Johnny Louis/Getty Images(WASHINGTON) — Cesar Sayoc, the suspect behind a campaign of letter bombs targeting prominent Democrats, including former President Barack Obama, is expected to plead guilty next week, according to a federal court docket in New York.Sayoc, of Aventura, Florida, was arrested in October after allegedly mass-mailing explosive devices to top Democrats, CNN and other prominent figures.Days after the first package was delivered, FBI investigators found a latent fingerprint from an envelope mailed to Democratic California Congresswoman Maxine Waters. The fingerprint belonged to Sayoc, FBI Director Chris Wray said in October.Also among those to receive packages were Obama, former Vice President Joe Biden, former Secretary of State and presidential candidate Hillary Clinton, Democratic Sen. Kamala Harris of California and Democratic Sen. Cory Booker of New Jersey.Sayoc faces 30 charges. It is unclear which charges he will plead guilty to.Copyright © 2019, ABC Radio. All rights reserved.
Horse Sport Enews More from News:MARS Bromont CCI Announces Requirements For US-Based RidersThe first set of requirements to allow American athletes and support teams to enter Canada for the June 2-6 competition have been released.Canadian Eventer Jessica Phoenix Reaches the 100 CCI4*-S MarkPhoenix achieved the milestone while riding Pavarotti at the inaugural 2021 CCI4*-S at the Land Rover Kentucky Three-Day Event.Tribunal Satisfied That Kocher Made Prolonged Use of Electric SpursAs well as horse abuse, the US rider is found to have brought the sport into disrepute and committed criminal acts under Swiss law.Washington International Horse Show Returns to TryonTIEC will again provide the venue for the WIHS Oct. 26-31 with a full schedule of hunter, jumper and equitation classes. We’ll send you our regular newsletter and include you in our monthly giveaways. PLUS, you’ll receive our exclusive Rider Fitness digital edition with 15 exercises for more effective riding. Subscribe to the Horse Sport newsletter and get an exclusive bonus digital edition! SIGN UP Tags: show jumping, Flanders Embryo Auction, Chacco Blue, What had Luk Van Puymbroeck and Gerald Lenaerts been expecting from the new ‘studio live’ look for the Flanders Embryo Auction? Both organizers hadn’t even dared to make any predictions ahead of the auction. “An average amount of € 15,000 per lot would be great,” both Luk and Gerald assumed.But on Friday evening it appeared that Luk and Gerald had been far too cautious. Fourteen of the sixteen unborn foals were auctioned for an astonishing amount of € 282,000, which means € 20,143 on average.“Absolutely fabulous!” Both auction organizers sounded carried away. “This collection should have been auctioned in the United Arab Emirates, but even there a live audience wouldn’t have been allowed. For that reason we were forced to stay in Belgium. A sheer online auction has never been our intention. Potential buyers had been able to put bids already on our website in the two days before the auction, but tonight was the real thing and they were ready waiting for the final moment.”Auctioneer Louis De Cleene knocked down two Chacco Blues at € 32,000 (sold to Canada) and even at € 36,000. The topseller, sold to Ireland, was the Chacco Blue x Vigo d’Arsouilles, of whom the mother, Funky Music (1.60m Grand Prix), had already produced two 1.60m Grand Prix horses: the approved sire El Toreo de Muze and Bretling dus Paradis Z. The embryo sold to an undisclosed buyer in Canada was a Chacco Blue x Balou du Rouet, out of the mother of Zangersheide sire Comilfo Plus Z and the 1.50m Grand Prix showjumping horse Cobalou.Watch a video of Chacco Blue:In between auctioning, special guest Rob Ehrens, chef d’equipe of the Dutch national jumping team, shared inside information about sires such as Darco, Casall and Heartbreaker. Pedigrees in hand, he often mentioned horses which had competed for medals with the Dutch team. The Heartbreaker x Cassini I, from the same dam as the 1.60m Nations Cup horse PSG Final, was sold to South Africa for € 26.000.The Catoki x Aganix du Seigneur from a half-sister of three 1.60m Grand Prix showjumping horses was sold to Denmark for € 19.000. Three lots yielded € 18.000 each and were sold in the Netherlands (Chacco Blue x Cormint from Casall’s half-sister) and in Belgium (Chacco Blue x Harley VDL from the Ta Belle van Sombeke damline, and Conthargos x Kannan from the Qerly Chin family).A French woman, a big fan of For Pleasure, bought two embryos which are related to this top sire. The For Pleasure x Quick Star and the Eldorado van de Zeshoek x For Pleasure were sold to her for € 17.000 euro each.Flanders Embryo Auction hopes to expand shortly with an embryo auction at Desert Horse Park in Thermal, California, USA. The auction, including a VIP champagne brunch, will be organized on Tuesday, 16th of March. The collection there will be unmatched. Luk Van Puymbroeck and Gerald Lenaerts are eagerly looking forward to the upcoming event. “We are still awaiting Corona regulation, but we are convinced that, in America, again we will realize a great auction.”View the entire studio auction collection HERE. Email*
HMS Alliance, the only surviving British WW2era ocean going submarine has become the first accessible submarine in the world.As part of the £7m conservation project to restore HMS Alliance back to her former glory, a lift has been installed to assist people with mobility difficulties to go on board the historic submarine.Chris Munns, Director at the Royal Navy Submarine Museum said,“The lift can transport one person in a wheelchair safely into the after-end of HMS Alliance. From that compartment they have an excellent view through the submarine engine room towards the control room.“It is really marvellous to be able to offer this service to our visitors and we are all very honoured at being the first submarine that can do so!”Members of the Gosport Access & Inclusion Groups visited the Submarine Museum today to test the new lift and experience going on board HMS Alliance for the first time. They were met by a submariner who told them about the submarine and shared some of his personnel stories of life on board.HMS Alliance was designed during WW2 for service in the Far East and was laid down in March 1945, a few months before victory was achieved. She then began a distinguished 28 year career during the Cold War until she retired in 1973 and became the centrepiece of the Submarine Museum in 1982.HMS Alliance had suffered severe corrosion during thirty years on display to the public. The project to save HMS Alliance received a £3.4 million lottery grant from the Heritage Lottery Fund. A further £3.55 million has been donated leaving £50,000 left to raise.As well as the physical conservation, at the heart of the project is a new education programme and dynamic interpretation scheme which will bring Alliance ‘back to life’ for all visitors.Improvements will include dressing the accommodation spaces to reflect the decades of Alliance’s service from the 1940’s through to the 1970’s with interactive soundscapes that reflect how the submarine looked and felt whilst on operations.HMS Alliance is currently open to visitors until the end of the year. After that the historic submarine will be closed for the final stage of conservation works and reopened for Easter 2014.[mappress]Press Release, October 25, 2013; Image: Royal Navy Share this article October 25, 2013 View post tag: world View post tag: Accessible View post tag: first First Accessible Submarine in the World View post tag: submarine Back to overview,Home naval-today First Accessible Submarine in the World Training & Education
Authorities FGS Mecklenburg-Vorpommern to join Op Sophia in September View post tag: Op Sophia August 12, 2016 German Navy’s F123 Brandenburg-class frigate FGS Mecklenburg-Vorpommern will depart her homeport in Willhelmshaven on August 16 to join the EU mission against human trafficking in the Mediterranean Sea.Mecklenburg-Vorpommern is expected to join the EUNAVFOR Op Sophia at the beginning of September, the German Navy said. The frigate will first sail in the Baltic Sea where she will conduct damage prevention and combat readiness exercises before heading to the operational theater.The frigate’s commander, Frigate Captain Christian Schultze explains: “The upcoming deployment requires best-possible preparations for both the ship and crew. These will be undertaken in the weeks until mid-September in order to tackle the challenges of this deployment. My crew has worked hard, is motivated, engaged, focused and will successfully master the deployment”.Prior to this mission, the F 123 frigate took part in a missile firing exercise off the coast of Norway together with F 124 frigate Sachsen and the K 130-class corvette Oldenburg in April.Back in December 2015, Mecklenburg-Vorpommern was involved in a collision with a container ship in the 98-kilometer-long Kiel Canal, near Rendsburg, Germany on December 9. The warship was damaged at the stern area while the container ship had a breach in the starboard area and two broken containers.As for the Operation Sophia mission, German Navy vessels have been part of it since June 2015.According to the International Organization for Migration (IOM), one million people reached Europe over the Mediterranean Sea in 2015. Of those, 154.000 crossed the Central Mediterranean Sea.In July 2016, Operation Sophia vessels reached the mark of 20,000 migrants saved in the Mediterranean Sea since mission start in 2015.Italian authorities have, so far, been able to apprehend 72 suspected smugglers on the basis of intelligence provided by Op Sophia vessels. Back to overview,Home naval-today FGS Mecklenburg-Vorpommern to join Op Sophia in September View post tag: German Navy View post tag: FGS Mecklenburg-Vorpommern Share this article
Share Apply(This will open in a new window from which you will be automatically redirected to an external site after 5 seconds) Johns Hopkins University The Johns Hopkins Departmentof Dermatology, Research Division seeks aResearchProgram Managerfor a research program that includesthe Cutaneous Translational Research Program (CTReP), which is aclinical and translational research unit with more than 40IRB-approved ongoing clinical research studies (including phase 1and 2 studies), and is utilized by more than 10 faculty and morethan 20 residents. In addition, there are 3 basic science researchlaboratories. The clinical and basic research of the Department isfunded by various different sources including the NIH, DoD,industry, foundation and internal departmental and institutionalsupport.The goal of the researchprogram is to increase our understanding into the pathogenesis,diagnosis and treatment of skin disease to improve the care ofpatients. The research areas covered include a broad range ofinflammatory, autoimmune and genetic disorders as well as cutaneousmalignancies. In addition, the research program involves thetraining of residents, post-doctoral fellows, medical and graduatestudents in clinical and basic research to help them become thenext generation of clinical and basic science researchers indermatology.Reporting to the Vice Chairfor Research (primary) and the CTReP Director (secondary), theResearch Program Manager will provide scientific, grants andcontracts, budgetary, regulatory, reporting, data and statisticalanalysis support and other research responsibilities involving theclinical and basic science research activities of theDepartment. Manage the administrativeand scientific implementation of research protocol for complexand/or multiple research studies. As part of study team,collaborate with faculty, develop protocol, develop SOP, andsupervise study-related activities for one or more studies.Typically serve on executive committee and/or steering committee oflarge study. May manage staff at local site or be involved inmanagement of sites at multiple locations. Supervise or overseeother exempt level research staff.Scientific support. Providessupport and collaborates with faculty, trainees and personnel indrafting/editing scientific content, including but not limited tospecific sections of grants, contracts, manuscripts, researchprotocols, commentaries, editorials, review articles and bookchapters. Involve in scientificdiscussions with collaborators, PI’s, and funding organizations.Participate significantly in writing manuscripts and supervise datacollection at single site study or at multiple sites of amulti-centered clinical trial.Experimental support.Conducting, teaching and collaborating with personnel inlaboratory-based experiments and assays for clinical and basicresearch projects.Grants and contracts.Pre-award and post-award functions that includes, but may not belimited to: proposal preparation, submission, budget development,account maintenance and oversight, billing/invoicing, reporting,compliance, and closeout.Budgetary. Developsbudget for all of grants and contracts for sponsored research.Tracks and manages budgets and timelines to ensure all projects areon schedule and on budget.Regulatory oversight.Working to ensure compliance with Office of ResearchAdministration, Office of Human Subjects Research, Animal Care andUse Committee, FDA, Lab Safety, Biological Safety and ChemicalSafety. Prepares standard operating procedures and oversees recordkeeping for auditing and monitoring visits.Reporting. Provides supportand submits progress reports, interim budgets reports, tracking andmilestones for clinical and basic researchactivities.Data and statisticalanalysis. Provides support in analyzing data and statisticalanalyses and facilitate external statistical analysissupport.Specific Duties& Responsibilities:ScientificSupport:Works independently on avariety of complex level grants/contracts that range from simple tohighly complex, including oversight of NIH grants, R01, R01/RFA,R34, K08, or K23, F32, T32, P50 multi-project and NSF, DOD andNASA. These grants, contracts and awards may involve highlydetailed budgets, multiple projects, Cores and Sub awards,Investigator-initiated, Consortium and New Center Dept. of Defensegrants, higher complexity Foundation grants and pharmaceuticalcompany clinical trials.Provides support andcollaborates with faculty, trainees and personnel indrafting/editing scientific content, including but not limited tospecific sections of grants, contracts, manuscripts, abstracts,research protocols, commentaries, editorials, review articles andbook chapters. Utilizes scientific knowledge to edit scientificgrants sections including specific aims, project summary, projectnarrative, and research strategy. Utilizes knowledge ofdepartmental, institutional and grant submission requirements toedit and correctly format other grant sections, such as equipment,facilities and resources, human subjects, vertebrate animals,resource sharing, authentication of key biological and/or chemicalresources and scientific rigor andreproducibility.Provide instruction,preparation assistance and support related to grant applicationprocedures. Assist with the day to day CTReP human researchactivities (IRB protocol preparation, maintaining supplies, devicesinstruments and scheduling study participants) as needed duringstaff transitions.ExperimentalSupport:Independently conductlaboratory-based experiments included as part of the clinicalstudies in CTReP. Some occasional and limiting work may includeconducting research in the basic science laboratories. These assaysinclude but are not limited to: processing skin, tissue and bloodsamples, tissue and cell culture, immunohistochemistry,immunofluorescence microscopy, quantitative PCR, flow cytometry,ELISA, protein arrays, and isolating and purifying RNA/DNA formicroarrays and sequencing.Interpret data, writemethods and protocols, perform statistical analyses and storedata/records on the experiments performed. Collaborate and teachthese assays to CTReP and other laboratorypersonnel.AdministrativeSupport:Provide broad/in-depthprofessional administrative level guidance on protocols,regulations and guidelines to the principal investigator (PI) andother scientific/research professionals, both within the Universityand with other associated research/administrative professionalsoutside of the University.Provide direction andassistance to the Senior Financial Analyst with details related toSub awards from other institutions on their federal pass-throughgrants. May also work directly with management of non-sponsoredfunds, including general funds and gifts, on a limited basis. Serveas liaison between research units, central offices and fundingagencies. Ensure compliance in all other areas related to grant andcontract management, including sponsoring organization guidelines,internal protocols, accurate protocol information within grantdocuments, conflicts of interest, etc. Manage all assigned grantsubmissions to ensure timeliness and accuracy.Maintain ongoing updates andcommunications related to current grants and contracts, thisincludes regular auditing and reporting to principal investigatorson financial status of grants, contracts and discretionaryaccounts. Also provide relevant updates and reports to departmentalleadership, as needed. Manage related post-award processes,including award setup, review, account setup verification, andensuring that staff is setup appropriately. Ensure that post-awardresponsibilities are completed, including budget distribution,account reconciliation, e-form setup, effort reporting, costtransfers, paying invoices and paperwork finalization related tosubcontract setup.Oversee and direct allaspects of complex award management activities and provideoversight to other employees, including monitoring and managingaccounts, audits, and evaluations and reporting.BudgetarySupport:Responsible for the timelypreparation of budgets for pre-proposals, grant and contractsubmissions and for sponsors. Review budgets and relatedjustification for appropriateness and completeness of content.Provide groundwork for subcontract negotiations. Tracks and managesbudgets and timelines to ensure all projects are delivered onschedule and on budget. Supports research teams in developingtimelines of assigned tasks and facilitate better coordination ofthe clinical and basic science researchprojects.Analyzes expenditures andforecasts potential costs to assist in future budget preparations.Actively liaises with Department of Dermatology Director of Financeand Financial Analysts to integrate budgetaryinformation.RegulatoryOversight:Ensure the required researchcompliance training for faculty, trainees and personnel.Collaborating with the PI’s and the JHU Office of Human SubjectsResearch and Animal Care and Use Committee to assist researchers ingaining approval of IRB protocols and Animal Research Protocols andmove their protocols efficiently and quickly to completion.Coordinate with PI’s to ensure all research conducted is accordingto approved protocols.Provide support for FDA INDsubmission and FDA IND exemptions. Maintaining records andpreparing for annual internal and external auditing and monitoringvisits for CTReP (IRB, FDA, sponsors, others), Lab Safety,Biological Safety, Chemical Safety and Animal Research. Incollaboration with researchers, prepares standard operatingprocedures. Ensures that research staff maintain records that wellprepared for auditing and monitoring visits. Designs systemprocedures to ensure compliance with grant and institutionregulations. Collects, reviews for adherence to regulation, andtracks all regulatory documentation. Ensure all regulatorycompliance, documentation, and sponsor requirements aremet.Reporting:Track activities,milestones, and deliverables, and report on a routine basis, anddevelop templates as needed to produce financial reports. Incollaboration with the PI, plan, direct, and execute AnnualProgress Report/non-competing and competing proposal submissionprocess.Monitors use of resources inaccordance with project plans and budgets, and generates reports tothe PI’s to assist control of resources in their areas ofresponsibility, in a collaborative manner.Data and StatisticalAnalysis:Provides support to facultyand trainees in analyzing data and statistical analyses byutilizing knowledge of Graphpad/PRISM and MicrosoftExcel.Coordinate moresophisticated data analysis through JHU biostatistical resources(Institute of Clinical and Translational Research, BiostatisticalCenter [JHBC] and the Department ofBiostatistics).MinimumQualifications:Bachelor’s degree in relateddiscipline. Related Master’s preferred. Five years relatedexperience. Demonstrated supervisory or lead responsibilities.Additional education may substitute for required experience, to theextent permitted by the JHU equivalency formula.JHU EquivalencyFormula: 30 undergraduate degree credits (semester hours)or 18 graduate degree credits may substitute for one year ofexperience. For jobs where equivalency is permitted, up to twoyears of non-related college course work may be applied towards thetotal minimum experience required for the respectivejob.PreferredQualifications: Master’s degree. Significant experience infield conducting large research projects. Knowledge of accountingand budgeting theory and practices required. Knowledge andunderstanding of The Johns Hopkins University accounting system andrelated fiscal offices preferred.Additional Knowledge,Skills, and Abilities:Ability to make independentjudgments and to act on decisions on a dailybasis.Ability to work withflexibility on several tasks simultaneously and to meet variousconcurrent deadlines.Ability to work for longperiods of time without direction.Ability to prioritize ownwork.Strong organizationalskills, attention to details, analytical and problem solvingability.Ability to effectivelyinteract with all levels of University and Hospital employees aswell as outside contacts.Strong interpersonal andcommunication skills, both oral and written.ClassifiedTitle:Research Program ManagerRole/Level/Range:ACRP/04/MDStarting Salary Range:$52,495.00 – $72,210.00;Commensurate with experienceEmployee Group:Full TimeSchedule:Monday – Friday, 8:00am – 5:00pmExempt Status: ExemptLocation:School of Medicine, East BaltimoreCampusDepartment Name:Dermatology ResearchDivisionPersonnel Area: School ofMedicineThe successful candidate(s)for this position will be subject to a pre-employment backgroundcheck.If you are interested inapplying for employment with The Johns Hopkins University andrequire special assistance or accommodation during any part of thepre-employment process, please contact the HR Business ServicesOffice [email protected] For TTY users, call via MarylandRelay or dial 711.The followingadditional provisions may apply depending on which campus you willwork. Your recruiter will adviseaccordingly.During the Influenza (“theflu”) season, as a condition of employment, The Johns HopkinsInstitutions require all employees who provide ongoing services topatients or work in patient care or clinical care areas to have anannual influenza vaccination or possess an approved medical orreligious exception. Failure to meet this requirement may result intermination of employment.The pre-employment physicalfor positions in clinical areas, laboratories, working withresearch subjects, or involving community contact requiresdocumentation of immune status against Rubella (German measles),Rubeola (Measles), Mumps, Varicella (chickenpox), Hepatitis B anddocumentation of having received the Tdap (Tetanus, diphtheria,pertussis) vaccination. This may include documentation of havingtwo (2) MMR vaccines; two (2) Varicella vaccines; or antibodystatus to these diseases from laboratory testing. Blood tests forimmunities to these diseases are ordinarily included in thepre-employment physical exam except for those employees who provideresults of blood tests or immunization documentation from their ownhealth care providers. Any vaccinations required for these diseaseswill be given at no cost in our Occupational Healthoffice.Equal OpportunityEmployerNote: Job Postings are updated daily and remain online untilfilled.EEO is theLawLearn more:https://www.eeoc.gov/sites/default/files/migrated_files/employers/poster_screen_reader_optimized.pdf Johns Hopkins University Twitter Save Research Program Manager The successful candidate(s) for this position will be subject to apre-employment background check.If you are interested in applying for employment with The JohnsHopkins University and require special assistance or accommodationduring any part of the pre-employment process, please contact theHR Business Services Office at [email protected] For TTYusers, call via Maryland Relay or dial 711.The following additional provisions may apply depending on whichcampus you will work. Your recruiter will adviseaccordingly.During the Influenza (“the flu”) season, as a condition ofemployment, The Johns Hopkins Institutions require all employeeswho provide ongoing services to patients or work in patient care orclinical care areas to have an annual influenza vaccination orpossess an approved medical or religious exception. Failure to meetthis requirement may result in termination of employment.The pre-employment physical for positions in clinical areas,laboratories, working with research subjects, or involvingcommunity contact requires documentation of immune status againstRubella (German measles), Rubeola (Measles), Mumps, Varicella(chickenpox), Hepatitis B and documentation of having received theTdap (Tetanus, diphtheria, pertussis) vaccination. This may includedocumentation of having two (2) MMR vaccines; two (2) Varicellavaccines; or antibody status to these diseases from laboratorytesting. Blood tests for immunities to these diseases areordinarily included in the pre-employment physical exam except forthose employees who provide results of blood tests or immunizationdocumentation from their own health care providers. Anyvaccinations required for these diseases will be given at no costin our Occupational Health office.Equal Opportunity EmployerNote: Job Postings are updated daily and remain online untilfilled.EEO is the LawLearn more:https://www1.eeoc.gov/employers/upload/eeoc_self_print_poster.pdfImportant legal informationhttp://hrnt.jhu.edu/legal.cfm Maryland, United States Salary Not Specified Maryland, United States Research Program Manager You need to sign in or create an account to save Biotechnology & Bioengineering Not specified Full Time jobs in Baltimore You need to sign in or create an account to save Science, Technology & Mathematics Not specified Full Time jobs in Baltimore Maryland, United States You need to sign in or create an account to save More searches like this Administrative Not specified Full Time jobs in Baltimore Similar jobs LinkedIn School of Medicine -East Baltimore Campus Salary Not Specified Salary Not Specified Save Research Program Manager Faculty Positions Not specified Full Time jobs in Baltimore Johns Hopkins University Save Clinical Research Program Manager Facebook Research Program Manager Clinical Research Program Manager Academic Affairs Not specified Full Time jobs in Baltimore
Ocean City’s all-time pass receiver Jake Schneider (19) hauls in a catch against DePaul. Ocean City’s football team jumped out to an early lead but lost its first game of the season, dropping a 49-22 decision Friday night to visiting North Jersey powerhouse DePaul Catholic at Carey Stadium.The Red Raiders (6-1) arranged to have DePaul (3-2) as a last-minute opponent after Camden High School decided not to travel to Ocean City for the West Jersey Football League postseason Pod B final because of COVID-19 concerns.“Lost to a great program tonight!” the football team tweeted in tribute to DePaul. “Appreciate you coming to the shore, it was awesome to compete with a team on your level! Extremely proud of our kids for accepting the challenge and playing their hearts out! Champions don’t back down from a challenge.”Red Raider senior wide receiver Jake Schneider, who is the only player in Ocean City’s football history to catch more than 100 career passes, had seven receptions for 45 yards against DePaul. He now has a total of 118 career catches, setting a new record for a Cape-Atlantic League player, according to Ocean City’s football program.The game stays close in the first half, but DePaul breaks it open in the third quarter. (Photo courtesy of Ian Crowley)Ocean City started strong in the first quarter by grabbing a 9-0 lead. The Red Raiders scored first on a safety off a sack by senior linebacker Brad Jamison.Jake Inserra got the Red Raiders in the end zone in the first quarter on a 1-yard rushing touchdown, followed by kicker Brendan McGonigle’s extra point.The Spartans answered in the first quarter with a 55-yard touchdown pass, followed by the extra point.Ocean City senior quarterback Joe Repetti put the Red Raiders back on top in the second quarter with a 2-yard TD run. McGonigle booted the extra point for a 16-7 lead.DePaul came roaring back in the second quarter with a 1-yard rushing TD and a 10-yard pass to grab a 21-16 lead at halftime.DePaul tacklers swarm the ball. (Photo courtesy of Ian Crowley)Turnovers proved costly for Ocean City in the second half, helping the Spartans to rack up 28 points in the third quarter to build an insurmountable 49-16 cushion.The Red Raiders closed out the scoring in the fourth quarter on a 21-yard TD pass from sophomore quarterback Riley Gunnels to Jamison, who plays tight end on offense.Ocean City will close out its season 10 a.m. Thursday by traveling to Pleasantville for the annual Thanksgiving game.Ocean City head coach Kevin Smith confers with his players. (Photo courtesy of Ian Crowley)
Edit this setlist | More Dave Matthews Band setlists Dave Matthews Band brought their summer tour to the beautiful Alpine Valley Music Theatre in Elkhorn, WI, playing shows on July 1st and 2nd at the iconic venue. Now in the thick of their 25th anniversary tour, Dave Matthews and co continue to find new ways to surprise their ways by bringing out tour debuts, bust outs, and more!The shows opened up with a tease of “Dodo,” a song that hasn’t been played in 369 shows, before jamming into “What Would You Say” and “Warehouse.” The first night’s performance was highlighted by some great work on “Crush” and “Lie In Our Graves,” each getting the extended treatment, as well as a great “Typical Situation > Funny The Way It Is.” The show also featured the tour debut of “Sister,” which hadn’t been seen in 37 shows, and closed out with a great “Tripping Billies.”The run continued with a tour debut-heavy second show, which featured the first “So Right” opener since 5/22/13. The Tim Reynolds song “Grace Is Gone” made its first appearance in 70 shows, and the tour debut was certainly a great one. The band also played “Bartender” for the first time this year, and for the first time as a full band since 12/1/13.The biggest highlight from the run came in the final night’s encore, as the group busted out both “Oh” and “Two Step” each for the first time in 2016. The double encore with two tour debuts capped off an incredible two nights of music.Watch full videos of the run below, courtesy of aerofan2007. You can navigate between songs with the icon in the top left corner.Alpine Valley Night OneAlpine Valley Night TwoCheck out setlists from both nights, below.Edit this setlist | More Dave Matthews Band setlists
Nihad Awad, co-founder and executive director of the Council on American Islamic Relations (CAIR), has been named the Phillips Brooks House Association’s 2017 Robert Coles “Call of Service” Lecture and Award recipient.Founded in 1904, the Phillips Brooks House Association (PBHA) is a student-led nonprofit at Harvard College that engages 1,400 students in 83 social service and social action programs that benefit approximately 10,000 low-income people in Boston and Cambridge.Its Robert Coles “Call of Service” Lecture and Award brings a significant leader in public service to Harvard each fall to inspire a deeper engagement with critical social issues on campus and in the wider community. Previous speakers and award recipients include former vice president and environmental activist Al Gore ’69; president and founder of the Children’s Defense Fund, Marian Wright Edelman; Civil Rights activist Bob Moses; co-founder of #BlackLivesMatter Alicia Garza; and recently TransGriot founding editor Monica Roberts. Established in 2007, this annual lecture and award honors former PBHA volunteer, trustee, and longtime Harvard faculty member Robert Coles ’50 and his book “The Call of Service,” which examines the idealism PBHA seeks to instill in students. Coles is expected to attend the event, which is from 6:30 to 8 p.m. Nov. 3 at the Memorial Church.Awad is the national executive director of CAIR, the largest and most prominent civil liberties and advocacy organization serving the Muslim community in the United States. Awad has led multiple campaigns to defend the rights of Muslims and help Americans of other faiths better understand Islam.Awad has testified before both houses of the U.S. Congress on matters involving Muslims in America. In 1997, he served on the White House Civil Rights Advisory Panel to the Commission on Aviation Safety and Security. In 2004, the National Journal named him one of the most influential people in the U.S., whose ideas will help shape the debate over public policy issues for the next decade. In 2012, a Georgetown University publication named him one of the 500 most influential Muslims in the world. In 2010, Arabian Business ranked him 39th in the “Arabian Business Power 100,” its annual listing of the most influential Arabs. In 2015, The Los Angeles Times named Nihad one of the new civil rights leaders. Awad has been frequently interviewed on national and international media such as CNN, Fox, MSNBC, PBS, C-SPAN, Al-Jazeera, The New York Times, The Washington Post, USA Today, National Public Radio, and BBC World Service.Awad is a leading advocate for justice and mutual understanding, promoting dialogue and empowering American Muslims. PBHA will honor his lifetime service and continued efforts to encourage dialogue and build coalitions.The lecture and award precede the PBHA’s annual Alumni Weekend, in which PBHA alumni reconnect and talk with current PBHA undergraduates. Each year an outstanding alumnus and supporter are honored at the annual luncheon. This year, however, the PBHA will honor its directors of programs Robert Bridgeman and David Dance, who are retiring after 24 years and 15 years, respectively. Bridgeman and Dance work in and out of the building with students and communities.The Robert Coles “Call of Service” Lecture and Award is free and open to the public. For more information on the events, visit the PBHA website.
As a student nutritional adviser through Sodexo at Saint Mary’s College, junior Megan Steron works with Barry Bowles, director of dining services, to ensure students with allergies can access healthy options in the dining hall.Her role as a bridge between Sodexo, a food and facilities management services company, and students began her freshman year, she said.“I have celiac disease, so I have a really strict diet, and beginning my freshman year there were very few options,” Steron said, “So on a volunteer basis I worked with Barry every other week to give feedback about new things. I was heavily involved in advising the gluten free section in the C-Store and I also coordinated with students with other allergies … I had a feeling it was bigger than just me, and I was right.”This year, Steron has a table set up in Nobel Family Dining Hall in order to communicate with students who are trying to balance allergies with dining hall options.“Ideally, I would like all students with an allergy to talk to me … because that way [Barry and I] can know we have this many girls with this allergy, this many with that allergy … I want to get all the girls with allergy sensitivities to come to talk to me so I know what we’re working with,” she said.When a student approaches her table, Steron first encourages the student to set up an appointment with Barry to get a special sticker for their student ID card. The sticker allows the student to get special frozen items specifically for students with allergies, Steron said.“Then I would walk with you through the dining hall and point out areas that are easiest [to work with]. The international stir fry area is awesome,” she said, “I would … introduce key staff that are really strong with working with allergies, and then I would finish by bringing you by the corner where we have the pre-packaged items.”In conversation with the student, Steron said she would be sure to ask about their opinions on available options and ask what items the student would like to see.Steron said her mission is to talk to students and encourage them to open up about their allergies, and their input is taken seriously.“I would love as many girls as possible to talk to me so we can get a better feel of what people like, what can we change, what can we improve and what’s going to serve our community the best,” Sternon said.A significant improvement she has noticed since her freshman year is an increase in staff awareness of cross-contamination.“The biggest problem with celiac disease and some other allergies is cross contamination,” she said. “I have gotten sick from people using the wrong spoon on my food. When you have to be that concerned about cross contamination, that cuts out a lot of your options that might otherwise be safe … [but] it has gotten so much better.”As the primary link between students and Barry, she said she hopes students will feel comfortable sharing any questions or concerns with her.“If I was the only person on this campus [with an allergy] I would deal with it, but I’m not,” Steron said. “The first priority is getting everybody fed; the second priority is getting everybody fed well.” Tags: Barry Bowles, dining hall
1SHARESShareShareSharePrintMailGooglePinterestDiggRedditStumbleuponDeliciousBufferTumblr by: Brian DayMany Americans are taking advantage of mobile remote check deposit. In fact, according to a recent American Bankers Association (ABA) survey, one in eight respondents used remote deposit in the past year. Among the users, 80 percent deposit a check remotely at least once a month, and 23 percent use it twice a month.“Convenience and saving time are paramount for today’s consumer, so it is no surprise that mobile deposit is gaining traction with banks and their customers,” Nessa Feddis, ABA SVP, said in a press release. “It doesn’t get much easier than depositing a check with the simple snap of a photo.”ABA also found online banking remains the top choice of U.S. consumers to conduct transactions, although mobile banking is steadily gaining ground. Mobile was the preferred banking option by 10 percent of consumers, up from 8 percent in 2013.Mobile banking sits behind branch offices, at 21 percent, and ATMs, at 14 percent, as the most popular options for consumers to do their banking.Credit unions are seeing similar numbers. In a survey conducted by CFI Group, credit union members rated online and mobile banking as “more important than any other aspect of the member experience.” continue reading »