Home' Trinidad and Tobago Guardian : July 7th 2014 Contents A74
Guardian www.guardian.co.tt Monday, July 7, 2014
have been lost.
Anyone in possession of these receipts should contact
Mr. Mohan Roopnarine
Revenue Officer IV
Siparia District Revenue Office
Our client, a company engaged in extensive research is seeking bright, creative and
suitably qualified nationals of Trinidad and Tobago to join its team
KEY DUTIES & RESPONSIBILITIES:
• Manages the overall operations of a specialized Unit
• Ensures planning and production of accurate reports • Reviews and addresses all
matters relating to organization infrastructure
• Reviews and recommends training requirements
NECESSARY QUALIFICATIONS, KNOWLEDGE, SKILLS AND ABILITY:
• The ability to lead and motivate a dynamic and skilled team to ensure attainment of
• The ability to prepare security threat and risk assessments
• Formal training in security threat/risk assessment methodology
• Must possess strong analytical and report writing skills
• The ability to quickly assess scenarios and apply the required procedure to derive
the optimal solution
• The ability prepare and conduct executive level briefings and presentations
• At least a Bachelor's Degree in Social Sciences
• At least 5-6 years experience in a managerial position
• Competency in one or more foreign language will be considered an asset
• A Master's Degree in Management will be considered an asset
• An attractive compensation package
HOW TO APPLY:
Interested persons meeting the above criteria should apply in writing and send
résumés along with:
• Names and addresses of two (2) references.
• Copies of academic qualifications.
• Copies of proof of nationality.
TO THE FOLLOWING:
Human Resource Manager: Manager
P.O. Box 5198, 117 Tragarete Road, Port of Spain by 12.00 noon on July 15, 2014
Unsuitable applications will not be acknowledged.
Novak Djokovic of Serbia kisses the trophy after defeating Roger Federer of Switzerland in the men's singles
final at the All England Lawn Tennis Championships in Wimbledon, London, yesterday. Djokovic won 6-7 (7),
6-4, 7-6 (4), 5-7, 6-4. AP PHOTO
LONDON --- Novak Djokovic s large
lead in the rollicking Wimbledon
final was slipping away, due in no
small part to Roger Federer s regal
presence and resurgent play.
No man has won tennis oldest
major tournament more often than
Federer, and he was not about to let
it go easily. Djokovic went from being
a point from victory in the fourth set
to suddenly caught in the crucible of
a fifth, and he knew all too well that
he repeatedly had come up short in
recent Grand Slam title matches.
Steeling himself when he so des-
perately needed to, and steadying his
weary legs, Serbia s Djokovic held on
for a 6-7 (7), 6-4, 7-6 (4), 5-7, 6-4
victory after nearly four hours of
momentum shifts Sunday to win
Wimbledon for the second time---and
deny Switzerland s Federer what would
have been a record eighth champi-
onship at the All England Club.
"It was a great match to be part of.
He s a magnificent champion and a
great example of a great athlete and
great role model for many kids,"
Djokovic said during the on-court
ceremony, cradling the trophy in his
Then, addressing Federer directly,
Djokovic said: "I respect your career
and everything you have done. And
thank you for letting me win today."
Even Federer had to smile at that
Truth is, Djokovic deserved plenty
of credit for figuring out a way to pull
off this win, which raises his Grand
Slam total to seven titles and allows
him to overtake Rafael Nadal at No.
1 in the rankings.
"It was close, you know," said Fed-
erer, who hadn t been to a Grand Slam
final since winning his 17th major at
Wimbledon in 2012. "Novak deserved
it at the end, clearly, but it was
Federer, who turns 33 next month,
won 88 of 89 service games through
his first six matches this fortnight,
and produced 29 aces in the final, but
Djokovic broke him four times.
Federer, looking as agile as he has
in years, went to the net aggressively,
only to see Djokovic zoom more than
a dozen passing shots past him. And
with most of the Centre Court crowd
of about 15,000 raucously cheering
for Federer, the 27-year-old Djokovic
kept believing in himself.
That part might have been the most
difficult, given that Djokovic lost his
past three major finals, and five of his
past six, including against Andy Mur-
ray at Wimbledon last year, and
against Nadal at the French Open last
"He s the biggest competitor---his
sense of not giving up, giving it always
another try," said Boris Becker, the
three-time Wimbledon champion who
began coaching Djokovic this season.
"It could ve gone either way in the
fifth set," said Becker, whose old rival
as a player, Stefan Edberg, now works
"Novak finds another way. He digs
deep and finds another way." (AP)
Djokovic tops Federer at Wimbledon
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