18 Burst results for "Foundation Of Our Community"
"foundation our community" Discussed on WTOP
"Whether it's maintaining the steam distribution system for DCs federal buildings or upgrading HPC systems are local schools, hospitals and universities. Eminem can rely on our partners at steamfitters you a local 602 to produce the highest quality craftsman. If your contractor looking to employ the most qualified pipefitters sign up with the inventors, you a local 602 here. General Contractor facility owner looking for the best mechanical contractor, Contact the signatory contractor like Eminem Welding. To learn more visit steamfitters Dash 602 dot org That steamfitters dash 62 dot org 10 27. This cybersecurity report is presented by Ford and at federal Here's Bob Fortner, president of Fortinet Federal, I think we can all agree. Cybersecurity protection has become too complex and too expensive and fortunate. Federal we keep it simple. One device one license one architecture, Whether you need a firewall, VPN SSL inspection, SD Win or Zero Trust. With 40. Net, You can meet your objectives with just one device. One license one architecture, keep it simple, and by the way, we have the lowest total cost of ownership in the industry. Check us out at Fortinet federal dot com. The W T o p. Charity of the Month is the Greater Washington Community Foundation. The Community Foundation is leading the region's philanthropic response to the Covid 19 crisis, mobilizing critical support to expand access to food, shelter, education and other vital services. Your donation helps the community foundation respond to urgent needs, and we're Towards an equitable recovery for our region. Their work is needed. Now more than ever Donate today. For more information, visit w t o p dot com Search CHARITIES. That's w t o p dot com Search CHARITIES It's 10 28 traffic and weather on the eights and when it breaks Here's Bob Himmler in the W. T o P.
"foundation our community" Discussed on WBUR
"Police have not authorized the vigil in Hong Kong in two years, citing the pandemic, Hong Kong residents are being encouraged by organizers to light a candle at home or take a walk on their own instead. Emily Fang. NPR NEWS HUIZHOU China The White House's broadening an executive order that bans U. S companies and Americans from doing business with dozens of Chinese companies. The White House says these companies either have links to the Chinese military or sell surveillance technology used to violate human rights. Major Chinese companies are on the list. The executive order was first signed by former President Donald Trump. Former Trump White House counsel Don McGahn is set to testify today before House lawmakers about the Russia investigation as NPR's Ryan Lucas reports. McGann's appearance comes more than two years after he was subpoenaed by the House Judiciary Committee. Don McGahn will answer questions from the House Judiciary Committee behind closed doors began served as President Trump's White House counsel for nearly two years and was a key witness during the Russia investigation to possible acts of obstruction by Trump. The committee subpoenaed McGahn in 2019, but Trump blocked him from appearing that set off a prolonged legal battle. That only was settled last month after House lawyers and the Justice Department reached an agreement. Under that deal, the interview is largely limited to information attributed to again in the public version of Mueller's final report. A transcript of McGann's testimony will be released to the public later. Ryan Lucas NPR NEWS Washington In Minneapolis, work crews have removed barriers that blocked traffic at the city intersection where George Floyd was murdered a year ago. It's also been filled with artwork, flowers and other items. Minneapolis Mayor Jacob Frye says there will still be reminders of George Floyd's legacy, the foundations of community healing of celebration. And of gathering that has been created in beautiful fashion at 38th in Chicago over this last year must continue. This can be a critical location of gathering not just for our city but the entire world. But there's disagreement about this. Protesters have used their cars and piled up pallets. Continuing to block parts of the intersection in Minneapolis. This is informally known as George Floyd Square. You're listening to NPR news. This is 90.9. W B. You are good morning..
"foundation our community" Discussed on WCBM 680 AM
"Ma. She's 10 years old. He has dangerous and an oily coat. I have two cats, CP and Daisy Daisy sheds like crazy if you love your path. It's seen the changes in my God introduce my cat to dynamite. I took the advice from dynamite and put their food on top of just a scoop in the ball just to get them used to it because I know if I even switch one little thing, they put their nose up to it. There was not one problem, Dina. Fight for life. You won't be need how happy your cat will be the I in oviedo dot com Talk radio 6 80 Wcbm. Crews have removed concrete barriers, artwork, flowers and other items from a Minneapolis intersection. That's been a sprawling memorial to George Floyd since his death last year. Minneapolis Mayor Jacob Frye says the intersection does need to reopen for traffic. But there still will be reminders Water Floyd's legacy the foundations of community healing of celebration. And of gathering that has been created in beautiful fashion at 38th in Chicago over this last year must continue. This can be a critical location of gathering not just for our city, but the entire world. The intersection has been closed to traffic since last May. The city says a fist sculpture will remain at the intersection. Community organizer Steve Floyd, with a copy movement says they knew that there would be a lot of emotions as the barriers in the artwork were.
"foundation our community" Discussed on CMO Moves by Adweek
"You know marketing is one of those things where. It's really about authentically surfacing and shining light on what already is. And I think sometimes, it gets a bad rap because a lot of people think about the stories that you're creating were really it's just about the stories that you're bringing to life that already exist. and. So as we think about bringing the stadium to our fans, we wanted to do it in a way that is authentically us in some of the things that were about is very purpose driven organization. You know our north stars all about inspiring Angelenos to shine bride and what that means is. Angelenos and our fans have this ethos of pursuing their dreams and pursuing the goals just like we do in football. With the rule that football can play is to actually provide that inspiration to go the extra mile to push a little harder to reach a little higher. In as we think about those things. So the things that are in our DNA is community and ensuring that we are building the foundation. For. Communities to thrive. and. So things were doing about this year and bringing our stadium to our fans is through community. So on Wednesday, we will be serving families within the Los Angeles area at the stadium in partnership with the A. Regional Food. Bank must recently we partnered with sticks a rapper and producer who is a native of lots as well as with Pepsi and Jay Rock in producing videos from the stadium. So the one with sticks is really all about social justice and how the time is. Now for all of us to act that's been in our DNA we've we've tried to address and have been addressing with their communities partnership poverty, education inequities police. Community relations, all those foundational things that enable communities to thrive from a long-term perspective. But sharing that message in a way that also brings a stadium twice 'cause they're they're doing the performing at the stadium with that message. With Jay Rock and our partnership with Pepsi, you know they're doing the pre-game show at the stadium and and he's performing in the locker room and different spaces to be able to share that. So that's one way and another way in is leveraging technology creativity in an innovation, and so we are providing season ticket members a second screen experience through their mobile.
"foundation our community" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"That. And Jessica, Mo. Feel. Do you want to get into that, too? Sure. So, Jerry. Thank you so much for your question. You know when we see things you know, as a horrific scene, you know yesterday of a mother who still had the blood of for a one year old on her shirt. That's a type of abnormal dysfunction again that disrupts the foundation of community healing. So when you talk about the integrity of the organizations on the ground to not only speak out, but then also guide the surrender of individuals. That have done acts like this in community that is done. You know, the call yesterday was not to hide not shield was not to say that you know, we are. You know we're going to rely on other other practices to deal with this other than bringing this individual to justice. I think that's that's a part of our healing and driving. You know, an understanding that you know how we go about the exchange of information. There's a process all of this. So is it the responsibility of the violence interrupters on the ground? The damage or to put their their credibility and integrity with their networks at risk by personally sharing that information, No, But there are structures that are put in place that allows that information to be elevated and shared with appropriate justice partners to ensure that not only the community is safe, but also that again, as you shared providing justice for that family is of the utmost importance that we do that is a part of A process that help keep boats safe on.
"foundation our community" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"And approaches. Where you can still feel the same results and removing guns off the street and ensuring that they continued decreases in gun violence without there, being force or aggression or things that again disrespecting undermine the foundation of community that's currently being built with these entities together in community. So how can you get the similar results in terms of actually removing guns from the streets without the alienation? I mean, this has been going on for a long time. You probably know That back In the late nineties, the city disbanded another unit that had a similar name. I think it was called the street Crimes unit after the shooting of of of of it wasn't Amadou Diablo, Help me. It was. Maybe it was on the Diablo. And and then that whole unit was seen as too aggressive and disbanded. And here we are again with Commissioner Shea. Saying this is ah. Relic of the stop and Frisk era under Bloomberg, But the stop and Frisk era ended with the election of Mayor de Blasio, which is almost seven years ago. And yet you have This group still alienating members of the community and now having to be disbanded in 2020. How did we get here again? Jessica as director of the mayor's office on Gun violence. So.
"foundation our community" Discussed on WIBC 93.1FM
"To providing solutions to fulfill that promise of justice in Indiana could you stand represented Sir Ralph community collaboration is the only way to make progress on this issue here's just one example in Martin County judge when Alice form the Martin County justice coalition very justice leaders meet regularly to discuss pre trial reform in their county they've developed a pre trial release matrix are building a system that meets their own county culture is judge Ellis puts it our coalition's ability to work together is paramount to achieving the goals set forth a pre trial reform reform these convening some conversations are happening in counties throughout Indiana the Martin County justice coalition please stand and accept our banks and we work together on reform we must address the reality the same car serration rates have skyrocketed for many nonviolent offenders we fail to address the underlying issues of substance abuse and mental illness some people need to be incarcerated more people just need help a strong justice system must do both running task force was created to study the causes of intentional solutions for this very issue our own justice Steve David chaired the group composed of all three branches of government resented Randy Frye call the task force in this historic event which brought an eye opening overview of this complex issue illustrates that by working together we can transform the lives incarcerated Hoosiers representative fry I agree with you that all the members of the jail overcrowding taskforce including represented sister walled Hatcher centers sporting Gaskell please Stanikzai strong families are the foundation strong communities our courts focus on strengthening families are under great stress in many instances have endured unthinkable trauma the following programs.
"foundation our community" Discussed on WORT 89.9 FM
"Museo sandwiches regional pancake house pizza bruta soups I didn't again anyway buyer can be the weary traveler and **** street co op our gratitude goes to all these local businesses and individuals providing nourishment to our hardworking volunteers shared meal is the foundation of community and W. O. R. T. is proud to provide a seat at the table for all people greetings.
"foundation our community" Discussed on WORT 89.9 FM
"Providing nourishment to our hard working volunteers who shared meal is the foundation of community W. O. R. T. is proud your head the Midwest flagship skills building and networking conference for social good on the horizon Thursday October thirty first is the medicine nonprofit they conference original long event that connects nonprofit social entrepreneurs freelancers philanthropist organizers and public employees to ground breaking engaging affordable professional development registration is open now information about the conference and events events is available online at Madison nonprofit data or on Facebook and Twitter at hatch take medicine nonprofit day and by phone six oh eight two four one three six one six general registration is open through October fifteenth keeping you connected with non profits that contribute to the quality of life in our community this is W. O. R. T. eighty nine point nine FM matters greetings greetings and welcome the tropical rhythms I'm a host at five PM for the next hour and fifty six minutes regain reggae music.
"foundation our community" Discussed on WBAI
"For those who are most of your documents the melting of high mountain glaciers in polar ice sheets which contain the fresh water for our future. hi. documents the thawing permafrost which is the frozen foundation for communities in wildlife habitats of the north. one yeah that one yeah that. it shines a light on coastal in low lying areas Chrissy level rise and associated impacts. the lives and livelihoods of large segments of our population. yeah. you. and it documents the ways in which the ocean has been acting like this. absorbing carbon dioxide and. to regulate. it can't keep. he can together. these changes show. ocean and cryosphere having taken the heat for climate change project. the consequences in nature and humanity for sweeping in severe. highlights also the urgency.
"foundation our community" Discussed on KUGN 590 AM
"Piece of garbage and if you recycle me I won't be give your garbage another life recycle learn how at I want to be recycled dot org brought to you by keep America beautiful and the ad council Travis Manion foundation unites communities to strengthen America's national character by empowering veterans and families of fallen heroes to develop in the future generations through the nine eleven heroes run five K. race series TMF unites communities across the country and around the world to honor the sacrifices of September eleventh in the worst sense register to Ron Walker rocket a race near you or as a virtual runner by visiting nine eleven heroes run dot work. sh. a U. G. S. morning show is Armstrong get eighty six to dead Monday through Friday at Estacada has local updates all morning long get a load of Armstrong weekday mornings from six to ten AM on newstalk five ninety K. U. G. S.. there are some moments only the forest can inspire thank you I said discover the forest brought to you by the U. S. for service and the ad council you wanted to be a teacher when you were little but you grew up and things change when it's time to put it back on your list innovative things are happening in teaching today and you can be a part of make more. brought to you by. it's the talk radio countdown on K. U. G. S.. nearly.
"foundation our community" Discussed on KTOK
"And now the O'Reilly update brings you something, you might not know walking through Times Square in New York City on any afternoon is a very different experience today than it was thirty five years ago. Restaurants, tourist attractions, multi-million dollar shops dominate Times Square now but in the bad old days lease drugs rule that neighborhood. While much of the credit for cleaning up New York City goes to mayor Rudy Giuliani. It was another man's unique ideas that actually turned around the nation's largest metropolis, George Kelly criminologists, who co-wrote the broken windows. Police theory died at his New Hampshire home last Wednesday. He was eighty three his theory was outlined in a seven thousand word article in the Atlantic magazine back in nineteen eighty two. The proposal argue that local police departments could crack down on major crimes like murder and rape by focusing on smaller offenses like parking violations, loitering, or graffiti, the opinion was nicknamed, the broken window theory, it was widely embrace by the NYPD. After decades of horrific street violence in the Big Apple the strategy was considered a foundation or community, policing, by. Addressing citizens complaints that could lead to more serious crimes. The results were surprising to some would I rejected the concept in nineteen ninety there were two thousand two hundred fifty one homicides throughout New York City's five boroughs in two thousand fourteen that number had dropped to just three hundred and thirty nine murders. Despite a population increase of a half million people is impossible to calculate George killings impact on day to day life for millions of New Yorkers not to mention the countless tourists that pack, the city, every day, the Rogan windows policy turned around city so dangerous that a movie called death wish vividly displayed the out of control violence in New York for this New Yorker. I'm forever grateful for George L Kelly..
"foundation our community" Discussed on Bill O'Reilly's Free Podcast
"But in the bad old days, sleaze drugs, rule that neighborhood while much of the credit for cleaning up New York City goes to mayor Rudy Giuliani. It was another man's unique ideas that actually turned around the nation's largest metropolis, George Kelly, the criminologists, who co wrote the broken windows. Police theory died at his New Hampshire home last Wednesday. He was eighty three his theory was outlined in a seven thousand word article in the Atlantic magazine back in nineteen eighty two. The proposal argued that local police depart. Parents could crack down on major crimes like murder and rape by focusing on smaller offenses like parking violations, loitering, or graffiti, the opinion was nicknamed, the broken window theory, it was widely embraced by the NYPD after decades of horrific street violence in the Big Apple the strategy was considered a foundation for community, policing, by addressing citizens complaints that could lead to more serious crimes. The results were surprising to some would I rejected the concept in nineteen ninety there were two thousand two hundred fifty one homicides throughout New York City's five boroughs in two thousand fourteen that number had dropped to just three hundred and thirty nine murders. Despite a population increase of a half million people, it's impossible to calculate George killings impact on day to day life for millions of New Yorkers..
"foundation our community" Discussed on 850 WFTL
"Tourist attractions, multi-million dollar shops dominate Times Square now but in the bad old days, sleaze and drugs rule that neighborhood. While much of the credit for cleaning up New York City goes to mayor Rudy Giuliani. It was another man's unique ideas that actually turned around the nation's largest metropolis, George Kelly, the criminologists, who co wrote the broken windows. Police theory died at his New Hampshire home last Wednesday. He was eighty three his theory was outlined in a seven thousand word article in the Atlantic magazine back in nineteen eighty two. The proposal argued that local police departments could crack down on major crimes like murder, and rape by focusing on smaller offenses like parking violations, loitering, or graffiti, the opinion was nicknamed, the broken window theory, it was widely embraced by the NYPD. After decades of horrific street violence in the Big Apple the strategy was considered a foundation or community, policing, by. Addressing citizens complaints that could lead to more serious crimes. The results were surprising to some would I rejected the concept in nineteen ninety there were two thousand two hundred fifty one homicides throughout New York City's five boroughs in two thousand fourteen that number had dropped to just three hundred and thirty nine murders. Despite a population increase of a half million people, his impossible calculate George killings impact on day to day life for millions of New Yorkers not to mention countless tourists that packed the city every day. The broken windows policy turned around a city so dangerous that movie called death wish vividly displayed the out of control violence.
"foundation our community" Discussed on .NET Rocks!
"So this has been in the works for a while. We looked at what a lot of open source foundations do and some of the some of the models that we really liked. We looked especially like foundation also f sharp foundation. Allow community members to allow open source contributors to become members and that allows them to run for a board seat and to vote in the elections. And so it's you know, as opposed to some foundations are really kind of more of a pay to play model, and you have these, you know, large companies contributing a million dollars and they get a board seat. And really what we wanted to do is have more of a community run thing. So right. Yeah. So that's really the the big first thing we're announcing is we're expanding from three to seven Ord seats, and anyone that's contributed to a dot net foundation project can both vote in the elections and run for the elections. And only one where we're having one one board seat is appointed by Microsoft and the rest are all voted for by the community. Right. So that's kind of the first big thing. Okay. Awesome. I'm. Imagine the kind of the decision making that the board's going to be committed to like what what's the job. That's yeah. That's a great question. So I mean the foundation like it is kind of a. I can tell you what we've done in the past. But part of what we're excited about is that the board is given this mandate of supporting the open source dot net ecosystem, and they can kind of take this and run with it in some way that, you know, myself in and Beth, and, you know, the kind of group we've had so far some things we may not have even thought of. But some things that we've done in the past one is we support a lot of open source dot net projects. So these are, of course, like horsey alarm and core effects and SPN, and, you know, those those kind of ones that were contributed by Microsoft, and then also some some important projects that are developed by the community and also donated to the Dutton in foundation. So there's include a recent one that joined was Jason dot net the largest nuclear package, you know, by far and then also. You know, like autumn apper. I mean, there's just tons of them. There's dozens so one big thing is we support these projects in, you know, in the past that's been like, I p legal contributing to things like hosting certificates and signing servers and build servers and that kind of stuff, but we'd love to do more. I think there's more we would love to accelerate bringing projects on. And then also what we can do to support those projects. So what does it mean? Exactly when you support a project. I know that you know, it's not like you shepherd the project. It's not like, you are the guys that are handling pull requests. And all that. But it's more like a curation right is kind of curation and also a little bit more like a back office support kind of thing. So there are some there are some foundations that are really kind of get in and kind of our very picky. They're very selective. They're like we'll have just one, you know, web server framework, and we'll have just one of. Of this. And we're going to you know, really there are several things we've got where there's there's multiple different things that are in the same kind of similar space. So so we don't try and play favorites completely. You know, we try and pick projects that are important to the community. And then with that it's more kind of a, you know, we're behind the scenes supporting them. So we're not trying to tell people what to do. We're instead trying to say, for instance, X unit say they need a new SSL cert- say they need some say, we've had projects recently where someone, you know, had some GDP are questions and needed legal advice. So, you know, we we we support them with legal services. It's great what we think of is. There's these projects where you've got just a few developers even on some really important projects..
Implementing first-ever global migration pact must involve public and private sector push
"This is Matt wells at UN news. Well, the private sector and civil society working in tandem, hold the biggest promise for making the first ever global compact on migration, a success for the countries who signed up, let's see opinion of topic Yussef the director of the Brookings Institution at Doha center in Qatar think tank focusing on this issue economic and political issues facing the Middle East more than one hundred and sixty governments adopted the non-binding packed at the two day conference in Marrakesh Morocco. Mr. Yussef who was a panelist there said helping migrants integrate into host communities need governments and businesses to work together. Speaking to Moustapha are Gamal in Marrakesh, Mr. Yussef explained how adoption of the compact boosts migrant rights around the world, today's dialogue focused on the role of partnerships and the role of innovations and translating a lot of the principals and the ideas contained in the pump and twenty -ality principles that emphasize. The economic empowerment of migrants that protection their safety the the need to gather information about flows about the numbers, the need to integrate them into society to the financial system into the training and education sectors. All of this cannot and will not be done by governments. It is too complex and too demanding a set of objectives and hints it is going to be the private sector and civil society. Whether it's nonprofits foundations community organizations. City governments all of them combined. And in fact, I would say they are already doing it. They're doing it. And a lot of my receiving countries for migrants, they're doing it in the field of employment training legal services healthcare. It's precisely those sets of initiatives partnerships and innovations in how we worked together to sort of the Meighan community that in my humble opinion, hold the biggest promise for what can be done after the adoption of this important compact are there any miss practices that would come to mind taken on by the private sector in regard to migraine financial inclusion of migrants, hyper an important area of interest and focus. It is precisely that technology developers working with startups in the financial. Services industry, and with other motor stab companies that are now offering solutions for migrants to become more integrated in the financial system to access banking accounts to be able to save and more importantly from the perspective of sending countries to able to also transmit remittances at at lower cost and to do this efficiently and to do it without all the traditional bureaucratic procedures, which either migrants are frightened bioch- don't have access to. So to the extent that the private sector is leading with innovations in the space of technology. They are already playing a bigger role than they should be encouraged and incentivize to do even more the private sector can advance their role further, you know, got chain, but us off communists, and trade unions and big large comp corporations that are employers who should. Adopt standards for worker safety fully income protection for non-discrimination and a host of things that will make migrants feel more. Welcome more protected and allow them to contribute, positively to the wellbeing not only of themselves and their families, but to their communities and to the countries that receive them in the countries that send them missile turkeys a few are based on the yes. It's known that the Gulf states in particular, the have this guarantor system, if how would that work now after the adoption of that global compact for migration, I think the adoption of the blowback comeback was further reinforced some of the very positive and promising initiatives that have been taken by a number of Gulf countries to liberalise a number of systems in place. That's regulate and tightly managed and maybe are seen as being overly burdensome for migrant workers in my humble opinion. Some of the initiatives already underway in number of countries to liberalise, the migration regime, and to to to prevent some of the practices that have become a a source of concern and criticism will be further reinforced countries will who have not adopted some of these initial steps. I would face now pressures to replicate what others have done and to do so in an orderly transparent way through legal processes, but we'll see a private sector. They're playing old and also a nongovernment sector, helping to disseminate information make would aware of their rights and the new system in place have been some also initiatives that have helped provide protections for workers incomes in a number of countries. He saw governmental let but they also have it acquired and have received the support of the private sector banks and financial services companies telecoms, for example, all of them. I think I think this Compaq by providing international legitimacy to migrant rights. Migrant needs will further incentivize governments and pushed them across the world. But especially in the countries that are were they are disproportionately represented, especially in the Gulf to do the right thing to move in the right direction and to complete the steps that that taken so far. So we've seen number of countries who refuse to come and sit at the table on the compact, what do you think of that? I think it's mixed but sense, given the polarization that migration as a phenomenon as a process as as I said about comes has created in a number of political context around the world right now just in America. But also in Europe, and in other developing countries, there is a backlash against no just globalization. But also the movement of of people now and given the emotions of right-wing political. Parties and their ascendants, and how they've contaminated political discussion on migration, it would only be natural that some governments will feel that elected hesitant or a fully find themselves against the objectives. And the aspirations of this compact, this might be temporary phenomena migration is has been around for a very long time. It will continue to be our round it will outlive. Many of the governments in place that have rejected this compact, and I think that extend that the world has come together. Now in the numbers in the strength and has adopted a set of very important principles and guidelines other countries will join ultimately at some point.
"foundation our community" Discussed on Black Agenda Radio
"Will be in New York City this week for the opening of this year's session of the United Nations. General assembly on Wednesday, President d. as canal will speak with community. Members at New York's historic riverside church. One of the organizers of the event is Gail Walker, executive director of if co, the interreligious foundation for community organizations. Walker was interviewed by black agenda. Radio producer, Kyle Frazier, this is essentially a community forum with Cuba's new president Migo India's canal. It will be the first time that he has been here in the United States. It will be the first time since his election in April of this year that the president will be able to speak before the people here the United States, those residing here. It'll be an opportunity to talk about the current reality into us and to help those who are interested in knowing more about Hewlett and being available to support Cuba as it pushes back against years of. Barbara years of the blockade by the US government to hear directly from the newly elected president. So it's an opportunity truly for tuba, speak for it. So, and it's being organized by an ad hoc committee of different organizations across the area primarily in the New York, New jersey area that have worked diligently to provide Fowler dairy with tuba and are interested in helping to bring the voice of tuber to the United States. So we're excited as community activists as people. Faith, people have conscience friends of Chula from across the US who will be attending this event to hear directly from the new president at riverside church. This coming Wednesday, the doors open at seven. The program is scheduled to begin at ATM or they're still tickets available for two speaks for itself. And how does one acquire those tickets? So. Absolutely. Initially we were defining this as a high level delegation for people to come in here from, you know, some of the Tuban leaders, but once it became clear that the new president would indeed be here and to attend the seventy third annual UN general assembly to also conduct other meetings. He wanted to following in the footsteps of what we've been able to do with his predecessor. See though Castro come and speak directly to the people. So now fifty years more than fifty almost sixty years after she down was I going to Harlem came and was welcome to Harlem by Malcolm x. at the hotel Theresa on one hundred twenty fifth street. Now nearly sixty years later. New Yorkers are here to welcome the president, the new president. So there are still tickets available.
"foundation our community" Discussed on The Runner's World Show
"A time and place and that's with a words and attention are given to you for time and place in so that naturally breeds a type of a little bit of elitism um that you can start to believe that i don't know means more to be faster than it does to not and you can feel the disconnect between what you do and what every every day runners do and that's a total illusion um there's so much that everyday runners know that you tono as an elite athletes including what it really takes to start how much courage it takes to start how much courage it takes to persist um just the gratitude for being able to use your body in this way that elite athletes completely take for granted on an those building blocks that everyday runners have are are the foundation for truly loving they're sport elm and for connecting to others in their sport and all like the best parts of what running has to offer come from that foundation the times and places are just like this fleeting moment of your life when you can have those and if you don't also have that foundation of community and appreciation and gratitude for the very basic fundamentals of your sport you can have all the success in the world not truly appreciate it um and then your time is gone and i i know plenty of athletes that once they retired never ran again because they didn't have that foundation so i just feel really grateful that i had that experience of losing time in starting from the beginning because from that moment ford i've thought connected.