May 19, 2018 /Sports News – Local Keirsey Has Five Hits as Utah Baseball Falls to Washington, 13-7 Tags: Baseball/Pac 12/Utah Utes Robert Lovell Written by FacebookTwitterLinkedInEmailSALT LAKE CITY – In what will likely be his final game at Smith’s Ballpark, junior DaShawn Keirsey, Jr., tied his career high with five hits as the Utah baseball team fell to Washington, 13-7, to close out the three-game series.Keirsey went 5-for-5 for the Utes, which included his league-leading 23rd double of the year. He also scored two runs. Rykker Tom went 2-for-4 with three RBI and a walk while Chandler Anderson also had two hits for the Utes.Senior Josh Lapiana earned the loss, allowing nine runs (eight earned) on 10 hits with four walks and four strikeouts. Austin Moore pitched 1 2/3 innings and did not allow a run. Riley Pierce, Trenton Stoltz and Spencer Johnson all made brief appearances on the mound.Both teams scored two runs in the first inning. Utah’s came on three-straight hits from Keirsey, Oliver Dunn and Tom, with Tom hitting a two-RBI double to right center. Washington added two runs in the second to take a 4-2 lead.Although the Huskies held a slight advantage throughout the game, the Utes came within a run several times. Chandler Anderson led off the fourth with an RBI triple and scored on a sacrifice fly to cut the lead to 4-3. Washington scored two runs in the top of the fifth and Utah again rallied in the bottom of the inning with two runs on three hits to put the score at 6-5. The Huskies again pulled ahead with three runs in the sixth following a three-run home run. Utah made it 9-7 with two runs in the seventh inning. Tom walked to lead off the inning and Erick Migueles hit an RBI double. Migueles scored later in the inning on a ground out following an error.Washington added insurance runs in the late innings to pull ahead for the final score of 13-7, scoring a run in the eighth and plating three runs in the ninth.The Utes play their final series of the season on the road at Washington State beginning on Thursday, May 24, at 4:00 p.m. PT, with all three games aired on the Pac-12 Networks.
The Department of Justice, Law & Criminology in the School ofPublic Affairs at American University is seeking applications fortwo Research Professors. We are looking to fill two positions forapplicants with successful research agendas in the evaluation ofcriminal justice programs. The salary for these positions will begenerated through externally funded research activities. Candidatesmust have a proven track record in obtaining grants and contracts.Preference will be given for candidates with doctorate degrees in arelated field. There is no teaching associated with thesepositions. These are non-tenure track positions for AY 2020-2021with the title of Research Professor. The initial appointment isfor 9 months.Review of applications will begin immediately and will continueuntil the positions are filled, subject to ongoing budgetaryapproval. Please submit applications via:https://apply.interfolio.com/79088. Please include a cover letter,curriculum vitae, and the name and contact information for threeprofessional references. If you have any questions, please [email protected]
SummaryWe are seeking motivated investigators in all areas of stem cellsand regenerative medicine including embryonic and adult stem cellbiology, organoids, developmental biology, cancer stem cells(hematologic, glioma, and others). Write grants, take meetings withtrainees and colleagues, interpret data, write and publish papers,serve on academic committees.Minimum QualificationsPh.D. with 3 years post-doc experienceBaylor College of Medicine is an Equal Opportunity/AffirmativeAction/Equal Access Employer.4958CA; CH
In his article ’Let’s take training to task’ (British Baker, 17 August) Chris North, bakery tutor at Castle College, Sheffield, stated that: “Industry must take charge of its own standards, training and education – not the government. The government… came up with NVQs, none of which are fit for purpose.”Improve is an organisation set up by employers to represent the skills needs of employers. It’s our responsibility to ensure that employers have access to skills provision that is relevant, accessible and, indeed, fit for purpose.To that end, we are working with employers such as Manor Bakeries, Sainsbury’s and Betty’s of Harrogate, with trade associations including the National Association of Master Bakers (NA) and the Scottish Association of Master Bakers (SAMB), and with learning providers including Thomas Danby College and the North Lancs Training Group, in order to give existing food and drink qualifications a radical overhaul that will ensure that skills meet the needs of employers and employees.The culmination of this work will be the launch, next month, of a range of new-style qualifications that will provide employers, employees, and students with more flexible and accessible learning opportunities. These new qualifications will include revamped N/SVQs (National/Scottish Vocational Qualifications), specially designed to up-skill the existing workforce. Learners will be able to tailor-make their qualification by accumulating units of competence, which can be combined within any number of different pathways towards a final N/SVQ. Not only does this ensure that an individual has the specific skills required for their role, it also recognises the time limitations for those in employment, allowing them to obtain their S/NVQ in stages. The qualification will be delivered on-the-job rather than in college, to ensure that the skills can be applied in a real working environment. Examples of N/SVQ pathways include craft bakery, process bakery and production control at Level 2, and specialist craft bakery at Level 3.September will also see the introduction of entirely new vocationally-linked qualifications (VLQs), which have been designed specifically to be taught within a college or training centre. They will help potential recruits develop practical skills and knowledge in preparation for future employment, and will offer existing employees the opportunity to acquire knowledge that adds value to their existing jobs. One of the first VLQs to be launched is offering options including dough production, pastry, flour confectionery and cake decoration.Initially, these N/SVQs will be available from City & Guilds, Food & Drink Qualifications, the Scottish Qualifications Authority and SAMB, and VLQs from City & Guilds and Food & Drink Qualifications. Appropriately equipped and qualified colleges and other learning providers can deliver these new N/SVQs or VLQs, simply by contacting the relevant qualifications awarding body to progress approval arrangements.This major reform of qualifications will provide huge benefits to the sector, and to bakery and bakery product manufacturers. Learning providers will have more opportunities to expand their offering, leading to an increase in the take-up of learning, and a greater number of successfully completed qualifications, which should lead to an increase in performance and profitability throughout the sector. We thank the many employers, learning providers and other partners for their ongoing contribution to these qualifications reforms. We would now urge bakery employers to make use of these new learning opportunities, and reap the rewards of investing in skills.* Jack Matthews is CEO of Improve, the food and drinks skills sector council
Bonnaroo is known for its collaborative spirit. When artists arrive at the festival, its understood that sit ins and jam sessions are not only suggested, they are expected. Sometimes the artists just want to keep playing when their sets are over, in backstage situations that, with so many artists from all walks of life on The Farm, can be once-in-a-lifetime.That’s just what happened this Sunday, when Ween and Father John Misty played back-to-back sets to close out the Which Stage. While Dead & Company played their epic two-set finale on the What Stage, Dean Ween and Father John Misty jammed out in Ween’s dressing room. Ween plays bass, and Father John plays drums, a throwback to his days in Fleet Foxes. With Kurt Vile and others looking on in the background, it’s awesome to see these musicians playing for the joy of playing.See below for a video of this rare performance!
The Harvard Allston Education Portal on Thursday hosted a workshop examining the effects of gluten on health, with Jennifer Zartarian of Cambridge Health Associates answering questions and acting as a guide through the latest research.Zartarian started the workshop by asking if anyone in the group had celiac disease, a serious condition connected to gluten, a substance found in cereal grains, particularly wheat.Bibiane Baptiste, who works in Harvard Alumni Affairs and Development, was diagnosed with the disease in 1995. Baptiste said her digestive system was “always bad” for as long as she could remember. Dull pain in her stomach escalated when she ate fried or spicy foods. Her reactions were so severe her color changed, and she couldn’t walk. She also had problems with fibromyalgia. “I felt like I was dying,” she said, until finally she was diagnosed and adjusted her diet.“It’s easier now,” Baptiste said, because there are so many gluten-free options on the market. But, she said, living gluten-free can still be a challenge and “very expensive.”Baptiste’s story is a typical one, said Zartarian. Many people also experience fatigue, depression, and numbness, among other conditions, as a result of celiac or gluten sensitivity. In addition, research suggests celiac sufferers are at greater risk of developing lymphoma, she said.Gluten shows up in everything from bouillon cubes to “natural flavors,” besides being in many pastas and breads. According to Zartarian, “One percent of the population has celiac, and 6 percent has gluten sensitivity,” or some type of reaction to gluten.More awareness is helping, she said. The Food and Drug Administration recently ruled that to be labeled “gluten-free,” a food must contain less than 20 parts of gluten per million, because “any more than that risks irritating the gut lining.”Gluten-free grains include brown rice, quinoa, amaranth, wild rice (which is actually a grass), corn, and gluten-free oats. These can usually be found in the bulk section of health food stores, and make a nice addition to meals. Slow cooking or soaking grains overnight makes them easier to digest, Zartarian said.Gluten-free grains include brown rice, quinoa, amaranth, wild rice (which is actually a grass), corn, and gluten-free oats. These bags of wild rice were handed out to attendees. Jon Chase/Harvard Staff PhotographerShe also suggested adding nuts, or toasting grains in the pot prior to adding water to bring out their natural, nutty flavors. Turning to baking, she recommended combining rice flours with other gluten-free flours, such as garbanzo.Finally, Zartarian encouraged the group to experiment, and made sure everyone left with recipes.
Notre Dame student government will hold a mock election for the school Monday, before Election Day Tuesday. Due to COVID-19 concerns, voting will be online through Qualtrics.Student government will send out an email to the entire student body at 7 a.m. Monday, and the virtual polls will close at 6 p.m.Riya Shah, director of national management in student government, said a mock election gives students an opportunity to get to know what it is like to be civically engaged. At the same time, it allows international students and undocumented students who cannot cast their vote the chance to experience the American electoral system.“Since this is the first presidential election for everyone on campus, it’s very interesting, and … Even the seniors who I do know have mentioned that they don’t think anything like a real mock election happened last time around,” Shah said. “I know that a lot of other universities and high schools have this in the U.S, and I feel that this mock election would be a great opportunity to understand where the student body stands.”Unlike the U.S. presidential election, the student government mock election will not be following the electoral college system.“We initially proposed that each dorm would not represent a different state and would be given a certain number of electoral votes,” Shah said.After talking with students who expressed concerns about having their entire dorm lean to one party, Shah said they decided not to use the electoral college system in order to be more inclusive.Shah said they decided that a popular vote would be more appropriate, with whichever candidate receiving the most votes winning the mock election.“However, we are going to try and calculate the electoral college votes as well … and report that as well to see if the results from the popular vote would align with the electoral college,” Shah said.Instead of analyzing the specific results of each dorm, Shah said they will look at trends across different areas on campus, such as South Quad, North Quad, West Quad and more.There will also be an election night event hosted by College Democrats, College Republicans, ND Votes, BridgeND and student government to talk about the implications of the mock results, and what it means for Notre Dame’s campus and civil discourse.“Through the mock election, it is our intention to foster civic engagement, mobilize students to political activity and promote fruitful dialogue,” senior and student body president Rachel Ingal said.Ingal said by holding the mock election, student government also strives to help students be more aware of this historic election.“We hope that the exercise will serve as a launchpad for person-to-person conversation, with the goal of empathetic understanding,” Ingal said. “It is our aim to keep our campus aware of the national moment and its importance, in order to be discerning citizens who advocate for the common good.”Tags: 2020 election, mock election, Student government
The University of Vermont and Fletcher Allen Health Care have announced that Claire F Verschraegen, MS, MD, FACP, has been appointed Professor and Chief of Hematology-Oncology and Interim Director of the Vermont Cancer Center, with oversight for cancer care and research at Vermont’s academic medical center.A board-certified oncologist, Verschraegen specializes in rare cancers, such as mesothelioma, metastatic melanomas, sarcomas, and gynecologic malignancies, as well as the study of new anticancer drugs and treatments for solid tumors.”Dr. Verschraegen will bring a new dimension to our cancer program,” said Melinda Estes, M.D., president and CEO, Fletcher Allen Health Care. “Her leadership in the field of oncology will serve us, and our patients, well in the years ahead. I look forward to working with her.”Verschraegen joins Vermont’s academic medical center from the University of New Mexico (UNM) Cancer Center, where she is a tenured Professor of Medicine in the Division of Hematology and Oncology, and Director of Translational Therapeutics and Clinical Research. She also oversaw the Clinical Protocol and Data Management Core at the UNM Cancer Center, which received National Cancer Institute (NCI) designation in 2005. She also serves as the principal investigator for the New Mexico Minority-based Community Clinical Oncology Program, which offers participation to NCI-sponsored clinical trials to all New Mexicans, who receive cancer care at affiliated private oncology practices throughout the state.”Dr. Verschraegen is recognized nationally as an accomplished clinician, investigator and mentor,’ said Frederick C. Morin III, M.D., Dean of the University of Vermont College of Medicine. “Her work has been continuously funded during the past 15 years, including support for Phase I, II and III clinical trials, and she has been appointed by the National Cancer Institute to serve on a number of their important committees. Her experience and track record of success will be of great value to the cancer research program at our institutions.’Verschraegen earned her Medical Degree at the Universite Libre de Bruxelles in Belgium and trained at the Institute Bordet. She then completed a Medical Oncology fellowship at the M.D. Anderson Cancer Center at the University of Texas and joined the faculty there. She was recruited to the Cancer Research and Treatment Center at the University of New Mexico in 2002. Verschraegen and her husband will relocate to Vermont in spring 2011.Source: UVM. 12.15.2010###
17: 00-18: 00Address: Presentation of the tender of the Ministry of Tourism “Competitiveness of the tourism industry” and shifts 6.2. “Support for investment in starting non-agricultural activities in rural areas”· Introduction to the conditions of the competition· Introduction to the tender documentation and forms for the tender “Competitiveness of the tourism industry”Terrra Consulting: Ankica Bračić Ladika LAG “Eastern Istria” in cooperation with the Tourist Board of the City of Labin, the Tourist Board of the Municipality of Kršan, the Tourist Board of the Municipality of Raša and the City of Labin on Monday, March 5, 2018. organizes training on the occasion of announcing the tender Competitiveness of the tourism industry, Submeasure 6.2. and trends in rural tourism. The workshop will take place at the Labin City Library starting at 17:00 p.m.The Ministry of Tourism will co-finance projects improving family accommodation, improving the offer of small family hotels, and raising the competitiveness of Croatian tourism through the tender Competitiveness of the Tourist Economy, for which small businesses (companies outside the public sector, crafts and cooperatives) which provides catering and / or tourist services). Objective of sub-measure 6.2. is to encourage the development of rural tourism but also the sustainable development of rural areas. Presentation of the tender of the Ministry of Tourism and Submeasure 6.2. will hold Ankica Bračić Ladika from the company Terra Consulting.The second topic of the workshop is The importance of telling stories in tourism, and it will be presented by the editor and founder of the internet portal dedicated to tourism. HrTurizam.hr Goran Rihelj. The following topics will be discussed: the importance of storytelling in tourism; how to be a successful host in family accommodation, what is the formula of successful hosts, a complete tourism product, tourism of the 21st century, which is the best marketing tool for hosts in family accommodation, how to be a host in family accommodation and not a real estate agent, hosts as ambassadors of Croatian tourism.The first man of family tourism in Croatia, long-term president of the Family Accommodation Association at the Croatian Chamber of Commerce, bearer of family tradition in tourism as a member of the third generation, ambassador of Croatian tourism and much more – all this Nedeljko Pinezic. Family accommodation is much more than renting accommodation, and find out what the challenges, potentials and future are from a man who has dedicated his entire life to family tourism and its improvement.The LAG of Eastern Istria points out that due to better organization, they invite everyone to apply for education by phone 052 / 851-173; 099 357 6998 or by email: [email protected] until Monday, March 5, 2018 by 15 p.m. The workshop is free for all participants.Education program HrTurizam.hr: Goran Rihelj 18: 00-19: 00Address: The importance of storytelling in tourism· The importance of storytelling in tourism;· How to be a successful host in family accommodation;· What is the formula of successful hosts;· Rounded tourist product· 21st century tourism· The best marketing tools for hosts in family accommodation· How to be a host in family accommodation and not a real estate rental agent· Hosts as ambassadors of Croatian tourism 19:00 – 20:00Title: Family micro entrepreneurship and tourism· What is micro-entrepreneurship;· Family micro-entrepreneurship in tourism on the example of the highest quality tourist destinations· World trends in family, “private” accommodation· Trends in family accommodation in Croatia· For which types of accommodation the demand will grow· In which types of accommodation will fall, and in which will prices rise· What does “fall after climb” mean· Offer specialization and niche marketing·Quanarius doo, Nedeljko Pinezic Place: Polyvalent Hall of the Labin City Library, Rudarska 1, Labin 52 220Time: Monday, March 5, 2018 at 17:00 p.m.
Categories: Letters to the Editor, Opinion There’s a real issue this election that the Schenectady County Legislature has truly hoarded a disproportionate share of the sales tax dollars and is shortchanging every town and the city of Schenectady.Every legislator up for election this year has failed the people who have voted them into office with the exception of Glenville Supervisor Chris Koetzle and Councilman Jim Martin — they’re the only ones speaking up. And if we want our fair share, we need to have a clean sweep of the career politicians, especially those who are double-dipping from public dollars on the county payroll.In 2004, Schenectady County sales tax revenues were approximately $48 millio. Since then, these revenues have grown to approximately $98 million. Niskayuna, Glenville, Rotterdam and the city’s share have practically remained stagnant, while these revenues have more than doubled. The bottom line is every local portion of your property tax bill could be reduced by up to 50 percent.Do you want your fair share? Vote Row B and send a message that we are mad as hell and not gonna take it anymore.Peter GuidarelliSchenectadyMore from The Daily Gazette:Anderson starts, but Dodgers finish off NLCS winTroopers: Schenectady pair possessed heroin, crack cocaine in Orange County Thruway stopSchenectady, Saratoga casinos say reopening has gone well; revenue down 30%EDITORIAL: Thruway tax unfair to working motoristsSchenectady NAACP calls for school layoff freeze, reinstatement of positions As a former Schenectady city councilman and county legislator, I can speak from experience regarding the need for our elected city, town and county officials to fight for the people who elect them into office.