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US special envoy for N. Korea to travel to Japan, S. Korea soon NEW YORK (Kyodo) -- New U.S. special envoy for North Korea Stephen Biegun will visit Japan and South Korea within weeks to coordinate policies on North Korea, the State Department said Wednesday. 【Related】US approves sale of missile defense system to Japan in $133 million deal It will be Biegun's first trip to the region since being appointed as the U.S. special representative for North Korea last week. Biegun was initially due to accompany Secretary of State Mike Pompeo on a foiled trip to North Korea this week, after which he was expected to hold talks with Japanese and South Korean officials in Tokyo. President Donald Trump called off Pompeo's trip, citing insufficient progress made in denuclearization talks with North Korea since he held a historic summit with the North's leader Kim Jong Un in Singapore in June. State Department spokeswoman Heather Nauert said in a news briefing that there was no trip to North Korea by Biegun to announce at this juncture. She also denied some news reports saying a difference exists between the United States and South Korea over the North, saying the two countries plus Japan have been in close coordination about Pyongyang.
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The internal audit recommends that the school revise its travel policies and review how compensatory time is accrued and who within a department can sign off on a subordinate’s comp time, but Reitz said school officials believe the proper policies are in place. “UConn expects all of its employees to comply with university and state policies. When the university finds that any employee has failed to do so, it takes appropriate action,” Reitz said in a statement Tuesday. “The audit found that the department head violated existing UConn policies; this misconduct was not due to a lack of applicable policies.” UConn officials received an anonymous complaint in December 2017 questioning business travel expenses charged to the school by Gopal and Burk. Auditors spent six months reviewing payroll records, time cards, travel expenses and e-mails between the two. A review of Burk’s time cards from September 2016 to April 2018 showed that she accrued 1,046 compensatory hours with none of the proper approvals. The audit concluded that since Burk was hired as a full-time employee in 2014 she was paid more than $90,000 in compensatory time or an average of nearly 40 hours a week in comp time. When asked about the large amount of comp time and whether there were any records to back up both responded “that neither kept written records,” according to the audit. “The ongoing nature and volume of compensatory time accruals and payments coupled with the lack of any written documentation of the compensatory time eligible activities of the administrative assistant, indicates a significant lack of management oversight,” the internal audit concluded. Auditors recommended several changes to how employees put in for comp time, including that the department head should approve compensatory activity logs for each bi-weekly pay period after reviewing written requests and a more thorough review of employees’ time cards should be done to check for conflicting time codes.
For the original version including any supplementary images or video, visit http://www.courant.com/news/connecticut/hc-news-uconn-travel-investigation-20180911-story.htmlสาย การ บิน ทัวร์ญี่ปุ่น กรกฎาคม บริษัท ทัวร์ ญี่ปุ่น his ตั๋ว การบินไทย ราคา ถูก ขอ โปรแกรม ทัวร์ ญี่ปุ่น ช่วง สงกรานต์