35 Burst results for "Provost"

"provost" Discussed on Women and Wealth

Women and Wealth

07:23 min | 3 months ago

"provost" Discussed on Women and Wealth

"As women. We don't wanna leave our homes. Many people don't wanna leave. We don't but then bringing care inexpensive. What do we need it for. How do we keep ourselves. A strong and healthy emotionally spiritually mentally as well as financially and physically before so that we can make it as vibrant along life as possible. All of those things are really really critical questions that if we just focused on well just invest in this much stock. That much bond and everything. It's like that's such a limited view. Oh exactly and you know. It's the whole question. What are we going to do about mom. Well we planned place. We made these decisions up front. We've got this coverage we've already answered that question. Why not it be that we know we're gonna have a great retirement a great life and we don't have to worry. That's what you want. You want to make sure those decisions are done upfront and planned for. It's so important. That's why these women you know. I circle back to my initial devastation. Every time i went to run an errand i thought. I don't want this woman bagging. my groceries. Her rolling around on the floor with her grandchildren. So i said to my daughter. I remember just saying enough. I can't see this anymore. And i know that i have these tools and resources that i can give to women and put out there and i feel it's my mission to ensure that women have what they need tools and resources. I'm not a financial professional. A do not sell financial products or services. I'm kind of the go-between that says hey let's talk about this. Let hair some information that you can use. It's understandable. it's not dense speak. You see a live financial information that way. It's It's manageable in small bites. It answers your questions but oh by the way we have these fabulous resources. Pursestrings approved professionals. Who got it you know. They've been in your shoes. They've had experiences like you're experiencing. This is their expertise now and you can trust them. Great so it does lead to that empowerment. I love your message of empowerment for women who are the largest market on the planet who are do direct so much and what do we have. What is our economy in this country. Other countries based on the developed countries. It's more than seventy percent consumer based Spending money at the store. That's women that wing. That often let me just ask you one last question before we close. So was there any difficulty. Ever with maggie. Like when you need it to talk about your own financial situation did that flow easily given your knowledge or did you find you. Had some hiccups at all or discomfort places that you found. You mean talking about money with my children. Yeah you know it was kind of always an open subject. We never shared what our income was but we always talked about what things cost paying attention to the cost of good. Can we go on a vacation this year. It was always kind of whether it was in the budget or we would budget for it when she went away to school and my son went away to school. Not like hey have had it. Where do you wanna go. No we save some money for you but my children also had a skin in the game so they had a part had to pay a heart of their college education on their own for graduate school so they also had some skin in the game and they knew that it was important to attend to the finances and to ensure that they were budgeting and they had the allotted amount. Now you know. I come from a really really big family and we never really had more than we needed and my children had plenty and it was funny one day and my daughter was in graduate school at the time she said. God i gotta go to class. It was like a friday night class. That's a drag. She's like yeah. But i figured it out if i don't go to this one class it's eight hundred dollars that i'm missing out worth of learning like she figured out cost per last session and she knew what the investment was so she went up. She went and i thought all right. I think we got through to her. So you know you just have to know the value of money and what's important to you and not to plan for things tough though right. I mean we can buy things so easily to easily with the click or swap or this or that. You know one's paying cash for anything anymore. So it's really easy to get yourself in trouble so it's about standing back really making a conscious decision about saying am i gonna use my power here or am i gonna use my power there so really looking at money as power yes and directing your energy and that power will really feed you the best exactly you got it. Thank you so much barbara. This has been fabulous again. I feel like i could talk to you for a long. But we have loews for those who are interested in pursestrings. How would they connect so they can find us at purse-strings dot c o. It's not dot com dot. Co and we're on all social media as per string ceo. So we're on. We have a facebook group for financially fearless women. We'd love for everyone to join that. And that's where you can also grab that free course financial foundations for women where on instagram or on twitter were on pinterest stevens. So we try to hang out. Where the latest. Hang out and make sure that they're getting the information they need and the resources. They need fabulous. Well thank you again so much and if it's just wonderful that you're doing this i'm so happy to support what you're doing. It's so so important and again everyone. It's financially peer purse strings. Dot co and if you'd like more information or to connect with me at gates pass advisors dot com hit connect. Contact me. I think and send us what it is that you're looking for and what you need and we're all about connecting you with. What will help you with your strong financial foundation and future. So thanks again barbara. Thank you for having me. It's been a pleasure barbara. thank you so much. This was an incredibly powerful message. Obviously esther you guys can talk for hours because you both have such a strong message for women and women in transition and everything that you both do for that group. I think phenomenal so barbara. Thank you so much again for being on the show esther of course thank you for bringing her on the show and our last thank you always goes to the listening audience. Thank you for tuning in listening to the women and wealth. Podcast with her szabo. If you have not subscribe to the podcast yet please cook the subscribe now. Button below this. Esther comes out with a new podcast directly on. You're listening device. This makes it much easier to share these podcasts. With your friends and family again. Thank you so much for listening today for everyone at gates pass advisors. This is eric johnson. Reminding you to live your best day every day and we'll see you next. Thank you for listening to the women and wealth. Podcast bichara subscribe to the podcast so you receive notifications of new podcasts. As they become available check out the website at www dot gates pass advisors dot com for more information. This content is developed from sources believed to be providing accurate information. The information in this material is not intended as tax or legal advice. Please consult legal or tax professionals for specific information regarding your individual situation. The opinions expressed a material provided are for general information and should not be considered a solicitation for the purchase or sale of any security..

barbara pinterest stevens maggie Dot co instagram facebook twitter Esther eric johnson
Phylicia Rashad to lead Howard College of Fine Arts

AP News Radio

00:46 sec | 5 months ago

Phylicia Rashad to lead Howard College of Fine Arts

"A big homecoming for key member of the Cosby family for sure shot is returning to her alma mater with a big time title the Tony Award winner and matriarch of the Cosby show family has been named the new dean of the how what university college of fine arts which shot graduated magna **** laude from the historically black university in nineteen seventy earning a bachelors degree in fine arts her homecoming marks not only a return for her but for the school's fine arts college it was folded into the college of arts and sciences in the late nineteen nineties the school's provost says Rashad skills and passion for the arts makes her a perfect fit for the role and we shot says it's a privilege to help re establish the fine arts division at Howard I'm Oscar wells Gabriel

Cosby University College Of Fine Art Historically Black University Tony Award Magna Rashad Skills College Of Arts And Sciences Howard Oscar Wells Gabriel
Board of Supervisors Names William Tate IV as LSU President

The Paul Finebaum Show

02:04 min | 5 months ago

Board of Supervisors Names William Tate IV as LSU President

"Of the most interesting stories. concerns the lsu presidential search as well as the current president south carolina. And you're saying to yourself. What does that have to do with anything. Well certainly the president At lsu is critical because of all the problems they have down there and it was just a week ago. When william tate was named as the new president he Had headed over from the university of south carolina. But as they say hold on a second We may not be done with this story yet. Andrea gal who was brooks could be an has done what will certainly be Award winning investigative reporting on all the issues in that athletic department in andrea joins us Right now andrew first of all. Thanks for being here. it's It's great to have you on the show again. Good afternoon afternoon. So i think everyone was really excited last week. It looked like after a A winter of discontent. Maybe lsu had gotten it right With the hiring So that was last week though. And as you know living in baton rouge in louisiana later as a year ago when when you're watching the match nations of political worlds unfold. Let's pick up the story From that moment. And then we switch over to south carolina where we talked about The issues with bob kesling earlier with josh kendall is does does lsu avenue does it dissolves. You have a president or is he going to go back to south carolina. Well that's a great question. So the chairman of lsu's board of supervisors says that as of yesterday. He spoke to william tate. Who is the the south carolina. Provos who president and Lsu's board chairman says that provost tate assured him yesterday that he is committed to lsu and that he will be coming to lsu. And he's supposed to start. I believe july first or july second

LSU William Tate Andrea Gal South Carolina Andrea Joins University Of South Carolina Bob Kesling Brooks Josh Kendall Andrew Baton Rouge Board Of Supervisors Louisiana Provos Provost Tate
Boston's Harvard, Northeastern Universities Planning For ‘Normal’ Fall Semester

WBZ Afternoon News

00:31 sec | 8 months ago

Boston's Harvard, Northeastern Universities Planning For ‘Normal’ Fall Semester

"The plan is to get back to school this fall for Both Harvard and Northeastern, planning on fully reopening Northeastern's provost and in a letter says the current plans and vision returning to a normal fall semester with regular campus activities at Harvard, the Crimson is reporting that The faculty of Arts and Sciences. Dean clouding Gay said in an interview that Harvard's currently planning for fall 2021 with the overriding goal, she says of charting a path to a full return for our students, our faculty and staff.

Northeastern Faculty Of Arts And Sciences Harvard Dean GAY
Boston's Northeastern University Planning For ‘Normal’ Fall Semester

WBZ Midday News

00:24 sec | 8 months ago

Boston's Northeastern University Planning For ‘Normal’ Fall Semester

"Fully re opening this fall Northeast. It's provost with announcement in the letters saying the current plans envision returning to abnormal fall semester with regular campus activities while at Harvard, the Crimson reports, the faculty of Arts and Sciences, Dean Claudine Gay said in an interview. And Harvard is currently planning for fall 2021 with the overriding goal of charting a path to a full return for our students or faculty and staff so far full steam

Faculty Of Arts And Sciences Dean Claudine Gay Harvard
Modern Oracles divination with Palmistry

True Mysteries of the Pacific Northwest

04:08 min | 9 months ago

Modern Oracles divination with Palmistry

"Welcome to kiss miss and mysteries. I'm your host kit chrome today as part of my month long investigation into modern oracle destination. I'm putting the art palm reading under the microscope for a closer look. Palm reading originated from ancient asia and is now popular fashionable worldwide as way of person's fate and personality by reading the lines shapes colors of a person's palm and fingers. Let's start with the question. Most often asked which hand you have read. It is believed that the right hand the dominant hand for most people represents now in the future and thus can be changed with time and experience while the left hand represents past and traits the person was born with thus it is more meaningful to take the right hand priority in palm reading though both hands for most people are pretty symmetrical few differences there but in respect to the right and left hand reading. Some say the right hand is for females while the left hand is for males for reading birth traits and then right hand for males and left hand for females for reading present and future. This is because the left hand side is associated with males and fatherhood and the right hand side of the body with females motherhood at least according to chinese traditions. But let's continue our examination palmistry with the current or most common practice. But exactly what does science have to say about palm brady. Americans continue to believe in spiritual phenomenon by the millions that according to a two thousand nine pew research center survey that found that twenty six percent of americans believe in spiritual energy and fifteen percent reports seeing a psychic in the past year but popularity doesn't equal validity. So what is the verdict from the scientific community. Cutting to the chase. They're is scientifically no evidence whatsoever to support the claims about palmistry. So says james. Herbert had psychology department interim provost at drexel university. The core claimed people make. Is that the patterns of the lines. So the palm relate to something about your personality and this can be useful as a way of assessing personality traits more useful in standard ways. Especially if we're lucky at introversion or extroversion alright. Why do people believe in palm reading. It's called the illusory correlation. The human brain is a pattern seeking oregon. We've all to look for patterns. The cost of seen a pattern. That isn't real as smaller than the cost of missing pattern. That is real. So false positives cost less than false negatives on a personal note during the mid nineteen seventies. I took a girlfriend to the renaissance fair held at the time in nevada. California near block forest. I was performing his sword fighting routine with life fencing master during one of my breaks. I escorted by gal to gypsy. Palm reader lay the twenty dollars on the table. Little round table in the middle of attempt. I sat in the corner. My girlfriend extended her right hand. Palm up across the table for the gypsy to read within moments the gypsy roll my girlfriend's fingers up and began to cry. She got up left returning the twenty dollars process three days later. My girlfriend was struck by a car and killed. Did the gypsy see this. Within days of the accident. I contacted the manager and planner of the fair and ask for the name of the palm reading gypsy. They said that she had folded her. Tent was no longer associated with the fair and that they have no information name address or phone number for her. I was told that many of the smaller booths paid one. Initial price didn't fill out any other information and that they often only stayed for a couple of days. It was odd that she had left after only half a day.

Palm Brady Palm Oracle Pew Research Center Asia Drexel University Herbert James Oregon Nevada California
The Power of Black Female Voters With Marcia Chatelain

Green Connections Radio - Insights on Innovation, Sustainability, Clean Energy, Leadership, Entrepreneurship, and Careers w Top Leaders, Women

04:49 min | 9 months ago

The Power of Black Female Voters With Marcia Chatelain

"I recently wrote in forbes about how kamala harris may be able to heal the wounds between black women and white women but i defer to our terrific yesterday on these issues. I'd like you to meet dr. Marcia chatelaine a provost distinguished associate professor of history and african american studies at georgetown university here in washington dc. She's a scholar of american life and culture previously. She was an assistant professor of honors in african american studies at the university of oklahoma in norman. She earned her. Phd at brown university and her undergraduate studies at the university of missouri columbia in journalism and religious studies fellow aspiring journalists. They go. Marsha was a terrific expert featured in the recent pbs series. The vote on how women fought for and won the right to vote over an eighty year struggle or more welcomed green connections radio. Marcia thank you for joining us. Thank you for having me. Oh you're welcome. You're welcome so our start in the heart of this issue. As i said in my introduction i've understood the black and white women had a kind of love hate relationship if you will during the suffrage battles as i understand it. Black women wanted white women to include abolition in their struggle. But the white women leaders believe the combining the two would keep the legislation from. What is your take on it. Tell us the truth. Because you're the historian so the issue at hand between abolition and suffrage are deeply tied. And that's because a number of figures in the suffrage movement were first activists in the fight against slavery and i think the poignancy of the battle for women's suffrage was the fact that many of the white women who were at the lead of the suffrage movement were anti-slavery and they had supported. Abolitionist may have believed that there was a moral reason to end the system of slavery but when it came to suffrage they were divided over the issue of universal suffrage Some do not believe that black women white men should equally have the vote. Some did not believe that black men and black women should have the vote. So i think that the suffrage movement really exposes the limitations of racial solidarity even among people who were on the right side of history one issue were not able to transfer that sense of grace to the issue of suffrage. And that's where you see the fault lines. In the suffrage movement really emerged from it was the fact that they did not want include african american women visibly or prominently or ideologically in their fight for the right to vote because they believed that it would degrade the quality of the vote of degrade the preciousness of the right and a number of these women again. Even though they were morally opposed to slavery they would not immune from white supremacist ideas. Okay so there's so much to unpack in there. You said something really interesting you said and i paraphrase of course but the the the divisions over the vote represented larger divisions in the racial schisms. If you will Racial solidarity behind the vote. Yes so one of the things that i think. A lot of people don't understand from how they're taught history is that we often think of the issue of slavery as one in which people were either pro or anti and it's often presented as a matter of north versus south union versus confederacy. But if you look at the movement to end slavery and look at abolitionists. They all had very different ideas of what happens next. They knew that slavery is a scourge on the nation. But they didn't agree on. What would it mean for african americans to be elevated to the level of status rather the level of a citizen and what that status should mean and so there were people who were abolitionists but they were segregationists. There were abolitionists who believed that african americans should be repatriated to colonies in africa. They were people who believed in complete and total social equality in some people believed in some level of social quality but not marriage and so those debates among the abolitionist movement i think are very much mirrored in the debate among white selfridge's who should get the vote i who should be allowed to vote. And what measures should be taken in order to ensure their desired goals

Marcia Chatelaine University Of Missouri Columbi Kamala Harris University Of Oklahoma Georgetown University Brown University Marsha Marcia PBS Norman DC Washington South Union White Selfridge Africa
Health Connector continuing open enrollment for Mass. residents until March 23

WBZ Morning News

00:59 min | 9 months ago

Health Connector continuing open enrollment for Mass. residents until March 23

"The provost. Massachusetts, giving residents more time to sign up for health insurance through the state's health connector, where open enrollment Woz originally set to close yesterday. Really busy Sherry Small with more details on the extension. If you're one of tens of thousands who lost their commercial health insurance last year, you still have time to sign up for coverage through the Massachusetts Health connector. Open enrollment was scheduled to end Saturday. But at the last minute that enrollment period was extended by two months, giving Massachusetts residents until March 23rd to sign up. For health and dental coverage. Many people may qualify for tax credits or free or lower cost coverage like mass health and connector care plans. The connector reported a 6% drop in new enrollments in late December compared to the same time in 2019. They say that's likely because more people are qualifying for Medicaid under the federal public Health emergency in response to the pandemic, the connector estimates about 56,000 people in Massachusetts lost their commercial health insurance coverage between April and

Massachusetts Sherry Small Federal Public Health Emergenc
"provost" Discussed on Secrets to Win Big With Arjun Sen

Secrets to Win Big With Arjun Sen

04:03 min | 10 months ago

"provost" Discussed on Secrets to Win Big With Arjun Sen

"I learned that from all in lewis started cook at a fast food restaurant houston went on to be on the disney board and forever grateful for that discipline of time manage and i loved how you bring because or important but more important so now. This is a very important question. If you step in my shoes what would be. One question is asked you for that. I didn't is zero formula for consumer success. Steve this tonight i ask. It makes me feel very smart. Steve provo is a formula for consumer success. Thirty years ago. When i was a corporate speechwriter. Add the privilege of working on a speech with a guy. Roger enrico with thirty five years old became chairman of pepsi-cola the speech. Addison this simple formula. It was called the tyranny of incremental in had that formula of small changes to small things waste of time. Big changes to small things at lots of small changes to big things is the most dangerous thing imaginable. Create the illusion of progress but big changes to big things. That's how you make the consumer notice and change your business. And i think if leaders just kept that part theory in mind roger is no longer with us but it's the greatest business theory i've ever seen. Does this team to go and look for those big changes. Steve anything else you would love to share. Arjun is an honor to see you as one of the people who You know in the restaurant industry is well known by everyone. I'm glad to see you're alive and doing well in these crazy times in so thanks for inviting me here today. Absolute my main is good. So thank you steve fro. sokaia me. This was a very fascinating conversation because many a time when we listen to a leader like steve for while and see the pattern of success. Either we cab by saying he's lucky or he has an amazing team but when we dissect what we realized was there is a formula. There's a factor and the success sustains only because steve stocks offering hope but then he connects at an individual level to deliver. It is knowledge that creates that whole hearing sensation. And if there's two teams. I take from this conversation. I will not forget that when he takes this job at marjiana's is back in their the foster forty calls. He made two key members like to me. That is a lesson that any new be in this career needs to put it on a posted because it steve. I was starting my career. I would have done that every time. Why did you not tell that to me before but again to me. The same thing also follows. It's not a one time as steve goes to. He knows every small details of the business. The thing that steve said at least six times is be board. Don't wait for a crisis because it is a crisis a will you are best for bed and finally dream big act big live like never before and the proof of that was as steve took a small part of the phillies team to start thinking about how to go into the ghost kitchen he could very easily have taken the floor plan the roadmap that all other brands they're going through there were lots of questions asked why.

Steve Roger enrico two teams steve One question forty calls two key members today Thirty years ago lewis tonight Addison thirty five years old roger one disney houston Arjun marjiana sokaia
"provost" Discussed on Secrets to Win Big With Arjun Sen

Secrets to Win Big With Arjun Sen

05:07 min | 10 months ago

"provost" Discussed on Secrets to Win Big With Arjun Sen

"Her so i had the good fortune of going in At the depths of its plunge and chile's add double digit traffic declines and there were a lot of articles being written about the bar and grill was dead for tomorrow's guests now. Chili's is leading the industry in both sales and traffic growth in the midst of a pandemic. And i think For me the big learning was again. be bold. don't wait for crisis to be bold. The first thing we did is in. I am ben in a traditional marketing job. In ten years so i had a lot to learn. We cut the menu by a third. It was clear to me after one night in a restaurant. There was a gap between the complexity of the menu in the capability of the execution in that had become endemic to the category. Though we cut them in you by a third we we restructured our entire media model. We were clinging in the mass media model just because it had built a category and we knew deep down inside that irrational But we just decided rip the band aid because what we have to lose when you're bleeding eleven percent traffic and we just shift it almost overnight a majority or a big chunk of our spent digital and then the third thing we did is we invested in off premise. In everyday value everyday value was something that we knew we had to do. It's so painful because it crushes the now and you you get nervous. Can we actually make an opt in the traffic. We have a great team and they figured out the formula to make you need to chilis into work in an on premise. In carry out delivery that was a series of little wins a lot of investments in technology. That were stubbed toes when they happen. We literally launched and relaunched three different loyalty programs. Each one more painful than the next until we got it right. So i guess the takeaways there are no way for crisis to be bold with.

one night ten years eleven percent Chili's tomorrow first thing Each one third thing three third both sales chile's loyalty programs articles
"provost" Discussed on Secrets to Win Big With Arjun Sen

Secrets to Win Big With Arjun Sen

04:52 min | 10 months ago

"provost" Discussed on Secrets to Win Big With Arjun Sen

"My first forty phone calls the day. I came back to this job. Were two chefs in general managers. Basically posing them the question of. Here's the big picture. what would you do. And some of the best thinking came out of those conversations between steve and i have both seen in the corporate world nearly every leader gawks about beam everything else but there's a smaller group will actually walk the talk and to me. I think back close walkie phone calls such an incredible example. That if i was one of the teams are sheriff. Let's say in denver tech's getting the phone call from. You would only change my day where everybody in the team. And i will do share. Something personal about steve. Global is if you ever get a chance to visit stoop office. His wall is many unique. I have never been any leader's office which is filled with pictures of him. Being the team members celebrating its like rains up ribs to me every time. I'm in your office and unfortunate. I leave inspired because that is literally my inspiration of walking the talk. Not just stop and thank you for being such an amazing meter. Thank you thank you jenner. Appreciate them so smooth move. Astute concept officer brinker. Your team launched. Its just makes one and sixty million dollars in and was sales and the world did not need more but in backwards. It's literally each one of those daughters gone over dollars to build that and that was done in record tying no beijing investments. How did the team come up with that. On that role. I had the good fortune and again our and roberts is. Ceo and our board directors said we in the restaurant industry is such a challenging industry. We didn't really have anyone. Thinking about the disruptive trends that are all around us the you acknowledging exists. You go to conferences in here about. But what are we really going to do. So i have been privileged. It turned out to be an eighteen month. Assignment In this team a guy named jeff panics. Who's one of the world's best chefs entrepreneurs.

steve jeff panics one first eighteen month jenner both two chefs sixty million dollars forty phone calls each one roberts one of the teams Ceo denver tech Global
A.J. Hartleys Fantasy Thriller Impervious Turns a Normal School Day Upside Down

Charlotte Readers Podcast

05:00 min | 10 months ago

A.J. Hartleys Fantasy Thriller Impervious Turns a Normal School Day Upside Down

"Listeners Welcome to this edition. Schaller's podcast is actually our guest house tradition. The first that we've done we're going to be doing in two thousand and twenty one. We're really excited about this We were having guest host Come all these are authors. Who have appeared the podcast in the past and her also supporters of the podcast. To who have a lot to add our guest. Today is kathy. pickens She appeared on the podcast to talk about And reading discuss her true crime. Books She has been under different names. A lawyer a business professor at university provost clog dancing coach. Church organist choir director and a typist Very variety she. She's award-winning writer. For mystery series but her most recent work is create your own crater processed A six step guide developing your individual creativity. A roadmap tested enthusiastically northbound hundreds of workshop participants. From those who already define themselves as creative to those who didn't get an opportunity classes she taught on that and i've got her book and i. I recommend that to you listeners. But let me tell you to who. She is going to be interviewed today. This is part of our author. Conversation were cited to have aj hartley also writing as an heart and He's the best selling author of twenty three novels for adults and the younger raider spanning multiple genres notably mystery thriller fantasy and science fiction and today They're going to be talking about his. Most recent book impervious a fantasy thriller about a young girl. Who's normal day at school is up ended propelling her into unfamiliar world of magic musters endanger and forcing her to try to save herself and her friends So with that. I'm going to turn the audience steering wheel over to kathy. Pickens and cathy Take it away. thanks landis. I'm really excited to talk about this book impervious today. Aj this is an unusual book for you buy. Your books are unusual agenor away. I really like how you have Visited lots of different genres in age groups. One of the reader reviews online for impervious said it really needs lag a young adult urban fantasy until it doesn't and i thought okay. That's a pretty good description for unusual book sing. S lewis in one of his essays in the book on stories said that story start for him with an image started for him with a new image Said often that Contains emotion that prompts the writer. So did this book start for you with an image or images or emotions and created that initial spark. Take this book. Well it it's complicated and this is an unusual book for me. as you know And it actually began a number of years ago at least as a the germ of an idea and it was something that grew out of books that i read years ago A particularly a novel pincher martin. By william golding. I don't know that book which i read. I don't know thirty years ago more forty years ago probably and it's a story in which you'll forced to reconsider the entire narrative when you get to the end of the book right where a world that you thought was real turns out to be in some ways not and this had always seemed to me a fascinating compelling kind of idea for a story and i've always loved seeing those those kinds of narratives not just in books piddles who in tv shows and movies Something that you think real you gradually realize is in some ways Some sort of delusion or constructive of either the narrator or character and. I had been thinking about this in the context of writing a school shooting novel and kicking around this idea in very vague general terms and and never quite figuring out how i wanted to do it and then A little over a year ago as you know I was involved in a school shooting at unc charlotte and that changed the narrative. The project that had been sort of on the back burner that had existed as a vague outline that revisited. A couple of times. The story that i wanted to tell became something quite different but it also became a story that i felt. I had to tell partly. Because i felt sort of trapped by the experience that had

Aj Hartley Kathy Schaller Pickens Pincher Martin Landis Cathy William Golding Lewis UNC Charlotte
University of Michigan paying $9.25M to abuse victims

AP News Radio

00:39 sec | 1 year ago

University of Michigan paying $9.25M to abuse victims

"Hi Mike Rossi a reporting the university of Michigan will pay over nine million dollars to abuse victims the university of Michigan says it will pay nine point two five million dollars to eight woman who reported emotional or sexual abuse by former chief academic officer Martin filbert an investigation by a law firm hired by Michigan found filbert committed sexual misconduct during his career harassing graduate students and staff filbert spent twenty five years at Michigan rising from toxicology professor to dean of the school of public health and then provost in twenty seventeen filbert was fired in March and quit as a faculty member in June hi Mike Rossio

Mike Rossi University Of Michigan Martin Filbert Filbert Michigan School Of Public Health Mike Rossio
What Biden's America could look like

The Economist: Editor's Picks

11:22 min | 1 year ago

What Biden's America could look like

"In much of the world and nowhere more. So than among america's allies joe biden's victory has come as a great relief under his presidency. There will be no more bullying and threats to leave. Nato america will stop treating the european union as a photo on trade or its own forces stationed in south korea as a protection racket in place of donald. Trump's wrecking bowl. Mr biden will offer an outstretched hand working over simply on global crises. From kuroda to climate change under mr trump america's favorability ratings in many allied countries sank to new lows. Mr biden promises to make america a beacon again a champion of lofty values and the defender of human rights leading as he puts it in his acceptance speech not only by the example of our pa but by the power of our example allies are central to mr biden's vision he rightly sees them as a multiplier of american influence tuning a country with a quarter of global. Gdp into a force with more than double that he is also a multilateral by instinct on his first day in office he will rejoin the paris agreement on climate change which america formerly left on november the fourth unlike mr trump. He believes it is better to lead the world health organization than to leave it. He will reinvigorate arms control a priority being to ensure order new. Start the last remaining. Nuclear pact with russia is extended beyond february the fifth he would like to rejoin the nuclear deal with iran that mr trump dumped if he can persuade the iranians to go back into compliance inevitably. America's friends have a long list of things they hope it will do as it reimburses global leadership the demand stretch from places and organizations. Mr trump has abused such as the un and allies like germany. Two parts of the world. He has ignored such as much of africa. And it will not be smooth traveling not all countries in our style jake for a return to obama era politics when america lead from behind and blood. It's red lines. Several countries on nato's front line with russia like the way defenses. Have been beefed up under mr trump and asian allies like how mr trump has confronted. China talked a free and open indo pacific and worked on the cloud with australia india and japan. Mr biden needs to prove that he will not turn soft. His priorities will be to quell virus and improve the economy on both counts. He can count on little support and much pushback. If the senate is under republican control as is likely such troubles at home have probably also exacerbated. The country's reluctance to take on more foreign burdens. Who can be sure that world-weary jacksonians will come galloping. Back in twenty twenty four. Perhaps even with mr trump in the saddle so rather than pile demand upon needed demand. America's allies should go out of their way to show that they have learned to pull their weight. Nato partners for example should not relax defense spending just because mr trump is no longer bullying them. Germany should pay heed to french. Average to build european defense capacity. there is scope to do so without undermining nato europeans could lend a big hand to france in these suheil in asia. The quad could keep deepening naval and other cooperation. Japan and south korea should restrain their feuding taiwan or to make a more serious contribution to its own defense. I should also work with america to repair the international order. They can support efforts to resist chinese or russian rule. Bending many countries will want to join mr biden's efforts at concerted carbon cutting mr biden will face a world full of problems but he will also start with strengths. Thanks to mr trump. He has sanctions on adversaries including iran and venezuela that he can use as chips and among friends he can seek to convert relief at renewed american engagement into stronger. Burden-sharing is allies would be wise to answer that call with enthusiasm. Finally how princess diana shaped british politics netflix's flagship series. The crown has done a fine job of telling the story of postwar britain through the prism of the monarchy. The previous series nephew is in the mid nineteen seventies mired in the miners strike and the three day week new one which began streaming on november fifteenth. Introduces us to two women. Who were destined to change the country in profound ways margaret thatcher and lady diana spencer lady thatcher made it clear from the first but she was in the business of changing the nation. They design a spencer was a bird of a very different feather. Shy girl who had failed all her o levels twice and had no interest in politics she was brought onto the national stage for the soaker of producing mail as to the throne yet. The country is still living with her political legacy as surely as it is with lady. Thatcher's princess diana's genius was to mix two of the most profound forces of modern politics emotion and anti elitism into a powerful populist cocktail. She was one of the modern masters of the politics of emotion. Feeling the people's pain just as they felt hers. She repeatedly outmaneuvered prince. Charles during long war of the wales's because she was willing to bare her soul in public interview with martin bashir of the bbc in november. Nineteen ninety-five is now the focus of controversy as her brother earl. Spencer claims that it was obtained under false pretenses using forged documents. Whatever the reason for it. The interview was a masterclass in emotional manipulation at one pivotal moment. Princess diana acknowledged that she would never be queen but hope that she would be queen of people's hearts. The princess used her mastery of the politics of feeling to turn himself into a champion of the people against the powerful. The people's princess in tony blair's raise she patronized charities that helped marginalized folks such as hiv patients and kept company with pop stars and celebrities rather than with the usual royal wax. Books the most memorable music at her funeral was not an historic him. But a song by elton john adapted for herbert originally written about another icon. Turn victim marilyn monroe. Anti elitism was directed. Not at the monarchy's wells. She happily lived in kensington palace and received a seventeen million pound. That's twenty three million dollar divorce. Settlement plus four hundred thousand pounds a year but added stunted emotional state the traditional deal to which royal side allow them to behave as they liked in crowded kings have almost always had mistresses because they marry her reasons of dynasty not compatibility so long as they behaved with decorum in public princess. Diana regarded this humbug. She succeeded in reconciling the most. Jarring of opposites despite being a top tier aristocrat. Her family the spencers. Look down on the windsors this german carpetbaggers. She was universally known as die. Her death in a car crash won her a spectacular posthumous victory against the royal court. It produced the greatest burst public lack remission. Britain has ever seen and led to widespread demands that the royal should display more emotion. As if the damn cheek could replace the stiff upper lip as the definition of britishness. What would really do the monarchy. Good show that they had grasped the lesson of diana's popularity and editorial in the independent thundered would be for the queen and the prince of wales to breakdown cry and hug one another on the steps of the abbey this saturday. Cincinnati death emotional. Populism has threaded through politics. Tony blair presented himself as the people's prime minister. He championed cool. Britannia surrounded himself with popstars and urged his staff to call me. Tony the next conservative prime minister call me. Dave cameron a distant relation of princess. Diana's adopted this combination of compassion signaling. Hugging hoodies is instead of cracking down on juvenile delinquents and studied informality relaxing and kitchen suppers replacing previous. Tory premier stiffness. Both men were responsible to that emotional. Populism interfere with the affairs of state domestic and foreign policy choices continued to be conducted according to the dictates of reason evidence brexit tears. By contrast follow the diana's script they appeal to the heart rather than the had to win their arguments. They used feelings of patriotism and resentment rather than facts about trade flows. They denounced the elites for trying to straight the wisdom of the people in much the same way as diana files denounce the palace for ignoring the people's emotions lay turned on the nation's core institutions. Parliament the civil service the supreme court when they suspected attempts to frustrate their wishes they succeeded in defeating the establishment in much the same way as princess diana had by claiming to stand for emotion rather than reason and the people rather than the elite alexander. Boris federal johnson has reconciled the opposites. He embodies justice. She did a card carrying member of the metropolitan elite. He has managed to sell himself as a man of the people as she was die. So he is. Boris the first series of the crown shows a young queen. Elizabeth studying water badgett's english constitution under the guidance of henry. Martin the vice provost of eton who kept a pet raven in a cage and address the on crisis gentlemen budgets. Great work distinguishes between the dignified branch of the constitution. The monarchy and the efficient branch elected politicians implicit in that distinction is badges perception. That emotions pose a dangerous threat to the proper conduct of politics. The monarchy provides a controlled lead for them thus enabling responsible people to get on with the difficult task of running the country by using people's feelings as the fuel for her astonishing career princess. Diana broke that safety valve britain will be living with the consequences of the emotional populism that she helped to release for years to come.

Mr Trump Mr Biden America Nato South Korea Princess Diana Suheil Russia Kuroda Lady Diana Spencer Lady Thatch Iran Joe Biden Germany Japan Taiwan Donald Trump European Union
"provost" Discussed on Next Up. Student Success!

Next Up. Student Success!

05:16 min | 1 year ago

"provost" Discussed on Next Up. Student Success!

"To five three seven years right long-term ten years. Better the thing is is that you might not actually have because of the meantime, you know that thing might change but at least you have in the back of your mind what you're working toward right? You want to have a purpose. I mean one of the things that I tell you, I feel so blessed to be in the career that I am. Yeah, because I know my purpose is to increase education to make our world more Humane in judging. And so no matter what I'm doing as the Provost or when I go to my church or when I go to anything just you know talking with family or anything. I have a set of principles. That helped to guide me, right and so therefore helps the guide my plane. And so even when Forks in the road come or or you know, things change then if I have a set of principles then it's like my compass right and it'll keep me on track. I might end up doing something that I never thought I would do right but I do have my set of principles that helped that trusting. What do you think about that? That sounds like an amazing? I'm not sure that we've had anybody focus on purpose and playing quite so much so that surprised nobody nobody's really talked about purpose and plan because you're right. If you don't have a plan when you're transitioning from one stage to the next and it's like what are you going to do? You can't really plan on transitioning until you actually have a plan because there's so many different Transitions and academic careers. High School to college or whatever you're going to go and then from your senior Year too. If you go to grad school if you get a job like what are you going to do? So I think that having a plan is really important. I'm right. I think so. The thing is is that you know, you don't just come up this right? It takes reflection, right? It takes I think that's one of the things that I love about a university is that we offer in addition to the classes that we have. We offer extracurricular opportunities to engage the mind off so that you grow as a person. So whether it is going to you know, a lecture or talk or being involved in some other kind of extracurricular activity that could be fun and also intellectual to help us to learn who we are who we want to be right back. And to also then give us examples of what our lives could be like or sure be like, right and so that to me is one of the main duties of a universe and University education is that it opens up the world to you to really think about yourself and to help Define yourself so that when you even think about okay, right, so what what is it that I want to do? Right? What is on my plane right or what is my purpose with the goals in life? What do I believe right regardless of anything?.

High School Provost Forks
"provost" Discussed on Next Up. Student Success!

Next Up. Student Success!

03:56 min | 1 year ago

"provost" Discussed on Next Up. Student Success!

"Institution is is addressing its processes internally right and working toward Excellence cuz that's that's you know, what I'd like to say is the word of the day, right? Excellent academic Excellence Leadership Excellence and Leadership institutional Excellence. So as a Provost, that's really what I would like us to be is to be excellent. And so it gives me the opportunity to really work with people really from across the university and I'm really excited about that. I was actually just saying to someone earlier today I said, you know my background Humanities social sciences, but you know, I've been working with these scientists and business people and education social work and I really enjoy the various mix right that you have to work with people and to learn, you know dead. Frankly, you you have to have a set an approach, right that's equal and Equitable but also to know that from different disciplines, they're different disciplinary same methodologies or approaches and I think people bring that that too not just to their teaching and research but just to all the work and so I mean the opportunity to work with people from a lot of different approaches and disciplines. It's really exciting for me. That's great. So that's one of the reasons we wanted to make the Provost and to have you as a guest especially for this season as you just made a big transition and so part of our focus is also on Thursday tools and tapes related to academics to help students. So do you have any tips for students as they make transitions in their academic career? How can students ma'am? Is transitions or what are some of your tips or tools for transitions? So I think the main thing is having a plan right having faith in organized and having a plan. I have been fortunate to move.

Leadership institutional Excel Provost
"provost" Discussed on Next Up. Student Success!

Next Up. Student Success!

05:31 min | 1 year ago

"provost" Discussed on Next Up. Student Success!

"Now turning to what you do now because again lots of students don't know what some of these leadership roles are on campus. So tell us a little bit about what does it mean to be a propos what do provost's do and also if you would why did you want to be a Provost? All right. I'll start with what provost's do first. So the Provost is the chief academic officer of the university and that means that it is under the provost's purview to ensure that the University's academic programs and the ways in which we serve students not just bought a meeting the standards of our accrediting bodies, but that we are serving our students and giving them the the best choice education and educational experiences and opportunities in order for them to be successful. The I remember I had a in my office past experience on the provost's that you know, will the provost's the actual work provost's means Sheriff. I always think about okay, so but I certainly don't want to be seen its share of but the Provo it is the overall responsibility to make sure that our you know rules are followed and to assist when there are challenges and academic programs to help facilitate the success for students and faculty right and wrong and and to be an advocate for faculty and the academic Enterprise and the greater University process. So, why did I want to be Provost? I realize that kind of in my early to middle part of my career as an academic that dead. I liked to do administrative work in addition to my scholarship. So.

provost Provo officer
"provost" Discussed on Next Up. Student Success!

Next Up. Student Success!

02:48 min | 1 year ago

"provost" Discussed on Next Up. Student Success!

"Where you grew up your hometown. All right, so I'm Devan on Fulton and I am from Michigan. I actually I grew up in a little small town right outside Detroit called Inkster, but so I really don't generally identify that I'm from Detroit cuz I've lived kind of in and around dead. The Detroit area nice. And where did you receive your Education and Training? Sure. My undergraduate degree is in English and I graduated from Wayne State University, which is in the heart of Detroit and I completed my doctorate in American studies at the University of Minnesota. Nice and do you have any prior connection to Virginia or Norfolk State University before working here? No, you suck and I have lived and a lot of different places around the country and spent time around a lot of different places. But you know, honestly when I accepted this position Norfolk State University never having been to Norfolk in my life, but I I did a lot of research and I felt confident that because of really the what I see as so many gyms here at Norfolk State need that it was really the place for me. I talked to various friends and family people. I know who for instance have been in the Navy and had spent time in Norfolk. And they all raved about Norfolk area, even though I'm from the Midwest and lived in Michigan lived in Minnesota lived in Rochester, New York. I am super do not like cold weather, you know and thinking about Norfolk I'm you know, trying to going to make sure location wise and like okay geographically with the office. I'm at like and I said, you know, I can handle that. So that was my part in part of the decision as far as geographically what went into going off as a good place. So I love the places that you've ever lived. What's been your favorite place to live. Wow. That's a loaded question. You know that right? Cuz I could say Norfolk cuz there are many things that I like here thus far it's been a short time living here and also moving frankly during a pandemic has not given me the opportunity job..

Norfolk Norfolk State University Detroit Norfolk State Wayne State University Michigan Fulton University of Minnesota Inkster Virginia Midwest Navy Minnesota Rochester New York
BlackRocks Larry Fink; Johnson & Johnsons Vaccine Study

Squawk Pod

13:12 min | 1 year ago

BlackRocks Larry Fink; Johnson & Johnsons Vaccine Study

"Johnson and Johnson is temporarily paused. It's cove nineteen vaccine clinical trials due to an unexplained illness in a study participant the development first reported by stat news notes that the study is not under a clinical hold that's the more serious hold and it's not immediately apparent whether the volunteer received the actual treatment. Or a placebo. That would be key difference J. J. says adverse events. Events like illnesses aren't expected part of clinical studies but if they do find out, yeah, it was the placebo. Well then. It goes without saying. Apparently. It's not always immediately available for that but I read through that a lot because it it seems to me like you'd be able to figure out pretty quickly it to shutting down your entire thing if this was somebody who got the placebo. That's why it's called the blind, a double blind study or whatever you want people knowing who? Didn't. I guess somebody knows I hope so or else you get. Jeez. Yeah. Wow maybe. Striking, about this, this is now the second one of these that we've had AstraZeneca's you know put a hold of briefly internationally on their efforts but by the way that effort I believe is not ongoing right now in the United States. So if for example, there was a hold on the Astra Zeneca project in the United States and they separate hold now on the Johnson and Johnson one minute. It's not this is not a whole. Holistic. Pause. Right. A pause, but there was a I the point I was trying to make was there was a pause if you WANNA use the word pause and hold I know there now there's a distinction between the two, but there was also a pause on the Astra Zeneca program in the United States if they're also pause on the Johnson and Johnson Program in the United. States then you're then you're now down to Pfizer and Madonna as the most promising. The only other two that are even ongoing when you think about the time line for when these things become available, it could become more challenged. I I would. I would wait until. You know. That's not like you to find the negative part of it, but I mean I. Came back. It's not I hadn't realized I. Don't know if you want. I not. Not a spinal thing like the other one I understand that. Thousands of people in all these trials and you're talking about two cases that you don't even know we're going to result in Holt. So it made push it out to ask what if the dates maybe bad possibly, what possible what have you imagined that would have you imagined that the Astra Zeneca program would be running everywhere else in the in the world except the United States right now I I haven't thought realized that tried to mad and haven't tried Ed Needs is this means it's going to be the Astra Zeneca program to become available here at the United States in any kind of similar time. That's the point. For more on the news from Johnson and Johnson. Let's bring in Dr Zeke Emanuel. He of course, the former White House health policy advisor under President Obama he's now vice provost of global initiatives at the university, of Pennsylvania, and he's currently an informal adviser to the Joe Biden campaign and the Covid nineteen and Vaccine Recommendations. By the way he just co authored a research letter for the Journal of the American Medical Association comparing us, covert fatalities to those of some larger OECD countries to talk about that in just a moment. But Dr Manual let's start with this news from J. and J. Does this concern you? Well, any time? There's a serious adverse event it has to concern you but I think as. J. F. O. explained. You know you have to let the process evolve you have to actually examine carefully what the? Situation is the adverse event is related to the vaccine or placebo. Related to something else a pre existing condition, and so those are exactly the kind of questions at. Researchers will look at and try to uncover in the next few hours. And then we'll find out more. If it's in the you know arm with of the vaccine it does raise serious questions because you only have a few thousand people in the study like this one adverse event is serious especially when you're considering a vaccine that you're going to roll out to tens, hundreds of millions of people maybe even billions of people. So you know. That's the that's the ultimate concern, and this is actually standard process. For every research study you get a serious adverse event, you investigate it, it happens all the time. It's just the world's not always watching. So closely to see what the developers are excited worth pointing out that the the CFO of Johnson and Johnson also pointed out, they don't know any of these answers because they have turned it all over to independent investigators, and that is what kind of beefs up the credibility issues around those. The CFO himself has no idea even though this was thirty six hours ago whether this was in a placebo patients someone who actually received the vaccine will continue. That they've been carefully collaborating with the NIH on this trial and you know that I also think should give the American public. Some reassurance at this is going to be done thoroughly and to the highest scientific standards might detrimental. Let's talk about that paper that you wrote. You found that the United States did have higher death rates from Cova. I think the big question is was that something that was taking place very early on in the pandemic and that has improved since then and what have you found? Tell us a little bit about your study. So what we did is to take the United States mortality from it. Compare it to eighteen. Countries a high income countries like Japan and Australia Canada and Jeremy and also the countries that were hit very hard at the start Italy Spain, France and other. European countries. And we looked at the whole period and compared to most countries We actually the United States has done poorly even if you include the early phase but if you exclude the early phase March and April when every many countries were overwhelmed especially places like Italy and Spain. And you exclude them and then look say may after countries have experienced, got their arms around how to manage this of virus. I turns out the United States at extraordinarily bad even compared to places like Italy a we had from. May Tenth. To today roughly ninety thousand more deaths and we should have had we followed Italy scores ninety thousand Americans who died needlessly. As I have pointed out before Italy didn't have anything special or different in terms of Treatment Vaccines Diagnostics compared to the United States, what they have is better public health. Implementation of the public health measures, and that actually is a could could have saved tens of thousands of lives in the United States. and. We can see that when we compare our experience to those of other countries. What are you talking about in terms of reactions? You mean people wearing masks, you mean contact tracing do you mean testing that's put out? How much this you think falls on the healthcare system. As a fault and how much of it rely falls on public policy reaction to it. How much falls on just citizens following the rules well. It's all of it, but it's mainly the public health response in public policy. It really is implementing those public health measures, countrywide with fidelity. And then slowly reopening. So you do have to have social distancing you do have to have a trying not to go indoors. You do have to have having crowds less than twenty. You do have to have wearing face masks doing hand hygiene and focusing your testing and contact tracing capacity first of all, building it up, which we never did successfully in this country, and then focusing it on hot spots because we know this virus breaks out. A super spreading events it's not the usual person to person to person you know eighty to ninety percent of people will not pass this to anyone. Ten percent to twenty percent of people 'cause eighty percent of the infection. So you have to be able to identify them and quickly suppressed that we never built up that capacity the federal government under president trump punted it to the states and then states did very different. Things had Florida right now as rapidly opened up restaurants and many other things and a lot of us are expecting super spreading situations in Florida. We've seen. Places that kind of ignored? This up and down the Midwest saying Oh it's not here. Now having very high rates of cases we've had thirty one states that are going up and not down which is a very worrisome situation going into the fall and we're going to move inside. It's going to much easier to pass this virus along. And a lot of us are seriously worried about the consequences hazy I'm trying to do whether that was apples to apple. So when in May in the United. States. We got we got a later start right in Europe and by May they're already seeing. Progress over in Europe did you adjust I'm not sure whether you adjusted for that because we were right at the height. Close to it in May still and and they were on the downside in. Europe is. Standardized that in a way or wrong on that or or because we were going to have a lot more. A lot more deaths in in May than they would because they they were they got it a lot earlier there. Then I have a follow up question to. That is a super sophisticated question and you're one hundred percent, right we started a week or two later than European countries like Italy France But if you make that adjustment, it makes a slight difference not. Difference Yeah. So it's not it's not. Our peak was in May and their peak was in the end of March early April. In fact, our peak was earlier in April. and. By, by May tenth, we should have gotten our arms around and then also in our paper, we look at June seven and subsequently, and even if you look at June seven, we have tens of thousands of more debts that other countries like again the Netherlands France Spain. Italy. So we've done poorly, and by the way our data collection goes through mid September. So we've done poorly even with the August blip because of the. Spring summer vacations in many European countries where we know people like Silvio Berlusconi in Italy partied and ignored all the recommendations and got cove it So we have done badly even after even if you include the fact that we got this about a week or two later compared to other countries that was a very good question typically on the high level statisticians or clinical researchers ask that kind of. I don't with. Feeling so good about myself. All of a sudden the problems we've had here the number of cases the number of that's a number of hospitalizations was not inevitable. It was a result of bad public health measures being implemented or not implemented as the case may be and you can see this repeatedly states seeming seeming to learn nothing like Florida rushing to open up restaurants bars when we should be slowly slowly be opening. Detrimental very quickly. It I guess we do have time for one more question how how much of an impact do you think a Americans healthiness versus other countries have how do we rate just in terms of underlying co morbidity is that might be there well, it's a mixed bag for one thing our population skews younger than most European countries, they have a much older population more people over sixty five. And we know that older people tend to die from this disease unfortunately we have more co morbidity in terms of diabetes in terms of obesity, but they have more Komo British in terms of lung problems because they have higher smoking rates in the United States Net Nan. It probably comes out in the wash but we're going to have to do some more. Rigorous Studies of the CO morbidity situation and the age distribution of the population. But I don't think it's GonNa be tens of thousands of deaths. It might be a few thousand maybe even ten thousand but the overwhelming response effect that about half of our deaths or unnecessary that's not gonNA come out because of small differences in co morbidity between our countries and their country. Zeke thank you very much for your time. It's really great talking to you. Thank you very sophisticated questions this morning.

United States Johnson Astrazeneca Italy Europe J. J. Florida Dr Zeke Emanuel Obesity President Trump NIH Journal Of The American Medica Midwest CFO Holt Pfizer Apple Silvio Berlusconi Italy France
Seattle-based WSU cancels spring break amid COVID-19 outbreak concerns

Noon Report with Rick Van Cise

00:53 sec | 1 year ago

Seattle-based WSU cancels spring break amid COVID-19 outbreak concerns

"College has voted to cut spring break 2021 Como's Brian Calvert reports as news broke that Washington has now surpassed 93,000 code 19 infections, the factually Senate and Washington State University. Voted to amend its 2021 calendar. The reason for eliminating spring break is because of public health concerns proposed, Elizabeth Chilton says W S u student instead will be given extra single days off throughout the spring. Yet why single out spring break the schools Mary Joe Gonzalez majority of the outbreaks, and I'm talking about 99% of them. That happened in the spring. Came back from students who went on spring break, The Senate voted to acts the spring break, meaning the provost. Now it just has to approve it. Gonzaga is considering canceling spring breakers. Well, however, there is still a spring break on the 2021 calendar for the University of Washington. Brian Calvert. Camo

Brian Calvert Senate Washington Washington State University University Of Washington Mary Joe Gonzalez Elizabeth Chilton Provost Gonzaga
The health status of those in Trump's orbit

Forum

05:04 min | 1 year ago

The health status of those in Trump's orbit

"Has the number of White House staff members and GOP officials infected with the Corona virus grows. President Trump has tried to show strength in videos released during his stay at Walter Reed. But his medical treatment including a steroid typically reserved for more severe cases of Cove in 19 is raising questions about his health status and ability to govern also trumps SUV ride to way to supporters gathered outside the hospital is drawing criticism for risking the health. Of his security detail and potentially hospital staff. We look at the implications of all of this with Dr Ezekiel Emanuel, former Obama White House health policy advisor. And vice provost of global initiatives of the University of Pennsylvania. Thanks so much for joining us, Dr Ezekiel Emanuel Thank you for having me a pleasure also with us. Jessica Levinson, a professor at Loyola Law School. Thanks so much for joining us as well discuss Levinson. Thanks for having me back. So, Dr Emanuel, I'll start with you. And I guess I'll just start with this SUV ride to supporters outside the hospital. I mean, you've called this decision shameful. Can you tell me why concerned you so much? A horse of all There was no need for it. No urgent need. Second of all, the president has got cove it and he should be recuperating. He is the leader of the Free world. On DH. Ah, he's sick, right? How do we know we think? Well, he's gotten the Regeneron Antibody cocktail. He's on run desert here is an ex amethyst so he should not be going out on the last thing is on may be. The most irresponsible thing he did is He is putting other people at rest the people who walked him down in the hospital, the secret Service in the car, just not a responsible thing to do. And it's sort of echoes to me the irresponsible behavior he demonstrated when he went to see off his potential donors in New Jersey knowing full well he had symptoms that were consistent. With a cove it and he probably knew he was covert infected on Thursday. What do you make of the fact then, since this is what his White House spokesman said that this ride was cleared by the medical team as safe to do. Wei have questions about that medical team and their judgment. They have not been forthcoming with the American public. That's putting it mildly. They've lied and evaded questions that are necessary for the public to make a decision about the president. On DH. Ah, many of us have some question about the wisdom of the therapeutic interventions that they're doing layering on decks, amethyst sewn onto the other medications that he's taking. So you know, I'm not. I don't have overwhelming confidence in their judgment. And even if the patient wanted to do it, you're the doctor. You're the expert in health care. You're also the supposed to be the expert in the spread of the disease and putting other people at risk. And none of it seems wise. Yes, I definitely want to talk more about the medications he's on. But first Jessica Levinson, I mean, Dr Emanuel is talking about the You know the reason that the public does need to know what his condition is. Can you talk more about that, in terms of what the public does have a right to know and why it's so important because you've mentioned national security concerns. Absolutely. And what a pleasure to be on with Dr Manual. And I will say that you if President Trump was Mr Trump than his medical history is really in his medical prognosis. It's really his own business. But he is somebody who's put himself in a position of enormous public trust. If the president has the sniffles, it's potentially A global issue and add to that the idea that the president has a potentially deadly disease in the middle of a pandemic dealing with that disease going right into an election. We're not before an election. We are in the election. Two million people have cast early votes were voting early in California. As of now, we're dealing with other serious National issues like wildfires and the idea that we would not have a full and fair accounting of the president's health. It's not just that it lacks transparency for the American public. It means that again. It's part of a consistent narrative that we don't know what to trust. We can't evaluate what's happening and again. This is not a private citizen. This is somebody who has enormous power over our lives. Enormous power on a not just the national but an international stage and It's deeply irresponsible that we would be kept in the dark about what is going on The fact that he would have doctors out there is aiding questions that they would say later. Oh, we just wanted to keep it. Upbeat tone instead of a truthful tone is something that the American public frankly should not have to stand for.

Dr Ezekiel Emanuel President Trump Jessica Levinson White House Walter Reed Vice Provost University Of Pennsylvania GOP Dr Manual Policy Advisor Loyola Law School Barack Obama New Jersey WEI Professor California
Miami Dade College moves to distance learning in line with rest of county

South Florida's First News with Jimmy Cefalo

00:38 sec | 1 year ago

Miami Dade College moves to distance learning in line with rest of county

"The county and begins the school year with distance learning on Ly Today, students will be remote learning until the end of September, and if the numbers remain low, they will start using a hybrid blended learning system next month. Provost, Dr Linda Radish. EOE says the college is getting $3 million from Miami Dade County to provide up skill training Dotel employees affected by the band Emmick. We have a lot of quick training options available to them with financial aid and scholarship. We even have some titans available that folks can take advantage of, she says. People can get hands on training and high demand fields like network security, Homeland security and digital marketing. Wendy Grossman,

EOE Miami Dade County Dr Linda Radish Wendy Grossman Provost
Ballot blocks: the squeeze on Hong Kong

The Economist: The Intelligence

17:45 min | 1 year ago

Ballot blocks: the squeeze on Hong Kong

"The squeeze on political freedoms in Hong Kong is ramping up and fast. On Friday, the territory's Chief Executive Carrie Lam announced September's planned elections would be postponed for a year and poss- sediments. I've always had to make difficult decisions but then the announcement I have to make today is the most difficult decision that I have to make in the. Insisted, the delay was only to avoid the spread of COPA, nineteen. The decision to postpone them the training train t electrical election has nothing to do with politics has nothing to do with a likely outcome of this round of. PRO-DEMOCRACY PARTIES, AD HOC for success in the poll riding a wave of discontent at Beijing's recent imposition of sweeping national security law. The legislation broadly defines and harshly punishes subversion sedition collusion with foreigners. Nathan law one of Hong Kong's most prominent pro-democracy activists recently spoke with our sister podcast economists asks why? Phones. Movement is still really strong though there have been protests against the new law. The millions of people who wants surged onto the streets have largely stayed home is police have cracked down harder just try to imagine if you live. In a country place that that is no freedom of expression freedom of them fraiche ethan freedom of thoughts. Then definitely, like protests does not exist or will be lushly quashed earlier last week, twelve pro-democracy candidates were banned from running whenever the elections happened. On Saturday, on Kong's police issued arrest warrants for six political activists living in exile in the West. Since the promulgation of the national security nor on July the first of the scope for political expression has been very much. Dominic Ziegler writes Banyan, our call him on Asian affairs. And because of that, there haven't been any street protests. of any size since July the first because of the consequences. For those taking part. But nevertheless, there has been widespread concern about postponing the election by a year, the Bar Association, representing senior barristers and other lawyers in the territory has expressed what it called grave concern and it said that a decision to postpone September's elections for the Legislative Council, which is known as Mexico was undermining a vital constitutional rights and so what does that mean in practice? What happens with the sitting lawmakers? There are all sorts of implications about what it. Means in practice because hitherto Hong Nor has been very clear you have to hold elections for this quasi-democratic legislature every four years. So the government of Kerry lamb, the chief executive is in a bit of a pickle about how it justifies this. Although she said, it was for reasons of the pandemic several other jurisdictions have been able to carry out elections, and that includes recently elections. In Singapore, there are certainly suspicions that the decision was taken not because of. The pandemic, but because Democrats had a good chance in fact. Gaining for the first time a majority in this rather gerrymandered council and indeed even obstructing a government policy or criticizing the government has it has been suggested by the authorities the risk of falling foul of the new. National Security Law. So this decision is absolutely shot through with politics, but nevertheless to take some finessing by the government. To show that the move is legitimate, the chances are that how it will manage that is to get a ruling from on high from Beijing saying that this is the appropriate course and it's worth bearing in mind that Beijing has always since Hong Kong's return to China. Has Always had the authority to intervene in Hong Kong's has the understanding would be that this would happen only rarely. But in the last few weeks, we've seen it happening time and time again, I think this is going to be the practice for the future. But what about the the the candidates who were banned from running here is, is there a risk that that Beijing will start to essentially stack the LegCo with with loyalists there in this interim year? This certainly is a risk Jason the bear in mind that all the moves around legend. have been made in order to ensure that the pro democratic camp does not secure a majority in the legislature. Now early last week, the authorities did this by disqualifying a dozen also candidates caming that even for criticizing the National Security Law that gave the government grounds for not allowing them to run. Now, a few dozen candidates actually sit in the current Legislative Council. So one big question that the authorities have to find an answer to is whether those four legislators continue to sit in a council session is is now being extended by a year. The chances are that the government will find means to disqualify. Those four and Beijing's moves go further than that. Recently, they're speaking of arresting pro-democracy activists outside of the territory, which is also unusual. That's right has happened in the past week on July the twenty ninth four students were detained for supposedly inciting secession. This seems to have had something to do with facebook page and shortly after became clear that the police had put on a wanted list, a number of activists who are currently in exile. So, there is an example for instance of how China intends for this new national security in order have jurisdiction beyond the borders of the country itself. These people were in the United States, the UK and elsewhere. One of them was not even a Hong Kong citizen better taken up US citizenship and so as as Beijing's hands gets heavier in Hong Kong Antoine Indeed all over the world. How are people coping normal life goes on so far as both the virus and the new political restrictions allow what is certainly happened is that the street protests that so colored and royal the territory last year are now very much a thing of the past. So the act the concerned the worry that. Has. Taken hold in the territory is one that is not always voiced publicly but in private conversations and the concerns really are about Hong Kong's long-term future. One of the possibility is certainly that many people discussing is immigration and a number of countries have. Roots towards long term permanent residency or even citizenship. Those countries include the United Kingdom Australia Canada, the United States. But many people are not in a position to leave immediately. But what happens now with all of the momentum that was behind the protesters but this whole movement now that protests themselves have died down to the protesters are moving abroad. What happens now it looks like well, over half of Hong Kong's population is in favor of democratic change but the possibilities for that through politics and through the ballot box have been very sharply restricted in in recent weeks. So there's a conversation emerging. About what form opposition should take? So people are starting to draw parallels with the Eastern European bloc during the Soviet era too many people here the national security nor is starting to look like the Ray quick building of the Berlin Wall in the early nineteen sixties and people are drawing comparisons with opposition in the decades following that in eastern Europe and that opposition took perform of underground dissident, it took the form of dissident writers and The church played a big role in eastern. Europe. Some hope that it may do here in Hong Kong one positive sign has been taken from last year's protests is an extraordinary. Creativity in in the form of protest art in the form of. Video making. So the hope is that maybe these avenues might at least allow a civil society not only to to hang on by its fingertips but also to grow. Don Thank you very much for your time fact Jason. For. Inciteful pair of interviews about Hong Kong's politics. Look for our sister show the economy asks my colleague and mckelway spoke to activist Nathan Law and to Regina Yip a Pro Beijing member of Hong. Kong's cabinet who said it's the activists themselves who bear responsibility for the mainland's latest moves. It's their choice they had. A goal on the provost part to self-destruction you. Choice. To want to commodes a separatism. From China I. Feel sorry for that. All the problems that they face now are of their own way. No. In fact, they are true young they are too young to commit judgments on these fundamental issues. Why should they be involved in promoting separation from China? Why should be that look for the Economist asks wherever you find your podcasts. Today more than ever. It's essential that we do all the right things to keep our bodies healthy inside tracker is the ultra personalized nutrition platform that analyzes your blood GNA and lifestyle to help you optimize your body from the inside out transform your body's data into meaningful insights and a customized action plan. Back recommendations you need to reach your goals. Are you ready to take control of your health and wellness journey unlock the power of your potential with inside tracker get twenty five percents off today at inside track or dot com slash listen. America's recent protests against racism and police brutality have drawn much interest in the Middle East. Some people have reacted with shock some with Schadenfreude. For others though America's unrest was an opportunity to discuss the problems with race in their own countries. Most Arab states have a black minority, each of which faces its own discrimination. The worst treatment though is reserved for migrants. There is a scene that played out almost every day for weeks for months outside of the Ethiopian embassy here in Beirut he would see cars pull up and drop off their passengers if the OB and women who were carrying their possessions and suitcases are in bags. Great girls from is our Middle East correspondent based in Lebanon these weren't women catching plane or catching a train. They had nowhere to go actually word maids, domestic workers whose employers. Could no longer afford to pay them because of the economic crisis here in Lebanon also couldn't send them home because the airport was largely closed because of covid one, thousand, nine, hundred, and so they dump them off outside the embassy they simply left them there to be someone else's problem. You would meet women who said they'd been sitting there on the curb for days on end using their bags as pillows simply left the fend for themselves. And isn't that kind of a general comment on how Lebanon treats migrant domestic workers? It is even before cove in nineteen. Before the economic crisis, there was widespread racism and harsh treatment of migrant workers here there are a number of cases where Lebanese have advertised their maids on facebook as if they were property, there was a post back in April that offered a Nigerian made who was described as being very active and very clean and she. was being sold for one and a half million Lebanese pounds, which is worth about a thousand dollars at the official exchange rates. There was also a clip that was circulated widely here in Lebanon in June it was from a television channel in Ghana that covered the return of two hundred or so Ghanaian citizens from Lebanon most of them. One, hundred, eighty of them were women working as domestic workers here, and they described horrendous conditions and treatments. Fit. After that sexual harassment. They bit s like animals. I have videos of this. I went through in that country and they also warned other people not to follow them to Lebanon not to come here to work. No. Doubt Music and go back to Lebanon is not a country that we should be. How does this situation come about? Where for instance, an people find themselves trapped with arguably abusive employers often starts with unscrupulous recruiters are agents migrants who come here to other countries in the middle. East. Are often promised good salaries, respectful working conditions and they arrive and find out that it's anything. But but then they find themselves trapped for two reasons. One is they often have to take out loans to pay fees to these recruiters and the loans can run thousand dollars two. Thousand dollars which when you're making only a few hundred dollars a month and you're trying to send much of that to your families back home it can take many months if not years to pay off those loans. So they find themselves trapped by debt. They also find themselves trapped by something called the Catholic system, which again exists here in Lebanon and many other countries in the Middle East whereby migrant workers are bound to their field or their sponsor, and so they can't simply. Changed jobs because their residency in their work permit is connected to their sponsor, and if they leave that job, they have to leave the country. So you meet migrants who say despite the awful conditions they're making more money here than they would make back home, and so they're willing to they're forced to continue to put up with US conditions because they're blocked from finding another job, and so all of this is a function of how the Lebanese feel about migrants or is this. Strictly a racial thing. It's hard to separate the two because almost all of the migrants here are either from east and South Asia or from Africa. So it's often connected to race as well as their status being migrant workers but the racism here it cuts across socio-economic lines I spoke with a black diplomat too says been pursued through upscale shopping malls Lebanon by security guards thought she was a housekeeper and they wanted to know why she was shopping without her madame without her employer. So Racist, certainly a problem here and in other countries around the Middle East and not only when it comes to migrants states across the Arab world have black minorities. You have Egypt for example, the Nubians who have been there for thousands of years you have in the Levant and the Gulf states black communities that are often the descendants of slaves taken by Islamic empires or the descendents of African Muslims who made pilgrimages to places like Saudi Arabia and decided to stay again, those communities face various kinds of commission as well. Would you mean by that? Will you hear some of it? Simply in the language that people use darker skinned people referred to with terms like opt, which means slave Anwar Sadat was president of Egypt darker skin than his predecessor was sometimes referred to as his predecessors black poodle you turn on the television in the Middle East and black face is fairly common sight on Arabic language television and no doubt that kind of racism manifests in in everyday life in lots of ways, it does you see it in areas of life. March choice of partner you have families that will see skin color as a marker for Associate Comic Status Lighter skinned people seen as being wealthier and more educated. You see it in the workplace as well in Iraq, for example, where there's a black community that has been there for at least a thousand years they to this day struggle to obtain government jobs and they're often relegated to doing menial work and living on the outskirts of society. You see it as well in the Gulf states where there's almost a racial hierarchy to employment. If you walk into a Nice Hotel and the Gulf you might see black migrants from Africa working as security guards or as porters. You will see them far less often in jobs that require interaction with customers. Waiters hairdressers, things like that those jobs which are better paid than less taxing often go to lighter skinned workers from Asia or from Arab countries I mean racism has been very much on the agenda over the past few months because of the the killing of George Floyd protests that erupted across the world did that wave of protests hit the Arab world as well? The protests themselves. Didn't reach the Arab world. This is a region fortunately protest often a criminal offence of we didn't see much in the way in street demonstrations either in solidarity or around the region's own issues with racism but it has certainly escalated the conversation that's taking place both online and offline. There was a video that circulated quite widely earlier this summer was shot by a Palestinian actress condit's. Who recounted some of the just casual bigotry that she's heard and day-today Life Semis Ben Aston Headache. Mariam. People often argue that it's harmless. It's just words. And allow. Them. One of the points that she was trying to make in this video is that it does hurt people and that it does have an influence not only on the targets of it but on societies broader attitude towards Black Arabs, and do you think having these kinds of discussions on social media and the like will make much of a difference? Is it enough having a conversation about these? Things is certainly better than nothing. But one thing that we've seen certainly in America through years and years and years of protests against racism and police brutality is that just having a conversation doesn't actually bring political change or social change. That's something that takes a long time and it also takes concerted effort in politics and education, and unfortunately one of the problems in countries across this region. Is that there are few avenues to do that, and so it's good to have a conversation about these things but. The ways that you actually go about making concrete change. Unfortunately, those ways are often blocked in the middle. East. Thanks very much for joining US greg.

Hong Kong Lebanon Beijing Middle East United States China America Kong National Security Law Legislative Council Chief Executive Facebook Jason Nathan Law Carrie Lam Africa Hong Nor Copa Hong Kong Antoine
"provost" Discussed on 860AM The Answer

860AM The Answer

01:51 min | 1 year ago

"provost" Discussed on 860AM The Answer

"That is what we have. All righty. Amy in Los Angeles. Hello. Dennis. I just have to affirm that everything is accurate. My daughter has started college. And she has She's slowly alienating herself. Our Conservatives range. She's also on their diving team, which they have now permanently eliminated along this The golf team. There. They're fencing team. They're men's rowing team. Because they don't have apparently the money. To support these teams asked Dark, I I have a different view on s O I want to hear you want but I would ask. Forgive me. I'm I'm keeping you on. I just I want your view. So I took your call, But I would like to know what dart with his spending. On administrators of diversity. That's what I would like to know. And what is more valuable? A a fencing team. For another vice provost of diversity and inclusion. The answer is a fencing team. In fact, what is more important, a checkers team. For a marbles team. Than a vice provost of diversity and inclusion. All right. Release.

vice provost fencing Amy Los Angeles Dennis rowing
"provost" Discussed on Papa Phd Podcast

Papa Phd Podcast

08:07 min | 1 year ago

"provost" Discussed on Papa Phd Podcast

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"provost" Discussed on Papa Phd Podcast

Papa Phd Podcast

08:12 min | 1 year ago

"provost" Discussed on Papa Phd Podcast

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"provost" Discussed on Papa Phd Podcast

Papa Phd Podcast

07:05 min | 1 year ago

"provost" Discussed on Papa Phd Podcast

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Many Day Camps Are Choosing To Reopen, But Should Your Child Attend?

Morning Edition

04:45 min | 1 year ago

Many Day Camps Are Choosing To Reopen, But Should Your Child Attend?

"Stays the day if all goes as planned we're gonna sneak into the opposite him and get the Intel we what's gonna happen to summer camp this is a video from camp would you walk in in Nashville Tennessee in it camp director Jeff marriage explains how things are gonna change now we sanitize we looking at our the other thing is going to be super but the most important thing here is that camp which you walk in is going to open marriage told me they are following state local guidance taking all necessary precautions and moving ahead that is not the case everywhere around the country many camps have decided to close all together and summer just in a holding pattern as they count covert cases in their state and try to figure out how to keep kids safe they're also pushing up against a lot of demand from families because we should just point out here we're not talking about sleepaway camps that are more like a week long vacation these are day camps that double as critical childcare for working parents I talked with Dr Zeke Emanuel about this he's a bioethicist and vice provost at the university of Pennsylvania in a recent op ed for the Atlantic Dr Emmanuel said many working parents can't get back to full productivity without camp and kids desperately need a break we separated children from their peers we restricted their activities out of doors and we're about to face summer with the kids totally out of school isolated from their friends this is not a good recipe for children we've also upset the parents live in terms of me being able to focus on work and I think having some distance during the day reestablishes a good relationship with people are you saying that the harm being done to them because of social distancing and isolation outweighs the risks of contracting the virus I think that there is a big harm almost all the data talks about the importance of socialization interacting with other kids negotiating playing setting rules those are important things for child development on the risk side transmission among kids is relatively low we know that there are harms are lower than adults they're not zero and I don't want anyone to say oh there's no problem with kids there are problems with kids but they're relatively low certainly relative to compare to other risks that kids out of unintentional injury and I think given that relative lotus it's worth taking some of the risks for some children for the benefits for tens of millions of children so many Americans have made real sacrifices to limit their exposure to other people over the last few months the sending your kid to summer camp though would exponentially increase a family's exposure to the virus would yes it is an increase I don't think it's exponential I think it's inevitable children are going to get covert nineteen if we open summer camp inevitable for some parents they will perceive the rest to be too high but for the vast majority the risks are acceptable given the other respect children's live with remember chill a child's life is not risk free and it shouldn't be risk free so I think that's about a global pandemic and protect your kids from a virus is different than you know dying in a car accident really I'm not sure falling out of a canoe or something that would transpire at summer camp yeah falling out of a canoe learning to cooperate around wearing face masks washing hands learning to deal with adversity is very important for children what kind of guidance have camps are state officials had from the federal government about how they should be weighing these decisions yeah disappointing is the answer to that I think that the guidance coming out of the CDC has been less than great it also would help if we had much more available and easy to use testing in this country do you think that's a prerequisite for camps to be able to test each and every camper before the start of the day I would say that it would be ideal and it would be very good I don't think in and of itself it's a go no go element it's not easy I didn't say it was easy and I think an article we say there are logistical and financial considerations but this is a high priority for the country as a whole to do this for our children who need structure in their summertime doctors you can manually appreciate your time thank you thank you Rachel but in the end it really is all up to parents because let's say the camp you send your kids to in the summer is going to open well then what then it's on you to the side of the benefit outweighs the potential

Intel
When Pilots Want to Visit The Beach

Airline Pilot Guy - Aviation Podcast

03:15 min | 1 year ago

When Pilots Want to Visit The Beach

"Okay the first one you know. We're all kind of tired of the sheltering in place nonsense, and apparently somebody and the UK also just kind of got fed up with it Let's see this is from UK Aviation News? A privately owned aircraft landed at a closed RAF base without permission on bank holiday Monday, according to the Modi's air safety, information, management system, or I like to call it. Assumes A S I M S. The report filed set. Asked him. Adam's okay assumes. Let's just say. Let's just call it the air. Safety Information Management System has. Okay! That's enough plugs for them. The report filed says that pilots PAC twelve November four one to Mike. Douglas took off from fair. Oaks airfield in Surrey and flew to F- Valley on Anglesey. As. It was a bank holiday or a valley was closed in work was being carried out on runway, one nine, according to the report, the pilot attempted to call the tower frequency several times, but despite receiving no response landed on runway, one nine RAF, Valley's fire crews all the aircraft, and assuming it was in distress, attended the seen as an emergency. It was quickly determined though that the aircraft was not an emergency and the military provost guard service. The MPG s attended the scene to find out what happened. I guess neck with these people would like machine guns. And coming to check things out it's it's a training base in these Sort of government policemen okay so now. I doubt that it would be a different reception at a an American military base I O. K. The pilot told them he had flown from London to go to the beach. When the pilot was informed about the restrictions in place in Wales, due to corona virus. He told them that Oh. It was okay I had it two months ago. Shouldn't have to worry about me. Honesty. The pilot went on to inform the MPG. That he had found the airfield on Google Earth. That's a great way to do your flight planning. Planning. And wait a minute. He also looked it up on wikipedia. He read that it handled civilian traffic as well. Aria Valley is also home to Anglesey airport, which sees daily flights from Cardiff airport only, but has a strict prior permission required system PTR system, which obviously he didn't use. We have now on the screen. A photo of the young Captain Nick and a a matches the very beach that is. In fact soon I think we're GonNa see a PC twelve going right. On why he would wanna go visit that beach because it's full of pebbles is hardly any sand the me, but that that Bank of The bank that is literally the edge of the field in fact, run the top left corner. Tiny. Little Sign, which says administrative offense property

F- Valley Modi Aria Valley Captain Nick Oaks Airfield UK Uk Aviation News PAC Adam Provost Wales London Douglas Anglesey Surrey Mike Cardiff
University of Kentucky fires cheerleading coaches

Kentuckiana's Morning News

00:45 sec | 1 year ago

University of Kentucky fires cheerleading coaches

"The university of Kentucky is fired all four of its cheerleading coaches after allegations of drinking and public nudity the university fired head coach Jomo Thompson as well as three assistant coaches following a three month long investigation U. K. provost David Blackwell says the investigation found during a retreat at lake Cumberland some cheerleaders perform gymnastics routines that included hurling their ten teammates from a dock into the water while either topless or bottomless investigators also found lax oversight and poor judgment by former U. K. chaired visor Thielen Williamson who retired days after learning of the investigation no cheerleaders were dismissed from the squad

Jomo Thompson David Blackwell Lake Cumberland U. K. Thielen Williamson University Of Kentucky Provost
"provost" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

04:07 min | 1 year ago

"provost" Discussed on KQED Radio

"Provost at the university of Pennsylvania he's got a new series on MSNBC starting tonight called life in a time of corona virus Dr menu well thank you very much for being with us thank you for being here Markle and thanks for raising this incredibly tough issue that we're all going to have to think about it's time to put down your guns because well because of the corona virus that's the appeal coming from world leaders of the past few days they're pleading with warring sides and several major conflicts across the world asking them to stop the fighting so healthcare professionals and aid groups can deal with this deadly pandemic but are those calls being heard the world Sharon Jaafari reports yes Sir two general Antonio Guterres made this plea last week the cooler waters he said illustrates the folly of war I am calling for an immediate global ceasefire in all corners of the world I was also calling for an immediate ceasefire it's an organization made up of twenty two nations across the Middle East and North Africa her son Zaki is Assistant Secretary general give peace a chance all all military activities host time activities and starts giving people a break Zaki is calling upon on groups around the world to do what most of us are doing hunker down wash their hands and cover their mouths when they cough the coronavirus has now reached most major conflict areas in the world Syria has reported cases so because of Coniston and Libya Yemen has yet to report any infections but this might be just a matter of time he says years of fighting this and made it the healthcare systems in these countries the suffering of the people in those countries is already so immense because of the ongoing wars and then dependent me comes and then the suffering becomes just unimaginable in Syria humanitarian group called the white helmets has dispatched teams to disinfect schools mosques and other public facilities they also hand out leaflets that teach Syrians in displacement camps how to properly wash their hands so for a cease fire in northern Syria is holding but that's only part of the story a man I'll teeny researches you Heidi groups he says the idea that the Islamic state and others in Syria or did is simply not true to me says the Islamic state sees a few opportunities in this pandemic one of the things I S. is called for I. T. in this context is the ring you after it's applied to break free prisoners held Satan comes the sincere here and elsewhere on Sunday the group of ISIS prisoners managed to escape from a prison in northern Syria some of them be recaptured but others are still on the loose there are near Nova researchers at Harvard University connected me with one of the fighters in the province is originally from Uzbekistan and calls himself a blue suede he's with the jihadist group called me what more hygiene and start a minute as soon as this is seen in the in an audio message on those right tells me he's not worried about the corona virus pandemic people here are very masks and gloves to protect themselves he says so I asked him about the calls for a ceasefire who he and his fellow fighters stop their attacks so that locals can deal with the corona virus outbreak the only store yeah okay it's the Russian and Syrian forces that are attacking civilians they're the ones who don't care about human lives he said this is active in Afghanistan as well last week it carried out an attack on a Sikh temple in Kabul killing twenty five people in the aftermath families gather to mourn their loved.

Provost MSNBC university of Pennsylvania
"provost" Discussed on Pen Pals with Daniel & Rory

Pen Pals with Daniel & Rory

02:23 min | 2 years ago

"provost" Discussed on Pen Pals with Daniel & Rory

"Like upset. She's like i just broke up with your girlfriend like two days before you came here. Are they tell her against paul. It's very real reality center. The greatest visit the provost of most pro moves. He goes he goes yeah. I had a girlfriend. She's like what's wrong with you and he goes. I'm sorry weren't you just on this show two months ago trying to marry a guy and he didn't didn't want you so now. You're here so recently you were just gonna marry someone and now you're picking one of thirty that you might marry them. Yeah what's the difference difference. Yeah i was in a relationship and i left a girl who i didn't think was going to make me as happy as i wanted to be so i came here on this weird t._v. Chance that would meet somebody. I wanted to love. Aren't we doing the exact same thing. You want to know. What happens even know how to respond to that. You want to really like what a pro you're right. She's no different than him. Here's reality. Hannah was told by the producers hey he just recently broke up with someone so maybe that's going to talk about and then they went to him and they go. She's going to bring this up. You could say and he goes okay and we go did this. Guy's is a pro pro. You're on a reality show or produce house road. Do sir exact related either way. I was glad to see that moment happened now. I what about bachelor learn paradise. You watch the bachelor reality tv hate it all much. You hate deadliest catch. It's okay yes. Hey how's owners yes. I don't care about any of that. I didn't ask if you cared. I used to be hated apathy and then there's aggression yeah you're right. There are those you tell me. You don't like property brothers. Dude you're in deep. Is this what you watch. I love love h._d._t._v. You just watch reality television. No i don't just watch it. You tell me you don't like naked and afraid. I don't care about it. Can i tell you some reality shows. I've liked deadliest. Catch a <hes>. I think alive hell's kitchen alive l. magical termi onto that okay if you don't be surprised if our listeners don't now l. magical but if you don't stand stand up right now it's brilliant brilliant his shows who they're girls whose like survivor man he was alive was a do you know what was the movie where the people eat each other no t._v. Show great great guests and also that's that is an answer and it is also right but for this question..

Guy paul provost Hannah two months two days
"provost" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

02:37 min | 2 years ago

"provost" Discussed on KQED Radio

"The longest time students like India weren't likely to graduate from Wayne State in twenty eleven only nine percent of African American students were graduating in six years for students whose parents didn't go to college only eighteen percent were making it all over the country. There are huge discrepancies in completion rates, especially when you look at race and family income so many students like India or juggling outside obliga- Sion's. They're not just necessarily students getting up coming from the residence hall work going to class, you know, finding time for homework, and that's all they do. That's the lease your TEZ an adviser on campus. She's one of many that weight. State has hired a huge push to raise its graduation rates. Unlike advisers of different era, she sees her job is a lot more than just talking to students about tuition and financial aid. When students are struggling in class her big question is why let's try to get that person connected. So that we could figure out what's going on. So that they can do their best. The advisors are part of a broad strategy at Wayne State their scholarships. India got one there new study requirements and summer bridge program that helps students stay on track in all of this is beginning to pay off last year the six year completion rate for all students was forty seven percent and for first generation students. It's up to thirty seven percent in now. Twenty two percent of African Americans at Wayne get their degree Wayne State has made progress but not enough. We win state have still large educational disparities around race ethnicity around income status around first generation, this is. Monica Brock Meyer. She's the senior associate provost for student success at Wayne State. She says they said goal of getting fifty percents of their students to graduate from Wayne in six years. We set that goal because at the time it seems like a really. Even imaginable attainable goal. But now that they're close to fifty. I think we're gonna hit it this year early in two thousand nineteen or very very close. I asked India how she manages crazy schedule still keeps her grades up. I coulda church. I tell myself as long as I can make it Sunday myself treats sale good. You'll get cookie. If you make it through today. So does she expect to walk across the graduation stage in twenty twenty two. Yes, you can't expect me to walk across the stage with cap and Akao in a ways they but in the provost gave me for NPR news. I'm Bryce Huffman in Detroit. It's morning edition from NPR news. I'm Steve Inskeep. And I'm Rachel Martin over to Joe McConnell for another traffic.

Wayne State India provost TEZ Steve Inskeep obliga- Sion NPR Monica Brock Meyer Bryce Huffman Rachel Martin Joe McConnell Detroit senior associate six years thirty seven percent forty seven percent Twenty two percent
"provost" Discussed on KFI AM 640

KFI AM 640

02:13 min | 2 years ago

"provost" Discussed on KFI AM 640

"Fifty seven thousand dollars a year. So I mean, immediately you go into the timing of this whole thing really USC you've got a the gynecological scandal. You've got the gay men who just came out and said they were harassed. You've got now the college bribery admission scandal you've had to fire coaches over it. You're going to go ahead and raise tuition by point five percents. Well, here is what they're saying. I all the cost of reading university is astronomical. And it is because teachers get raises constantly, incidentally, a professor teaches one or two classes full professor tenured professors. And it's just it's just a lot of money for pharmaceuticals over the last twenty years nothing has quite been that expensive so quickly and they're saying that two out of three receive some form of financial assistance. And here is the quote applicant's ability to pay is not considered. During the admissions process as C. Yeah. I believe that don't you? Oh, yeah. So no issue about that one no issue about this. When and what Trevor just told me is he said as he was researching this story that he just saw a quote from the provost. That said the, oh, I forgot what the exact words. But in other words that how meaningful the degree is from USC is growing. The old boys network. One of the reasons. So again hills network is they call some of their minister years provost that'll work two thousand dollars a year point. What the hell's the provost Voest gets paid hosting? Yes. That's true. Okay. Wall Street Journal investigation has concluded that the National Enquirer paid the brother of Jeff Bezos is mistress two hundred thousand dollars to purloin his private text messages. Purse Sanchez girlfriend and Jeff Bezos. And it's just how he got hold of those. But some grabbed her phone, and she.

Jeff Bezos provost professor USC bribery Wall Street Journal Purse Sanchez National Enquirer Trevor Voest Fifty seven thousand dollars two hundred thousand dollars two thousand dollars twenty years
"provost" Discussed on Xtra Sports Radio 1300 AM

Xtra Sports Radio 1300 AM

02:07 min | 3 years ago

"provost" Discussed on Xtra Sports Radio 1300 AM

"Interceptions. He played some corner before moving to safety. But absolutely. You know, I I think the greatest safety to ever play the game. And then you know, we plan here with Dennis Smith. You know, then it's extremely physical player who doesn't get the credit. He deserved. So we never several players who really had kind of gone down the road that I was going down. You know when I got into the league. And I think one of the things that helped me though, is that you know, I was on a team that could it all together and was able to you know, have both office in defense especially teams together when when a couple of Super Bowls. To kind of go along with with the provost. Can I think pushed me over the edge? But there were there were several several great safety is out there that, you know, still, you know, aren't haven't really got fully recognized. So. Yeah. Again, I feel so honored to be up in the in the group that's finalised right now. But I know they're a lot of other ones out there that aren't getting the recognition that I think they deserve. And that's a great point you bring up Steve atwater. Pro football hall of fame finalists joining us here on drive time sports by my count. You mentioned Ronnie light played a little corner and safety. Really? There's only six seven or eight really true safeties that are currently enshrined in canton. Why do you think that is? Yeah. I I think that they they don't value the position, and I was just reading a scouting book guy. No, he publishes a scouting book. And in the book, it has all the positions listed in has from importance to your most important least important, of course, quarterback was most important in guess, which was the last support. Safety. And I think this it's just been kind of mentality over the years that data's disposition isn't is very important and..

Ronnie light Dennis Smith Steve atwater provost canton football