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I will do mobile app and game promotion app marketing app market research app installs

Hello great app investor

Are you looking for a professional to help you on your newly published ios or android app to get promoted and market to real and genuine audience in other to create more exposure for your app and to get more traffics and install?


You already have the app built and published on the play store or app store , but facing low traffics and installs challenges ?

Yeah definitely you are in the right place, I am a professional app launcher, pro-mo-ter and marketer working for the past 4 years of experience with great testimony and a balance strategy using for many apps and it succeed.

Did you even know that the hardest part of the app nowadays is pro-mo-tion and marketing sides because you need to be differentiate yourself and you need to be able to have a great acquisition strategy


ASO (app store optimisation)
App market research
Email marketing
Social media promotion
Facebook and Instagram Ads
Aarrr model

kindly place your order now and lets get your app pro-motion marketing kick-started as soon as possible

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Prisoners should be given free laptops and access to online learning, say MPs

17 May 2022, 22:04

A committee of MPs has said some prisoners should be given laptopsA committee of MPs has said some prisoners should be given laptops. Picture: Alamy
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Prisoners who are studying should be given laptops or other devices to ensure they can complete their education, according to a report from the Commons’ Education Committee.

Prisoners who are studying should also have access to online learning resources, it says, although it raises concerns about prisoners having “unfettered” access to the internet.

“If security can be assured and access can be monitored and tightly restricted to educational purposes, we recommend that the Ministry of Justice provide in-cell laptops, such as Chromebooks, to prisoners only when undertaking education,” it says.

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The report notes that in December 2020, Ofsted rated just nine out of 32 institutions as “good” for their prison education, with none rated “outstanding”.

It added that data showed more than 30 per cent of prisoners had a learning disability or learning challenges, and that this figure was likely to be an underestimate, given that prisons rely on inmates identifying their own needs.

There are just 25 special educational needs and disabilities coordinators (Senco) across the prison estate, equating to about one Senco for every four prisons.

It also recommends that the Ministry of Justice introduces a consistent assessment for every prisoner upon entry to prison from an educational psychologist, “or at the very least a more intensive form of screening”.

The report adds that there needs to be a “whole prison approach” to prisoners with learning difficulties, as a lack of information sharing between departments prevents inmates from accessing the help they need.

The report says that the Government should legislate so that prisons can access inmates’ records through the National Pupil Database, so they can see prisoners’ prior attainment and learning needs.

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And it recommends that digital education passports be introduced for prisoners, so that inmates transferred to other prisons at short notice can continue their education as quickly as possible, and do not become disheartened through delays in passing on information about their studies.

“It is unacceptable that the effort made by prisoners in improving themselves can be so easily discarded,” the report says.

The report says that links between prisons and employers should be improved, given that the reoffending rate for adult prisoners released from custody is 42 per cent, at an estimated yearly cost of £15 billion.

Businesses should be encouraged to employ former prisoners through incentives such as national insurance holidays during the first year of employing former inmates, the report says.

A deputy governor of learning should be responsible for educational outcomes for prisoners in each institution, and pay for education must be equal to that for work to incentivise prisoners to continue studying, the report says.

It adds that the current student loan regulations do not allow prisoners with more than six years left before their earliest release date to access student loans.

“This regulation disproportionately affects people who might benefit most from higher-level study. The Government must remove the “six-year rule” so that prisoners on long sentences can apply for higher education courses earlier in their sentence,” it argues.

The report says that prison education is in a “poor state” following long-term decline.

In the year 2017-18, the number of prisoners participating in a course equivalent to AS-levels or above showed a 90 per cent decrease compared to the 2010/11 academic year.

The education committee said that the report “highlights the cracks in a clunky, chaotic, disjointed system which does not value education as the key to rehabilitation”.

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Robert Halfon, chair of the committee, said: “For the majority of offenders, prison must be a place where an old life ends, and a new one begins.

“The key to starting again is education. Education – from a practical apprenticeship to a masters’ degree – increases employability, one of the most important factors in reducing reoffending.”

Education in prisons has been branded "shambolic"Education in prisons has been branded “shambolic”. Picture: Alamy

He added that six years’ after the review of prison education by Dame Sally Coates, “prison education is in a chaotic place”.

“Shambolic transfer of records, no assessment for educational needs and the lack of access to modern learning tools add up to paint a dismal picture.

“The Government has shown its commitment to enabling ex-prisoners to climb the ladder of opportunity by extending the apprenticeship scheme to prisoners, and I thank Nadhim Zahawi and Dominic Raab for recognising how important this is.

“However, there must be a root-and-branch overhaul that extends throughout prison culture.”


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Bay of Plenty pilot Ryan Mackey has been imprisoned for downloading and distributing child sex abuse content online. Stock / 123RF

Warning: This story contains references to child abuse and exploitation which may be distressing to some readers.

A Kiwi pilot caught with more than 1600 objectionable images on his smartphone came to the attention of American authorities after he uploaded videos of children being abused to a social media messaging platform.

The content sharing raised red flags with the United States-based National Centre for Missing and Exploited Children, with the detail of the offending sent to NZ officials who then raided his property.

Today, 42-year-old Ryan Keith Mackey of Pāpāmoa Beach was sentenced to two and a half years in prison after the subsequent investigation by the New Zealand Customs Service saw him convicted on six charges of possession, distribution, and exportation of child sex content.

According to the statement of facts, in December 2019 Mackey created an online social media profile under the name ‘Bob H’. That account was used in April 2021 to both upload and download child exploitation images and videos.

Vivid descriptions of the content were included in court documents obtained by Open Justice.

Soon after finding he had shared the content, the social media platform being used by Mackey alerted US authorities to his offending.

Those authorities forwarded the details of that investigation to the New Zealand Customs Service in May 2021. The account holder was traced to a Pāpāmoa address.

On July 21, New Zealand Police raided the property, arresting Mackey at the scene. Four devices were seized, including two iPhones, a laptop, and an external hard drive.

One of the iPhones contained 1639 files deemed objectionable, some of which included a child porn “series” well known to authorities around the world.

Chat logs were also discovered from a program downloaded on his computer, showing Mackey attempting to solicit child pornography from other users.

The 42-year-old appeared for sentencing at the Tauranga District Court today after pleading guilty to six charges in February.

Dressed in shorts and a polar-fleece jumper, a visibly-sombre Mackey entered the courtroom, supported by his family.

Defence lawyer Craig Tuck said his client had no previous record of offending, held down a professional job, and was otherwise an upstanding citizen.

The offending came after a difficult period in Mackey’s life, with mental health issues playing a role in the decision to view and distribute the content, Tuck said.

The lawyer also sought a significant number of discounts for his client, in an attempt to reduce the starting point of five years and six months to under two years, which would allow Judge Ingram to consider a sentence of home detention.

But the judge disagreed, saying the offending was too serious to consider a sentence of anything other than prison time. However, a number of discounts to the starting point were warranted.

Those discounts included 25 per cent for a guilty plea, and two reductions of 10 per cent for previous good character and the content of a pre-sentence report respectively.

Two 5 per cent discounts were also ordered for co-operation with authorities and remorse.

But regardless of the discounts, Judge Ingram made his view on the offending clear.

“This material is so dangerous, so insidious, and so damaging to everybody involved that, in my view, the only appropriate sentence for distribution of images of this nature is a term of imprisonment – bar none.

“A man of your background and ability would have known right from the start that you should not be doing this.”

The judge acknowledged the steps Mackey had taken towards rehabilitation – steps that could reflect well upon an eventual Parole Board application, Judge Ingram said.

Mackey was sentenced to a total of 30 months’ imprisonment, with a minimum non-parole period of 10 months. He is also to be added to the Child Sex Offender Register.

An order for the destruction of the four seized devices was also made.

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