the team, a reward for strong finishes in the Triathlon ITU World Championship Series.

The sport will feature in the Commonwealth Games programme for a third time, having first been included in Manchester in 2002, then in Melbourne four years later.


December 2nd, 2013


December 2nd, 2013

How can postal organisations survive in an age of decline in traditional mail services and an increase in parcel competition?

Monday, November 25th, 2013

Process automation with innovative IT solutions for post office branches may provide the answer.

Posts around the world face a huge challenge: how to compensate for the steady and continuous decline in their core mail services, driven by attractive and practical Internet based services. The solution that many postal providers are discovering is to expand into retail, governmental and financial services to generate new revenue streams and, no less important, to automate in branch transactions to reduce costs.

Clearly, a transformation is under way in postal organisations in liberalised markets, particularly in Europe and North America. It is taking place, above all, in the branch. Gone are the long queues in cramped quarters and cost intensive counter transactions that occur most of the time. Today