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DTZ reports 15% profit rise

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Don’t like the job creation bill? Tell it to the House, not Jokowi, says minister

first_imgCoordinating Economic Minister Airlangga Hartarto has asked protesters to direct their criticism of the controversial omnibus bill on job creation toward the House of Representatives rather than President Joko “Jokowi” Widodo’s administration.“The House’s task is to deliberate the bill and to have public participation, which will be held during the legislative hearing. Please, go to the House for any [revisions],” Airlangga said during an interview with The Jakarta Post on Monday.Airlangga said that almost all bills that went through the House were subject to changes, adding that the government hoped to accommodate public opinion.“There are always multiple interpretations during a bill’s deliberation. The most important thing is to find common ground.”The Jokowi administration submitted the highly anticipated draft to the House for deliberation on Feb. 12 after several postponements. It said it expected the House to pass the bill into law within 100 working days as the government strives to attract more investment to help boost the country’s sluggish economic growth.Indonesia’s economy grew 5.02 percent last year, lower than the 5.17 percent growth of 2018, as investment and exports cooled. Investment – the second-largest contributor to gross domestic product (GDP) growth – expanded 4.45 percent last year, lower than the 6.67 percent growth in 2018.Topics :last_img read more

People moves: Standard Life Aberdeen scraps co-CEO model [updated]

first_imgGilbert will move to become vice-chairman of Standard Life Aberdeen and chairman of Aberdeen Standard Investments, while retaining his seat on the company’s board as an executive director.“In this role, Martin will be able to focus solely on our strategic relationships with key clients, winning new business and realising the potential from our global network and product capabilities,” the company said.Gilbert and Skeoch have shared the chief executive role since the 2017 merger of Aberdeen and Standard Life . Meanwhile, chief financial officer Bill Rattray is to retire from the board on 31 May. He was first appointed finance director at Aberdeen in 1991 and has worked at the group for 34 years. He will be replaced as CFO by Stephanie Bruce, subject to regulatory and shareholder approval. She is currently a partner at PwC.Richard Mully is also to retire from the board after the next annual general meeting in May. He has worked for Aberdeen since 2012 as a director.ABP – The Netherlands’ biggest pension scheme has appointed industry veteran Loek Sibbing to its board with immediate effect, representing employers. He fills the vacancy left by Erik van Houwelingen, who left for Dimensional Fund Advisors in August.Between 2010 and 2014, Sibbing was chief executive of Univest Company, the asset manager for Unilever’s 80 international pension funds. Prior to this, he was CEO of Unilever’s Dutch defined benefit scheme Progress, and has also led the pension funds of construction company Volker Wessels and temporary employment firm Randstad.In 2014, he became chief executive of the Dutch Investment Institution (NLII), tasked with developing investment opportunities in the real economy on behalf of the 10 largest Dutch institutional investors. Sibbing has also been chairman of the Dutch industry organisation for company pension funds (OPF), which later merged into the Pensions Federation, and has served on the board of European lobbying organisation PensionsEurope.Separately, the €399bn civil service scheme has also appointed Krista Nauta to its board, also as an employer representative. She joins from the €215bn asset manager and pensions provider PGGM, where she was a senior policy adviser and strategic product manager since 2013. Nauta succeeds Joop van Lunteren who left on 1 March.Aviva Investors – The €388bn investment house has hired Paul LaCoursiere as global head of ESG research, a newly created role. He will be responsible for the group’s ESG research process as well as the integration and monitoring of ESG criteria within equities and credit. He will jointly lead the research team with Mirza Baig, global head of governance, who is responsible for ESG integration across Aviva Investors’ multi-asset and real assets units.LaCoursiere was previously Aviva Investors’ global head of corporate research, having rejoined the firm in 2014 following a year running fixed income at Chicago Equity Partners. He was a fixed income portfolio manager at Aviva Investors between 2010 and 2013.Meanwhile, Oliver Judd and Kevin Gaydos have been named co-heads of credit research. Judd is based in London and has worked for Aviva Investors since 2006, while Gaydos is based in Chicago and joined the company in 2008.BMO Global Asset Management – The $260bn (€230bn) investment house has made a trio of hires to its responsible investment team. Nina Roth joins from German development agency GIZ as a director, having previously worked at Deutsche Bank and UBS. Alan Fitzpatrick joins as a product specialist from Hermes EOS, while Derek Ip joins as an ESG analyst having previously worked at groups including Trucost, the Climate Bonds Initiative, and RESET Carbon. Nikko Asset Management – Takumi Shibata has decided to step down as president and CEO of the $201.8bn Japanese asset manager, effective 1 April. He has worked at the company since 2013 and was appointed CEO in 2014.Hideo Abe and Junichi Sayato will be appointed as co-CEOs, the company announced. Abe will also hold the title of president and Sayato the title of chairman.Cardano Group – Darren Redmayne has been appointed to the Anglo-Dutch investor’s management board. He is CEO of Lincoln Pensions, a covenant advisory specialist firm that he founded in 2008 and that was acquired by Cardano in 2016. Prior to founding Lincoln Pensions, Redmayne spent 10 years at Close Brothers, and was seconded to help set up the UK’s Pensions Regulator.Last month Cardano announced it had agreed to acquire auto-enrolment master trust NOW: Pensions from Denmark’s ATP for an undisclosed sum.MJ Hudson Allenbridge – The UK consultancy group has appointed Norbert Fullerton as a senior adviser. He joins from Mercer where he was a partner in the company’s wealth consulting and solutions business. He also advised on strategy for defined benefit pension scheme clients. Fullerton also previously worked at Russell Investments and Willis Towers Watson.MSCI – Lee Phillips has joined the index provider as head of EMEA fixed income and country head for the UK and Ireland. He joins from FTSE Russell where he was a managing director in global strategic account management. He previously held senior index sales roles at Barclays and Lehman Brothers.Danica Pension – Heidi Verup has been appointed as the new director for private clients at the DKK566bn (€76bn) pensions provider and subsidiary of Danske Bank. She replaced Britta Bjerregaard who worked at the Danish pension fund for just over a year. Verup previously worked at the Danish financial group Alm Brand from April 2017 as a partner and director, where she managed a team of 10 people. In her new role with Danica she will be managing a team of 120.Invesco – Charles Moussier has joined the $945.7bn asset manager as head of insurance investment solutions for the EMEA region, tasked with developing Invesco’s insurance business.He was previously executive director for the investment banking division of Natixis, responsible for developing the company’s financial institutions advisory business. He has worked for AXA Group as deputy head of global investment solutions, and has held senior roles at Crédit Agricole and AXA RE.MUFG Investor Services – Mitsubishi UFJ Financial Group’s asset servicing arm has appointed Bruno Bagnouls as managing director and head of private equity and real assets in Luxembourg. He joins from TMF Group where he was group head of private equity and real estate. He has over 20 years of experience with fund and corporate services providers.Legal & General Investment Management (LGIM) – Claire Aley has joined as head of product and investments business management. She was previously head of product strategy and development at Hermes Investment Management, and has held senior roles at Highclere International Investors, Next Financial and Mason Stevens.In her new role, Aley will be responsible for oversight of LGIM’s global product strategy, development and management functions as well as business management for the investment teams.Hymans Robertson – Catherine McFadyen has been promoted to head of actuarial, benefits and governance for UK local government pension schemes at the consultancy. She has been with Hymans Robertson since 2003, and is a partner in the firm.Nomura Asset Management – The UK arm of Nomura has hired Anne Dillé-Weibel as business development director and Leigh Fisher as business development manager as it looks to strenghten its EMEA distribution. Dillé-Weibel joins from BNP Paribas Asset Management where she was head of alternative sales, while Fisher joins from Investec Bank where she was a senior sales manager. Intervalor – Thomas Bolvig  has been taken on by Nordic asset management marketing company Intervalor as client executive. Bolvig will be based in Copenhagen as the company attempts to increase its presence in Denmark through senior-level recruitment. Bolvig comes to Intervalor from Danske Capital, where he was head of business development for Benelux. Prior to this, he worked for Danish financial services company Nykredit and Swedish banking group SEB. Standard Life Aberdeen, ABP, Aviva Investors, BMO GAM, Nikko AM, Cardano, MJ Hudson Allenbridge, MSCI, Danica, Invesco, MUFG, LGIM, Hymans Robertson, Nomura, Intervalor Standard Life Aberdeen – Martin Gilbert (right), co-founder of Aberdeen Asset Management, has stepped down from his position as co-CEO of Standard Life Aberdeen. Keith Skeoch is now the sole CEO of the £551bn (€643.6bn) investment services giant.The “dissolution” of the co-CEO structure was “designed to strengthen our client focus, simplify reporting lines and put in place a structure which will facilitate robust execution of the next stages of our transition and transformation programmes”, the company said in a statement.last_img read more

Manasota Key Beach Renourishment Project Moves Forward

first_imgCharlotte County and Sarasota County have just released latest update on the Manasota Key Beach Renourishment project.According to the update, the contractor is fully mobilized and as of April 1, 2020 Great Lakes Dredge & Dock Corporation (GLDD) has placed 569,616 cubic yards of sand along approximately 2.5 miles of Charlotte County’s shoreline.The officials also announced that GLDD has completed the placement of the beach fill in Charlotte County and is now placing sand near 6840 Manasota Key Road in Sarasota County.They added that over the next two weeks the resident will see Great Lakes performing the following tasks: – Removal of the shore pipe -Smooth Grading the sand – Tilling the sand in preparation of Sea Turtle Nesting Season.last_img read more

Daniel Kuebler: IVF, Designer Babies, and Commodifying Human Life

first_imgPublic Discourse 7 April 2016Earlier this year, when the UK Human Fertilization and Embryology Authority gave the green light to genetic modification experiments using excess human embryos from IVF procedures, it generated little popular backlash. Maybe this should not be surprising given that it followed on the coattails of widespread acceptance for using excess IVF embryos to produce embryonic stem cell lines. In fact, given that these unused embryos would probably be discarded, the decision to use them for genetic research was heralded as a triumph of common sense in some parts.Yet human genetic modification seems a bit more Frankensteinian than embryonic stem cell research, so to head off any sci-fi-fueled concerns, the UK Authority did put some significant restrictions in place regarding this type of research. As a result, research involving the genetic modification of embryos can only be approved if the embryos (1) are not allowed to develop in culture more than seven days and (2) are not implanted into a woman’s uterus.These stipulations currently prevent the genetic alteration of humans for clinical purposes in the United Kingdom, which is consistent with the thinking of National Institutes of Health Director Francis Collins, who has referred to such modifications “as a line that should not be crossed.” But the question remains: How solid is that line? If viewed from the perspective of the scientific community, the answer turns out to be “Not very.”In discussing why we should not pursue the genetic modification of human embryos in the clinic, Dr. Collins mentions a number of concerns. These “include the serious and unquantifiable safety issues, ethical issues presented by altering the germline in a way that affects the next generation without their consent, and a current lack of compelling medical applications.”But the type of research approved in the United Kingdom is designed to eventually address the safety and medical concerns associated with applying this technique to clinical use. In fact, Chinese researchers have already been pursuing the genetic modification of human embryos using the powerful new DNA modification technique called CRISPR/Cas9-mediated editing. This type of editing, which the UK researchers also plan on implementing, has been used to successfully genetically modify a variety of organisms, but not much is known regarding its ability to successfully edit DNA in human embryos.To address this, the Chinese research group set about quantifying the safety and efficacy of using the technique in human embryos. They found that it had a low efficiency in human embryos while causing a significant number of aberrant—often referred to as off-target—DNA modifications. These off-target modifications represent the type of safety issues many scientists are concerned about, but the Chinese group makes no bones about where their research is headed: “Our work highlights the pressing need to further improve the fidelity and specificity of the CRISPR/Cas9 platform, a prerequisite for any clinical applications of CRISPR/Cas9-mediated editing.”In fact, as more research on human embryos is performed, the more efficient the technique will become and the fewer the off-target modifications. What then? As far as finding a compelling medical application for this technique, the UK researchers argue that it may help in developing treatments for infertility. Likewise, a host of genetic disorders are triggered by the inheritance of a single aberrant gene. If you could efficiently swap out the defective gene using this technology, clearly a compelling medical application would exist.When we reach this point (and given the desire to fund this type of basic research on human embryos, this is a “when,” not an “if”), the only thing holding back its widespread use would be ethical considerations. Unfortunately, in a society already dominated by a utilitarian ethic that views human life as a commodity to be had, manipulated, bought, and discarded, serious ethical concerns will certainly get short shrift.It seems only fitting that the UK research group advocating the genetic modification of human embryos is studying infertility, because it is infertility treatments that have gotten us into this situation in the first place. Without the widespread practice of IVF, an extremely inefficient and wasteful process (at least from the perspective of the human embryos involved), the push for research into the genetic modification of human embryos would have had a difficult time getting off the ground. In fact, IVF treatments—which produce a huge excess of human embryos—have not only created the material for this research, but have also facilitated the creation of a mindset that views human life as a commodity to be manipulated.While not downplaying the emotional difficulties associated with infertility or questioning the intrinsic human dignity of those created via the IVF process, it is important to be honest regarding the myriad problems the IVF “solution” has created. The process itself involves the production of excess numbers of human embryos, only a small fraction of which will ever be implanted into a uterus. These excess embryos have been the subject of litigation between parents, between oocyte donors and IVF clinics, and between sperm donors and biological mothers.But the issues don’t stop there. Couples have sued because of sperm mix-ups that have led to biracial babies. Surrogate mothers carrying IVF embryos have been involved in litigation regarding everything from custody, to demands for selective abortions, to compensation issues. The entire IVF practice has facilitated a mindset of seeing babies as commodities to be acquired, contracted for, litigated, and purchased through whatever means necessary. They become commodities to be tailored to the desires of the parents either through selective reduction of multiples, through choosing the appropriate characteristics of the sperm donor, or through pre-implantation genetic diagnosis, which can be used to screen for everything from disease susceptibility to the gender of the child.Viewed in this manner, the leftover embryos become just one more commodity to be manipulated. Since most of the excess embryos will be discarded in some manner, the idea of donating them to research seems to many to be a humane practice. In fact, a majority of Americans support this practice. It is the presence of excess embryos that has fueled research on embryonic stem cells, and it now appears that it will fuel research into the genetic modification of humans.The UK research has been approved only on leftover IVF embryos, and it is debatable whether it would have been approved if researchers had to create embryos specifically for their experiments. In general, the public is much less supportive of this idea.But now that this research is moving forward, thanks in large part to the presence of the IVF industry, we are one step closer to designer babies that are produced, bought, and sold for profit. We are one step closer to all the litigation, foreseen and unforeseen, that this process will involve. We are one step closer to creating a new level of global inequality between the genetic haves and have-nots.Many researchers who support genetic modification argue that we might as well pursue this research given the logistical limitations of enforcing a global ban. If it is banned in respectable society, it will just move underground, they argue. While a ban on such research would certainly not stop rogue IVF clinics and countries with minimal research oversight from pursuing it, a ban by a global science powerhouse such as the United Kingdom would send a strong signal stigmatizing this research—and it should be stigmatized, given its ability to irrevocably alter the genetic code of our species in ways no one can predict.Not surprisingly, many researchers continue to downplay such concerns about human germline modification, pointing to the current UK ban on implanting genetically modified embryos into a uterus. Most of these researchers, however, do not advocate a permanent ban—only a temporary moratorium. We should be realistic and acknowledge that this is exactly where this research is headed. The ban will only remain in place for as long as the technique remains unrefined.Allowing germline modification research to occur in UK labs will facilitate the refinement of this technique to the point that researchers and IVF specialists will argue that it is safe enough to try on humans. When experts deem it safe, public perception will surely begin to change; the right to have a baby of one’s choosing, through genetic modification or otherwise, is already ingrained—thanks to IVF—in our collective psyche. By then it may be too late to stop the mainstreaming of human germline modifications and the production of designer babies. At that point, we will be forced to deal with all of the ethical and legal issues the genetic modifications of humans entails—issues that will make those associated with IVF look trivial by comparison.Keep up with family issues in NZ. Receive our weekly emails direct to your Inbox.last_img read more

Living alone ‘are more depressed’

first_img Share 9 Views   no discussions HealthLifestyle Living alone ‘are more depressed’ by: – March 23, 2012 Share Sharecenter_img Sharing is caring! Tweet Loneliness could be a factor in mental health problems, even in working-age peoplePeople of working age who live alone increase their risk of depression by up to 80% compared with people living in families, says a Finnish study.It says the main factors are poor housing conditions for women and a lack of social support for men, who are both equally affected.The study tracked the use of anti-depressants in 3,500 Finnish people.A mental health charity said people who lived alone must be given outlets to talk about their problems.The study authors highlight the fact that the proportion of one-person households in Western countries has increased during the past three decades, with one in every three people in the US and the UK living alone.The participants in the study, published in BioMed Central’s public health journal, were working-age Finns; 1,695 were men and 1,776 were women, and they had an average age of 44.6 years.They were surveyed in 2000 and asked whether they lived alone or with other people.Other information about their lifestyle was gathered, such as social support, work climate, education, income, employment status and housing conditions, in addition to details on smoking habits, alcohol use and activity levels.Researchers found that people living alone bought 80% more anti-depressants during the follow-up period, between 2000 and 2008, than those who did not live alone.Dr Laura Pulkki-Raback, who led the research at the Finnish Institute of Occupational Health, said the real risk of mental health problems in people living alone could be much higher.“This kind of study usually underestimates risk because the people who are at the most risk tend to be the people who are least likely to complete the follow up. We were also not able to judge how common untreated depression was.” IsolationResearchers said that living with other people could offer emotional support and feelings of social integration, as well as other factors that protect against mental health problems.Living alone, the study said, could be linked with feelings of isolation and a lack of social integration and trust, which are risk factors for mental health.The study said all the factors involved needed to be addressed in order to understand and reduce depression in working-age people.Beth Murphy, head of information at mental health charity Mind, said the rise in the number of people living alone had had a clear impact on the nation’s mental health. “Loneliness and isolation results in people having fewer outlets to talk about how they are feeling, which is something that we know can really help to manage and recover from a mental health problem.“It is therefore essential that people who live alone are given the most appropriate treatment such as talking therapies, which provide safe, supportive environments to discuss and work through problems, rather than simply being left to rely solely on antidepressants.”BBC Newslast_img read more

French football president tells chairmen to shut up

first_imgFrench Football Federation (FFF) president Noel le Graet on Sunday said a call by Lyon president Jean-Michel Aulas to annul the season was “ridiculous, stupid, clumsy and inappropriate.” French Football Federation President Noel Le Graet (left) is not happy Lyon president Jean-Michel Aulas (right) He also told Aulas and other club officials to stop bickering during the coronavirus epidemic which has forced the cancellation of all the competitions French clubs are in. On Friday, Aulas told Le Monde newspaper: “The most logical thing would be to say: we’ll cancel everything and go back to the situation at the start of the season.” On Saturday, he tweeted that “Karren Brady, vice-chairman of West Ham, foresees that the Premier League will be cancelled.” Le Graet joined the chorus of opposition on Sunday on French television. “I don’t want any controversy. It’s the French Football Federation that will decide if it continues or not, the only enemy today is the virus,” he said. In his Le Monde interview, Aulas, a member of the FFF executive committee, called for a “blank season”, with no title at the end. Lyon’s great rivals Paris Saint-Germain are on course for another title. They are 12 points ahead of second-placed Marseille. There would be no relegation, said Aulas, who represents Ligue 1 clubs on the French league (LFP) committee, to prevent “those at the bottom of the table” taking legal action. Aulas also said the Champions League places should be “allocated to the same clubs as last season”. After finishing third last season, Lyon are struggling in seventh place, 10 points off a Champions League place. Marseille president Jacques-Henri Eyraud responded in a column for the Journal du Dimanche condemning “the obscenity (of an) opportunistic proposal” and “the selfishness of someone whose only compass is his participation in the Champions League”. Le Graet said the FFF executive committee would decide. Loading… Promoted ContentInsane 3D Spraying Skills Turn In Incredible Street ArtIs Cristiano Ronaldo Converting His Hotels To Hospitals?Best & Worst Celebrity Endorsed Games Ever Made12 Stars You Would Never Recognize Without Their Signature Look6 Ridiculous Health Myths That Are Actually TrueWho Earns More Than Ronaldo?Here Are The Top 10 Tiniest Mobile Phones On The Planet!Couples Who Celebrated Their Union In A Unique, Unforgettable WayA Soviet Shot Put Thrower’s Record Hasn’t Been Beaten To This DayWhat Secrets Is The Great Wall Of China Hiding?A Guy Turns Gray Walls And Simple Bricks Into Works Of ArtTop 10 Most Romantic Nations In The World Read Also: Pogba makes coronavirus fund-raising pledge “There’s an executive committee at the French Football Federation and it’s this executive committee that will decide,” Le Graet said. “So all the interviews that are done on the left or on the right, where people want to shine or not shine, don’t matter.” “I find it quite ridiculous, stupid, clumsy and inappropriate to what’s happening,” he added, asking the two club presidents “to calm down and be dignified in their statements, which make no sense and don’t make them any bigger.” The FFF, he said, was “in the real fight. The other fight – who’s playing in a European Cup – is stupid.” FacebookTwitterWhatsAppEmail分享 last_img read more

Work on Napoleon State Bank Westport location progresses

first_imgWestport, In. — Officials from the Napoleon State Bank say the demolition of the car wash on State Road 3 in  Westport next to the former MainSource Bank building has been completed. The Napoleon State Bank purchased this property in the Spring of 2018 shortly after the purchase of the former MainSource Bank building.“The Napoleon State Bank was happy to purchase the car wash property in Westport. This will allow for extra parking for our new branch, as well as enable us to extend the drive-thru lanes to improve drivability,” said Mark Comer, CEO/President. “Along with exterior improvements, we will also begin updating the interior of the existing bank building within the next few months prior to the branch opening in March 2019.”The new branch, pending regulatory approval, will be the company’s sixth location. Due to deed restrictions on the property, the current plan is that the Westport Branch will open in March 2019. The Napoleon State Bank will also be opening a fifth location on Lincoln Street in Greensburg, IN.The Napoleon State Bank has been locally owned since 1903 and serves the Ripley and Decatur counties of Southeastern Indiana with locations in Napoleon, Holton, Osgood, and Greensburg. The mission of The Napoleon State Bank is to remain a locally owned financial institution, dedicated to providing a broad range of services to our customers and communities, through a friendly, trained, qualified staff that provides unsurpassed personal service to our customers. The Napoleon State Bank has a total of 66 full and part-time employees. Member FDIC & Equal Housing Lender.last_img read more

Victims in Virginia Beach mass shooting identified

first_imgOfficials have eleased the names of of 12 people who were killed in Friday afternoon’s shooting at Building 2 of the Virginia Beach Municipal Center.Virginia Beach City Manager Dave Hansen identified each of the victims during a news conference, Saturday morning.11 of the victims were reportedly city employees with a combined 152 years of employment.Police have not established a motive at this time but have identified the shooter as 40-year-old DeWayne Craddock.Craddock died after exchanging fire with police.Related content:Officials ID gunman in Virginia Beach shootinglast_img read more

ICC World Cup India vs Pakistan World Cup 2019 match tickets being resold for upto Rs 60,000 on THIS website

first_img New Delhi : We are all set to witness the most-anticipated encounter of the ICC Cricket World Cup 2019 as the arch-rivals India and Pakistan will be locking horns against each other at the Old Trafford in Manchester on Sunday. In every India-Pakistan game, not only the emotions are high amongst the players on the field, but also fans are high on adrenaline. The battle on the cricket field between the two Asian neighbours is touted to be the “greatest rivalry” for which fans wait eagerly.Although the two cricketing giants don’t feature in bilateral ties due to political issues, there is always a great level of excitement and anticipation whenever the two teams meet in multi-nation tournaments.Even in the ongoing World Cup in England and Wales, there’s already enough hype for game number 22 — the mother of all clashes — to be played between India and Pakistan on June 16 in Manchester.Such is the craze among the fans that they are willing to pay any amount of money to witness what is expected to be a high-octane encounter between the arch-rivals.The tickets for the clash which will take place at the Old Trafford Stadium — which has a capacity of 20000 — were sold out within hours of the ticket window opening.And now, those who have bought the tickets are earning more by re-selling them. A website, Viagogo, is now buying tickets from the fans and is reselling them for prices ranging from approximately Rs20,000 to Rs60,000. According to the website, 480 people have asked them to resell their tickets which the website is now providing to those who want it.The highest ticket price is available in the Platinum category for Rs62, 610 while the lowest is that in the Bronze category for Rs20,171.The website has put up a map of the stadium wherein they have listed the services available in the stands for which the prices are mentioned. India and Pakistan will be meeting for the seventh time in a World Cup on Sunday. On all the six previous occasions, the Men in Blue have turned victorious. (With Inputs: IANS inputs)  highlights India has never lost a World Cup game against Pakistan. India has won two of three games in World cup 2019. India will play Pakistan on June 16 at Old Trafford in Manchester. center_img For all the Latest Sports News News, ICC World Cup News, Download News Nation Android and iOS Mobile Apps.last_img read more