Stamps in the News' - June 2024

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MargoZ
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Stamps in the News' - June 2024

Post by MargoZ »

Puffin.jpg
Enjoy this month's selection of stamps-related news stories


Royal Mail: Czech takeover a step closer
Reported at www.newstatesman.com

In April 2024, the owner of Royal Mail, International Distribution Services (IDS), received a takeover approach from Czech billionaire, Daniel Křetínský. The 320p a share offer was rejected by IDS. However, on 29 May 2024, the owners of Royal Mail accepted an offer of 360 pence a share, and the sale awaits government approval.

The agreement comes a week after the UK general election was called and it promises to be an election issue.

IDS is really two companies: GLS, a successful European parcel delivery company that made an adjusted operating profit of £320m last year, and Royal Mail, a public-service provider that is more than 500 years old, has a strongly unionised workforce, and made an adjusted operating loss of £348m last year.

Kretinsky has promised £400m of investment in IDS, much of which will likely go into new innovations such as parcel lockers. The offer also contains undertakings in the agreement to protect Royal Mail and ensure it upholds its responsibilities to provide a universal public service for 5 years.

However, the other way to reduce Royal Mail’s losses is for it to reduce its obligations to the public. Ofcom is currently considering plans including cutting deliveries to three days a week; the regulator has said that postal services are “unsustainable” in their current state.

It would be a huge headache for an incoming Labour government if a new owner of the Royal Mail took measures that led to even more union action, which might mean a need for government intervention. It would be still worse if a future owner decided to split IDS into two companies and dispose of the loss-making one.

Already a number of commentators are concerned that Royal Mail "should remain British" and unions are warning that the Royal Mail brand could be gone forever in just five years with the proposed takeover.

Labour’s shadow business secretary, commenting on the development in the sale of Royal Mail, said: "Royal Mail is an iconic British institution with a unique place in our society and infrastructure. Labour will take the necessary steps to safeguard its undeniable identity and place in public life.”

The acquisition will take Royal Mail’s parent company off the London stock market 11 years after it was privatised.
The billionaire, aka the "Czech Sphinx" has various other investments including shares of West Ham Football Club and Sainsbury's.

In a speech in 2015 Kretinsky said "We want to make money in industries that are dying because we think they’ll die much more slowly than the general consensus says."
Kretinsky.jpg
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Royal mail: Ghana
Reported at www.forbes.com

Ghana Post has announced a “digital asset collection” that commemorates the 25th anniversary of the reign of His Majesty Otumfuo Osei Tutu II, the Asantehene, or ruler of the Ashanti people of Ghana.

This blockchain-based project consists of a postal collection featuring commemorative stamps that blend traditional philately with digital blockchain technology.

“It’s not only the first crypto stamp for Africa, but it is also the world’s first crypto stamp to be a commemorative stamp for a king or a leader,” said a Ghana Post spokesperson. “The crypto stamps have a physical part, and a digital twin in the blockchain… it is a digital archive that will last as long as the technology lives. With this commemorative Stamp, Otumfuos’ legacy of global and local impact will live on to serve generations unborn.”

Ghana boasts one of West Africa's more diversified and robust economies, ranking in the top 10 in Africa in GDP at $73.77 billion in 2022.
Ghana.jpg
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Posties to the rescue #1
Reported at www.linns.com

On May 7, Jay Wilkey was in his fifth month as a letter carrier for the United States Postal Service.

As he passed the home of one of his regular customers he noticed a slip of white paper peeking from the box.

“There were two pieces of paper in the mailbox,” Wilkey recalled. “Two notes.”

“The first one said, ‘Call 911. I have OD’ed [overdosed] inside on pills,’ ” Wilkey said. “The second one said, ‘No service. Cremation only. My sister will pay for it, she owes me money. I’m dead inside.’ ”

“I got a little nervous and I put my nose to the glass and saw a man’s legs on the floor. I called 911. The medics and fire and police arrived on the scene very quickly. I only took a picture of the scene so I could show my postmaster what had happened. She wanted me to go home. I said, ‘I’m fine.’ Thirty minutes later, I called in and went home.”

The writer who left the notes was taken to a local hospital and is recovering.

Wilkey’s response? “I was just doing my job. I did what anybody in the world would have done.”

*********************************

Posties to the rescue #2
Reported at www.wtok.com

Every May in the US, National Association of Letter Carriers carries out its annual Stamp Out Hunger Food Drive. It’s one of the largest one-day food drives in the country.

Every year on the second Saturday of May, NALC asks anyone that can to leave a bag of non-perishable items by their mailbox for their carrier to pick up.

Last year the food drive collected over 2700 pounds of non-perishable foods and NALC hopes that the number will only increase this year.

“We ask anyone that is willing to participate to leave in a bag. It could be a plastic bag; we ask for plastic bags because sometimes it rains when we’re doing this. Anything that is non-perishable, not expired, but non-perishable food items. And all you have to do is simply put them in your bag, sit them by your mailbox and your letter carrier will do the rest. And with everyone’s help, we can make this year’s drive an even bigger and better one than we had last year,” said Maria Gavin, a city letter carrier.
Screenshot 2024-06-08 142134.png
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Israel offloads
Reported at www.timesofisrael.com

A group of investors led by Milgam Ltd. and Phoenix Insurance has won the tender to buy Israel’s Postal Company for $US125 million, as part of a much-sought privatization process of the financially indebted state-owned firm.

The consortium of buyers will receive government financial backing and has an option to cut another 500 employees.

The privatization of Israel’s postal services comes after the firm underwent a major reorganization and recovery plan, including workforce reduction, to save it from financial collapse. The completion of the deal still awaits regulatory and ministerial approvals.

“We will work so that the privatization is completed as soon as possible, in order to open the market to real competition,” said Communications Minister. “I am sure that the winner will bring with him a new management, a new approach and above all a faster and better quality service for the benefit of Israeli citizens.”

The government has been seeking to privatize its state-owned postal services since at least 2018.

Israel’s postal service, notorious for its poor customer service and long lines, with letters arriving, if at all, with delays, has since 2022 undergone a NIS 1.7 billion recovery and financial stabilization process, and formulated a strategic and financial plan for the coming years.

As part of the recovery plan, 1,050 full-time employees or about 20% of the postal company’s workforce were being cut, and postal offices were shut mainly in big cities.
Israel.jpg
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Australia delivers..... intermittently
Reported at abc.net.au/

Australia Post has effectively halved its letter delivery frequency with the roll out of the policy to only deliver letters every second day, as a generational shift in the nation's postal services takes effect.

That means within the same state, letter delivery times will be four or five business days, depending on location, and six to eight business days for interstate letters.

Requirements for Australia Post to maintain a minimum presence nationally and in rural, regional and remote areas will remain unchanged.

The federal government agreed to change the law to loosen Australia Post's requirements for letter delivery, acknowledging Australians send far fewer letters than they used to.

The postal service had warned without the change its "long-term viability" was at risk.

Australia Post says the changes will allow it to focus on expanding parcel posting and collection places, which have become its major business.

Trials of the change resulted in postal workers being able to carry 20 per cent more parcels on each delivery.
Austrralia.jpg
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Italy drops the ball
Reported at https://au.news.yahoo.com

A commemorative stamp honouring the founder of AS Roma soccer club, who was also an infamous fascist, was unveiled recently at the industry ministry, drawing criticism from Jewish groups and opposition parties.

Italo Foschi founded AS Roma in 1927. He was also an active militant in Benito Mussolini's National Fascist Party and involved in several well-documented attacks against political opponents.

He was temporarily removed from top positions in the party because of his taste for violence, only to be reinstated and later given a senior role in the fascist administration established in Nazi-occupied northern Italy in 1943.

The industry ministry is headed by Adolfo Urso, a member of Prime Minister Giorgia Meloni's Brothers of Italy party, which traces its roots back to a post-fascist group.

Both the ministry and AS Roma rejected any political motivation behind the stamp, saying Foschi's fascist affiliation had not been taken into consideration.

Fascism "was a youthful mistake on Foschi's part, like many others," a spokesperson said.

A member of the industry ministry's advisory committee that selects personalities worthy of appearing on stamps protested that the committee was not told about the choice of Foschi.

The issuing of the Foschi stamp comes shortly after the announcement that a stamp will be issued later this month of Silvio Berlusconi, one of the most influential but also divisive figures on the right wing of Italian politics.
Italy.jpg
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Switzerland shoots through
Reported at www.linns.com

Switzerland released a commemorative card in May autographed by Olympic champion shooter Nina Christen. She shot 200 cards through the target pictured on the stamp marking the 200th anniversary of the Swiss Shooting Sport Federation.

Switzerland issued a new stamp May 1 for the 200th anniversary of the Swiss Shooting Sport Federation. The stamp was printed using gold ink, and it includes small perforated bullet holes throughout the design, which features a target.

The Swiss Shooting Sport Federation has almost 130,000 members and is the country’s fifth largest sporting federation.

Then Swiss Post took it one step further for a commemorative collectible. It had Olympic shooting champion Nina Christen use the stamp as a target on a collectible card. Christen won gold and bronze medals for Switzerland at the Tokyo Olympic Games in 2021.

After the stamp was issued, Christen shot through 200 examples of the new commemorative affixed to cards. She also autographed each of the 200 numbered cards created.
Switzerland.jpg
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India goes to the flicks
Reported at https://timesofindia.indiatimes.com

On its 10th anniversary, the Film Heritage Foundation has added another feather in its cap. In recognition of the FHF's efforts to save, preserve, restore, and showcase India’s rich and diverse film heritage, India Post, will be releasing a postal Special Cover and stamp.

The Special cover is a foiled and embossed cover with a Rs. 5 stamp that features an illustration depicting Film Heritage Foundation Director Shivendra Singh Dungarpur and the Film Heritage Foundation conservators rescuing celluloid films in danger of being lost forever.

The foundation preserves a growing collection of about 700 films currently on celluloid and have an archive of about 200,000 objects of film-related memorabilia.
India1.jpg
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Japan tightens its belt
Reported at www.japantimes.co.jp

Japan Post plans to raise postage rates for sealed items and postcards by 30% as early as October to help make up for losses resulting from the declining number of deliveries due to the growing use of digital communication.

The increase in postage for sealed letters and other documents will be the first in 30 years, excluding adjustments for consumption tax hikes. For postcards, it will mark the first rate hike since 2017.

"The fee hikes are the minimum necessary," said a government official. Still, the magnitude of the increases is unprecedented in 40 years and likely to accelerate the decline in the tradition of exchanging nengajō New Year's greeting cards.

According to the ministry, the number of domestic postal items in fiscal 2022 stood at 14.4 billion, down by nearly half from the peak of 26.2 billion in fiscal 2001. Squeezed by soaring personnel costs, which account for three quarters of the total expenses, and higher fuel costs, the postal business incurred an operating loss of ¥21.1 billion in fiscal 2022. It was the first loss since the privatization of Japan's postal services in 2007.

The ministry estimates that the loss will continue to grow without the price hikes, reaching ¥237.6 billion in fiscal 2025. But it said the price hikes this fall are expected to return the business to profit, to the tune of ¥6.7 billion.
The fee hikes are likely to have the biggest impact on New Year's cards, which constitute a large portion of household postal spending. The tradition of sending New Year's greetings on postcards began in 1873 with the introduction of postcards, and New Year's cards started being treated as special mail in 1899.

New Year's greeting cards with lottery numbers to win prizes, including stamps and regional delicacies, have been issued since 1949, with 4.459 billion such cards sold for 2004.

In public comments on the proposed fee hikes, many people said they would not be able to afford sending New Year's greeting cards with the postcard fee increase.

It may only be a matter of time before the Japanese tradition of individuals using New Year's greeting cards to express gratitude and provide updates to those dear to them once a year becomes obsolete.
Japan.jpg
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A whole lot of shaking going on in the US
Reported at https://about.usps.com

The U.S. Postal Service will issue Shaker Design stamps to coincide with the 250th anniversary of the arrival of the first Shakers in America. The set of 12 stamps celebrates the refined, timeless beauty of Shaker design and features photographs of items that highlight its core elements: simplicity and utility.

Devoutly religious and committed to simple living, the Shakers imbued everything they made with uncommon grace. From modest oval boxes to furniture, textiles and even architecture, they created pieces renowned worldwide for their impeccable quality.

The 12 Shaker Design stamps feature photographs by Michael Freeman and are arranged in three rows of four stamps each.

The stamp pane selvage features a black-and-white photograph of Brother Ricardo Belden (1868-1958) in his workshop at Hancock Shaker Village in Pittsfield. The photograph was taken by Samuel Kravitt circa 1935.

Derry Noyes, an art director for USPS, designed the stamps with the photographs by Michael Freeman.
Shakers.jpg
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Liechtenstein celebrates a long disenfranchisement
Reported at https://www.philatelie.li/

The 40th anniversary of the introduction of women’s suffrage in the Principality of Liechtenstein is being celebrated with the issuing of an embroidered commemorative stamp “The Cross - a Powerful Symbol.”

Liechtenstein was the last European country to grant full voting rights to women, finally conceding to pressure in 1984.

In 1981, 24 committed women launched the “Sleeping Beauty Campaign”. Through their persistent activities such as effective public relations work, talks with the Government and parliamentarians and a campaign at the Council of Europe in Strasbourg, their wish to vote finally succeeded in 1984.

Two years later, women across the country were allowed to put their own crosses on the ballot paper for the first time and also stand for election themselves. One female candidate immediately made the leap into the then Landtag consisting of 15 members.

The cross symbolises the cross used to mark ballots.

Austrian embroidery manufacturer Hämmerle & Vogel handled the delicate job of “printing” the stamp.
Liechtenstein.jpg
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Kenya flicks the fakes
Reported at https://techcabal.com

Five months after the Kenyan government directed state corporations to audit their employees’ qualifications, the cash-strapped Postal Corporation of Kenya (PCK) fired over 29 staff with fake academic papers.

The corporation sent the academic qualifications of employees to the Kenya National Qualifications Authority (KNQA) for verification. The investigations are ongoing and could weed out more people who falsified documents to get jobs.

This comes as the corporation readies a turnaround plan that will see it lay off over 500 workers as it rejigs its workforce to invest in new areas like e-commerce and cargo clearance.

PCK’s business model has taken a beating after reductions in letter mail volume and new entrants like bus companies taking over the courier business. According to government disclosure, the postal service has accumulated $45.9 million (KES6 billion) in losses over the past decade.

To stay afloat, the government has handed the company contracts to provide last-mile delivery of medical supplies and passports. It also has an agreement with the Independent Electoral and Boundaries Commission (IEBC).

The dramas come hot on the heels of the Posta Kenya blunder where a promotional photo of customer service staff revealed two with three hands and one with a missing finger, causing much mirth on Kenyan social media.
Kenya.jpg
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Mailbox Improvement Week – it’s a thing
Reported at www.masslive.com/

An official bulletin from USPS states:
Each year, the US Postal Service designates the third full week of May as “Mailbox Improvement Week” to encourage customers on city motorized, rural, or contract delivery service routes to examine and, where necessary, improve the appearance of their mailboxes. Neat, attractive mailboxes make a significant contribution to the appearance of the countryside and streets in suburban areas.
Mailbox Improvement Week calls attention to the need for providing mailboxes that are:
1. Approved by the Postmaster General®.
2. Fully operational.
3. Designed to protect the mail from weather.
4. Safe to use.
5. Conveniently located.
6. Neat in appearance.
7. Large enough within allowable size limits to support the customer’s daily mail and package volume


If you have not replaced your mailbox in a while, the United States Postal Service is suggesting you upgrade your mailbox to avoid delivery problems.

Some of the most common damage mailboxes endure over time include loose hinges, rust, peeling paint, a loose post or lost or deteriorated numbers, according to the USPS.

While replacing rusted hinges or remounting loose posts will help ensure safe package safety, people should also consider upgrading their mailbox so that it can hold more packages.

“Today’s newer mailboxes are wider and taller to accommodate delivery of items you’ve ordered online and reduce the need for notices left and trips to the Post Office to retrieve a package,” a spokesperson said.
Mailbox.jpg
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Re: ***NEW***Stamps in the News June 2024

Post by Ubobo.R.O. »

:mrgreen:
Full time horse non-whisperer, post box searcher and lichen covered granite rock percher. Gee I'm handsome !
You gottem birds, lighthouses, butterflies, shells, maps, flags and heads on stamps ? Me wantem !
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Post by MargoZ »

A particularly handsome specimen.....the puffin, that is.....
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Re: ***NEW*** 'Stamps in the News' - June 2024

Post by Stewie1980 »

Japan Post plans to raise postage rates for sealed items and postcards by 30% as early as October to help make up for losses resulting from the declining number of deliveries due to the growing use of digital communication.
Plans are to raise the postcard rate from 63 to 85 Yen (USD 0.40 to 0.54) and the letter rate from 84 to 110 Yen (USD 0.54 to 0.70)

Letter rates in modern history, including historic USD rate:
1989: 62 Yen (USD 0.43)
1994: 80 Yen (USD 0.71)
2014: 82 Yen (USD 0.81)
2019: 84 Yen (USD 0.79)

Japan had one of the highest domestic postage rates in the world for a long time. Due to inflation their rate of 84 Yen (USD 0.54 today) is now cheap compared to many countries. And it will still be quite cheap with the proposed new rates. Compared with most western countries!
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Re: ***NEW*** 'Stamps in the News' - June 2024

Post by FairyFoot »

I'm jealous.... Where should I move to for good value postal services!!!?
I am a Penpaller and Stamp User. I send therefore I receive. I have a snail mail forum, A World of Snail Mail. I may need help to postally use RM postage stamps - does anyone want to get into letter writing or up for occasional missives?
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Re: ***NEW*** 'Stamps in the News' - June 2024

Post by bathurst stamper »

FairyFoot wrote: 10 Jun 2024 07:32 I'm jealous.... Where should I move to for good value postal services!!!?
The 19th century :lol:



Great stories as always Margo :)

We're still getting a daily delivery out here. I asked the postie a few months back and he said to me that, regarding every other day delivery, he'd believe it when he saw it.
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Re: ***NEW*** 'Stamps in the News' - June 2024

Post by anilkhemlani »

Thank you Margo for the update.

Interesting read as always.
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Re: ***NEW*** 'Stamps in the News' - June 2024

Post by norvic »

Thank you Margo.. interesting as always.

I’m waiting for the takeover of Royal Mail to be marked with headlines such as

“The Czech is in the Post”.

On Israel, my customer there insisted that a consignment of, to him, important aerogrammes be sent by courier as Israel post is so bad. He paid over £20 instead of about £10 but the transaction was fine and he had no duty to pay. (And I still dropped the package off at the post office for DPD to collect.)
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Re: ***NEW*** 'Stamps in the News' - June 2024

Post by MargoZ »

Argh! "The Czech is in the post"....so good ....why didn't I think of that? :o

Many thanks Bathurst Stamper, Anil, Norvic, Stewie & Fairyfoot
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Re: *** NEW *** 'Stamps in the News' - June 2024

Post by FairyFoot »

There's a nice story on the BBC website - https://www.bbc.co.uk/news/articles/cv22knjpv75o.amp

Rachel Russell
Role,BBC News
15 June 2024
A Harrogate man is aiming to collect 94,000 stamps before he turns 94 next month, so he can donate them to charity.

Alan Barker has been collecting postage stamps since he was a child, after being given his first one by his father in 1937, aged seven.

But he is planning to donate his collection to Macmillan Cancer Support in honour of his wife and son-in-law, who both died from the disease within seven weeks of each other.

Mr Barker said “everybody, including my neighbours” had been sending him stamps to help him hit his target.

He said: “My next-door neighbours have been getting stamps sent to them from relatives and friends, and they’ve passed them on to me.

“So now I’ve got stamps from all over the world, like Australia and America.

He said he had not yet figured out which was the oldest stamp in this collection: "I just sit up until midnight on a night, with a whisky, cutting them up so they’re nice and neat.”

Mr Barker said he currently has 63,347 stamps collected over his lifetime. He explained how it has helped him learn about different cultures and history.

“What I like about stamps is that they’re geographical; I have travelled the world mentally since I was young, collecting the stamps and learning about different countries,” he said.

Although giving up the stamp collection may be difficult, he is determined to help raise money to give back to the charity that helped look after his loved ones when they were ill.

“I just hope I can hit my target."

Those who would like to donate any stamps to Mr Barker can send them to Radio York, 20 Bootham Row, York, YO30 7BR and the BBC will pass them on.
Might be worth sending a birthday card.
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Post by MargoZ »

What a lovely story - thanks for sharing, Fairyfoot
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Re: Stamps in the News' - June 2024

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