Related posts:No related photos. I’m catching up on rest after an exhilarating SHRM Annual Conference. It was truly wonderful the entire time. This year I experienced a new view of the conference as a member of the SHRM Board of Directors.Read full article Remember the Who !! #SHRM16Shared from missc on 27 Jun 2016 in Personnel Today Comments are closed. Previous Article Next Article
September 13, 2018 /Sports News – Local Utah Men’s Golf To Host Showdown in the Rockies FacebookTwitterLinkedInEmail DRIGGS, Idaho-The University of Utah’s men’s golf squad will host the Showdown in the Rockies Monday and Tuesday September 17 and 18.This two-day 54-hole event will be hosted by the Huntsman Springs Golf Course of Driggs, Idaho.The Utes will compete at this event against Arizona, Boise State, Colorado, Oregon State, Santa Clara, Saint Mary’s, Texas Tech, Utah State and Utah Valley.At this tournament, the Utes will be represented by senior Kyler Dunkle of Larkspur, Colo., junior Jordan Costello of Pinedale, Wyo., sophomore Tristan Mandur of Mill Bay, British Columbia, Canada, sophomore Blake Tomlinson of Salt Lake City’s Sklyline High School, junior Mitchell Schow of Ogden, Utah and Park City High School, junior Peyton Hastings of Bountiful, Utah and Woods Cross High School, freshman Axel Einarsson of Ludvika, Sweden, sophomore Colton Tanner of Park City, Utah and freshman Jonathan Wijono of Surabaya, Indonesia. Written by Brad James Tags: Arizona/Axel Einarsson/Blake Tomlinson/Boise State/Colorado/Colton Tanner/Jonathan Wijono/Jordan Costello/Kyler Dunkle/Mitchell Schow/Oregon State/Peyton Hastings/Saint Mary’s/Santa Clara/Showdown in the Rockies/Texas Tech/Tristan Mandur/Utah Men’s Golf/Utah State/Utah Valley
View post tag: Naval View post tag: facility US 7th Fleet Visits Sailors of Naval Air Facility Misawa View post tag: Navy December 14, 2011 Authorities View post tag: fleet View post tag: sailors View post tag: News by topic View post tag: Misawa View post tag: US View post tag: air Back to overview,Home naval-today US 7th Fleet Visits Sailors of Naval Air Facility Misawa View post tag: 7th View post tag: visits Commander, U.S. 7th Fleet paid a visit to the Sailors of Naval Air Facility Misawa, its tenant commands, and deployed Patrol Squadron (VP) 1, Dec. 12.This is Vice Adm. Scott Swift’s first visit to Misawa, and coincides with the return of rotationally-deployed VP squadrons to this northern-Japan located U.S. naval installation. “The return of P-3 deployments to Misawa is a return to pre-2007 levels, and I want to ensure our Sailors receive the resources they need to accomplish the mission,” Swift said. “These are some fantastic facilities here, and I foresee Misawa, its Sailors and assets continuing to play a vital role in protecting the stability of the region.”Swift also talked about his vision for the fleet. “The 7th Fleet business model is people come first,” Swift said. “I say people first because it’s not just about the Sailors, it’s also about their families and our civilian employees.”“Leadership needs to be engaged, and it’s important that commanders are making sure their Sailors have the keys to success for what they want to do in the Navy or as they transition to a new career in the civilian sector.Swift said he is happy with the performance of 7th Fleet and its Sailors.“It’s an honor for me to call myself a 7th Fleet Sailor,” said Swift. “I couldn’t be happier with the extraordinary work I see these Sailors doing.”[mappress]Naval Today Staff, December 14, 2011; Image: navy Share this article
Teaching faculty at Guilford Technical Community College areresponsible for supporting student success by creating an optimumlearning environment, responding to student needs, managingeffective instructional activities, developing curriculum courses,modeling employability skills, demonstrating professionalism,developing cooperative work relationships with other faculty andstaff, supporting college administrative requirements, andmaintaining competency in their instructional field. He/she will beresponsible for quality instruction and for effective participationand interest in the total affairs of the college.Under general supervision, this individual will develop, prepareand teach Aviation Systems Technology courses within thedepartment. Faculty will also be responsible for advising andrecruiting students and collaborating with business and industrypartners to provide necessary training and education. The facultymember must be able to demonstrate correct operation and superviseoperation in all or most of the following areas listed: . Aircraftand trainers in the AST Program, after initial training. Theindividual must submit to assessments to determine courses theywill be eligible to teach. Areas candidates assess at over 85%,they are eligible to teach. Faculty must be proficient in 75% ofall areas of Aircraft General prior to hiring, in 75% of all areasof Airframe by the end of the second semester, and in 75% of allAMT areas before the end of the first year of employment. Theindividual must meet Transportation Security Administration (TSA)badging requirements to function in the Airport Operating Area atPiedmont Triad International (PTI) airport.Education Required: -Associates Degree in an Aviation fieldfrom a regionally accredited college/university -Valid FederalAviation Administration (FAA) Airframe and PowerplantLicense.Education Preferred: -Bachelors’ degree in Aviation or arelated field from a regionally accredited college/university-Avionics and Electronics background experience and/or formalizedtraining (FCC/AET)Experience Required: -Three years aviation related industryexperience -Teaching and/or industry training experience inaviation topics in any of the following formats: teaching courses,training sessions, conducting professional development workshops,and/or other continuing education seminarsExperience Preferred: -Greater than 3 years of aviationrelated industry experience -Post-secondary teaching experience ina Part 147 or industry technical environment. -Experience withassessment of student learning outcomes -Experience with distancelearning and/or alternate instructional delivery systemshttp://gtcc.peopleadmin.com/postings/3611
Pret A Manger has named Barnaby Dawe, previously global chief marketing officer at Just Eat, as its first chief customer officer.In the role, which Dawe takes up on 1 October, he will oversee all global marketing and communications activity and will lead Pret’s e-commerce business.Dawe has held senior positions at businesses including Sky, The Sun, The Times, Heart and Channel 4.He joined food delivery operation Just Eat in 2015 and helped the business triple revenues and profit. In 2017 he was named Marketing Leader of the Year by the Marketing Society. “I am delighted Barnaby is joining the senior team at Pret,” said Pret CEO Clive Schlee. “He has the sensitivity and the experience to maintain continuity in Pret’s tone of voice, whilst at the same time leading the company’s digital transformation. We look forward to working with him very much.” Dawe said he was a loyal Pret customer and had long admired Pret for its coherent brand strategy and outstanding customer service. “I’m honoured to join the team and be a part of the next phase of their journey,” he added.In May, it was announced that Pret A Manger is to be bought by JAB, two years after the investment firm acquired doughnut business Krispy Kreme.
[H/T Consequence of Sound] Wu-Tang Clan 2019 Tour Dates05/10 – London, UK @ SSE Arena *05/11 – Manchester, UK @ Manchester Arena *05/12 – Glasgow, UK @ The SSE Hydro *05/14 – Dublin, IE @ 3Arena *05/16 – Amsterdam, NL @ Ziggo Dome *05/17 – Paris, FR @ AccorHotels Arena *05/18 – Berlin, DE @ Parkbühne Wuhlheide *05/21 – Copenhagen, DK @ Royal Arena *05/23 – Oslo, NO @ Oslo Spektrum Arena *05/24 – Stockholm, SE @ Skansen *05/27 – Helsinki, FI @ Helsingin jäähalli *05/31 – Sterling Heights, MI @ Freedom Hill Amphitheatre06/01 – Chicago, IL @ Aragon Ballroom06/02 – Cleveland, OH @ Agora Ballroom06/07 – Simpsonville, SC @ CCNB Amphitheatre at Heritage Park06/08 – Raleigh, NC @ Red Hat Amphitheater06/09 – Nashville, TN @ Ryman Auditorium06/12 – Boston, MA @ House of Blues06/14 – Uncasville, CT @ Mohegan Sun Arena06/15 – Atlantic City, NJ @ Borgata Resort & Casino06/21 – Seattle, WA @ WaMu Theater06/22 – Mountain View, CA @ Shoreline Amphitheater07/31 – Wichita, KS @ WAVE08/01 – Council Bluffs, IA @ Harrah’s Stir Cove08/02 – Minneapolis, MN @ The Armory (X Games)* = Gods of Rap Tour w/ Public Enemy and De La SoulView Upcoming Tour Dates Thank you to all from near and far who joined us today to official create the Wu-Tang Clan District here in ParkHill / Stapleton. @WuTangClan #WuTangClanDistrict pic.twitter.com/48DMzqEESg— Debi Rose (@CMDebiRose) May 4, 2019Wu-Tang Clan is preparing to head out on an extensive worldwide tour in honor of the 25th anniversary of their monumental debut album, 1993’s Enter The Wu-Tang (36 Chambers). First, they’ll head to Europe alongside Public Enemy and De La Soul for the Gods of Rap tour this month. At the end of May, they’ll return to the States for a run of headlining U.S. shows. For a full list of upcoming Wu-Tang Clan dates, see below. For more information and ticketing details, head here. 90’s hip-hop heroes the Wu-Tang Clan are among the most notable exports from the New York City borough of Staten Island. Now, the crew’s native neighborhood will officially bear their name. At a ceremony on Saturday, members of Wu-Tang Clan and the city council unveiled a new street sign at the corner of Vanderbilt Avenue and Targee Street which officially dubs the Park Hill area the “Wu-Tang Clan District.”Several members of the Wu-Tang Clan were on hand to celebrate the district’s re-naming including Raekwon, who shared a video of the new street sign’s unveiling. You can watch the clip below:<span data-mce-type=”bookmark” style=”display: inline-block; width: 0px; overflow: hidden; line-height: 0;” class=”mce_SELRES_start”></span><span data-mce-type=”bookmark” style=”display: inline-block; width: 0px; overflow: hidden; line-height: 0;” class=”mce_SELRES_start”></span>Related: 25 Years Later, Wu-Tang Clan Brings ’36 Chambers’ To Life Onstage In Philadelphia [Photos/Review]As North Shore Councilwoman Debbie Rose noted in her address at the Wu-Tang Clan District dedication ceremony, “This is a great day where we have an opportunity to honor our own hometown heroes, the young men who put Staten Island on the map internationally. They overcame all types of challenges, to not only become rap artist[s] and hip-hop artist[s] but to inspire and challenge the music world.”According to the Staten Island Advance, Wu-Tang member Cappadonna reciprocated the appreciation toward the Staten Island community at the ceremony, noting “The real value is in the love, to help you see all things clearly.” The honor was also celebrated with the reveal of a number of new graffiti murals marking the occasion.
A maker of prefabricated homes in Brattleboro, Vermont, has filed for Chapter 7 bankruptcy protection, but will be sold and remain in business. Winter Manufacturing Inc, doing business as Winter Panel Corp, filed for bankruptcy June 10. According to Jeffrey Lewis, executive director of the Brattleboro Development Credit Corp, the company was forced into the action by disgruntled customers. He said the company faced lawsuits by customers dissatisfied with the product. But, Lewis said, Winter Panel is being bought by another company, World Panel, which will keep the company in Brattleboro and retain all the employees.Winter Panel manufactures structural insulated panels, featuring a foam core, for the residential and commercial construction industry. In a Vermont Business Magazine survey earlier this year, Winter Panel reported that it had 20 employees. The bankruptcy filing said it had $8.25 million in assets and $1.3 million in liabilities.US Bankruptcy Court, District of Vermont, Rutland:Winter Manufacturing, Inc.74 Glen Orne Dr., Brattleboro 05302-9116Filed 6-10-09, Chapter 7Assets: $8,250,000.00Liabilities: $1,291,348.13
Sublette to lead Orange County Bar Association William E. Sublette has become president of the Orange County Bar Association for 2005-2006. Other new Orange County Bar officers include Thomas P. Wert, president-elect; C. Gene Shipley, treasurer; and Jamie B. Moses, secretary. Sublette to lead Orange County Bar Association June 1, 2005 Regular News
ENDICOTT (WBNG) — Every Dog’s Dream Rescue held a kitten adoption event at the Dickin Memorial Animal Hospital. There were seven kittens available for adoption at the event but the rescue says they have about 80 easily available animals in the rescue. Every Dog’s Dream volunteer Jessica Flynn says the rescue was limited in the type of events they could hold due to the COVID-19 guidelines. “There’s still a need in the community,” Flynn said. “Still need to get the word out and find homes for animals. So it was very important to us to have an event, even with the limitations in place.” The Artisan Holiday Pop Up shop will be open until December 30. In collaboration with the Artisan Holdiay Pop Up shop, the adoption event was held near the retail space in front of the hospital.
“Severe lung infection was a hallmark of the illness produced by the original pandemic virus in humans, suggesting a possible, though not conclusive, association between the pandemic virus HA and its pathogenicity in humans, and indicating the need to examine the contribution of the HA to viral pathogenicity in other animal models,” the report says. An international team of researchers recreated hemagglutinin (HA) from the 1918 “Spanish flu” virus and spliced it into recent flu viruses adapted to humans and mice, according to a recent report in Nature. Mice that were exposed to the engineered viruses suffered severe lung infections that resembled those seen in people who died in the 1918 pandemic, according to the report. “Replacing only one gene is sufficient to make the virus more pathogenic,” said senior author Yoshihiro Kawaoka, a virologist at the University of WisconsinMadison (UWM) and the University of Tokyo, in a news release from UWM. Anthony Fauci, MD, director of the National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases, recently concurred that there is more to be learned about what made the 1918 virus so destructive. “It is very clear that there was something about the virulence of this microbe that we don’t fully understand,” he said in a Nov 15 press briefing on flu research. To do this, they took three recent influenza A strains (one of which is pathogenic in mice and two of which are not) and replaced their HA and NA genes either with the 1918 versions of both genes or with the 1918 HA gene and an NA gene from a recent strain. They then exposed groups of mice to the engineered viruses or the three natural viruses by intranasal inoculation. In postmortem examinations, the researchers found signs that infection had spread much deeper into the lungs in mice exposed to viruses containing the 1918 HA gene than in the other mice. The researchers also report evidence that people who were alive in 1918 still have immunity to the 1918 virus. They examined the neutralizing activity of blood serum samples from people of various ages against viruses with the 1918 HA and NA genes and against more recent human flu viruses. Serum from those who survived the pandemic “showed markedly high activities” against the engineered virus, while samples from younger people had only limited activity against it. Despite their findings, Kawaoka and colleagues say that HA is probably not the sole cause of the virulence of the 1918 virus. “The virulence of influenza virus is probably a polygenic trait, in that ultimately we expect other gene products . . . to be implicated in the phenotype of the 1918 virus,” they write. “These highly virulent recombinant viruses expressing the 1918 viral HA could infect the entire lung and induce high levels of macrophage-derived chemokines and cytokines, which resulted in infiltration of inflammatory cells and severe haemorrhage, hallmarks of the illness produced during the original pandemic,” the abstract of the report states. Further, the addition of the 1918 HA gene to a virus that is normally pathogenic in mice made the lung lesions “clearly more severe” than those in mice infected with the normal version of the virus. What made the 1918 virus so lethal has been a mystery. The report by Kawaoka and colleagues says speculation has focused on living conditions at the end of World War I as well as on properties of the virus itself. The HA and NA of the virus contain no amino acid sequences known to be linked with high virulence, the report says. The researchers therefore sought to test the effects of the 1918 virus HA and NA on the pathogenicity of flu viruses in mice. Nov 24, 2004 (CIDRAP News) By recreating a key surface protein from the 1918 pandemic flu virus and testing its effects in mice, researchers have shown that the protein might have been an important reason for the virus’s extraordinary ability to kill. All the viruses containing the 1918 HA gene, including those that in their natural form are harmless to mice, grew quickly in the mice’s lungs and eventually killed them, according to the report. Viruses containing both HA and NA from the 1918 virus were no more harmful than those containing the 1918 HA along with NA from a recent strain, which indicated that the 1918 version of NA didn’t contribute to viral pathogenicity. The 1918 flu pandemic killed tens of millions of people around the world. In recent years, researchers have extracted several of the virus’s genes from preserved tissue samples from pandemic victims and have sequenced them. HA and neuraminidase (NA), surface proteins that equip flu viruses to enter and leave human cells, are important targets of the body’s immune response; changes in their structure can make the virus more dangerous and enable it to infect new species. Kawaoka’s group also looked at the ability of 1918 viral HA to recognize the cell-surface receptor molecule preferred by human-adapted flu viruses. Using a “competitive binding assay,” the team found that the 1918 HA preferentially recognizes this receptor. Because the 1918 virus is believed to have originated in birds, this finding suggests that the virus must have circulated in humans long enough to develop a preference for the human type of receptor, the article says. Kobasa D, Takada A, Shinya K, et al. Enhanced virulence of influenza A viruses with the haemagglutinin of the 1918 pandemic virus. Nature 2004;431:703-7 [Abstract] If the 1918 virus reemerged today, “The only group with significant natural protection would be survivors of the 1918 pandemic, who still express high levels of antibodies against an antigen to which they were exposed over 80 years ago, a phenomenon referred to as original antigenic sin,” the report says.