View post tag: Naval View post tag: Israeli View post tag: Gaza The Israeli navy was preparing Wednesday to intercept two boats heading for Gaza that intend to try to break the Israeli blockade of the str…By Bfira Koopmans and Levon Sevunts (kansascity)[mappress]Source: kansascity, November 03, 2011; View post tag: Boats View post tag: For View post tag: prepares November 3, 2011 View post tag: to Back to overview,Home naval-today Israeli Navy Prepares to Intercept Boats Heading for Gaza View post tag: Intercept View post tag: Navy View post tag: News by topic Israeli Navy Prepares to Intercept Boats Heading for Gaza View post tag: Heading Share this article
Job no: 100809-ASWork type: Staff-Full TimeDepartment: VET M/MEDICAL SCIENCESLocation: MadisonCategories: Animal Care, Veterinary Medicine The Department of Medical Sciences of the University ofWisconsin-Madison, School of Veterinary Medicine invitesapplications for a clinical or tenure track faculty, full-time,renewable Assistant or Associate Professor position within theSmall Animal Internal Medicine section of the UW Veterinary CareHospital. The successful candidate will join the current team ofthree clinical and one tenure track faculty providing clinicalservice within the UW Veterinary Care on the UW-Madisoncampus.Extensive opportunities for collaborative research exist within theSchool of Veterinary Medicine and the UW-Madison campus. The Schoolof Medicine & Public Health, the College of Agriculture &Life Sciences and the School of Pharmacy are located a few blocksfrom the School of Veterinary Medicine on the UW-Madison campus. Aclose relationship also exists with the Wisconsin State VeterinaryDiagnostic Laboratory that is located within the same campusfootprint as the School of Veterinary Medicine. The UW School ofVeterinary Medicine is consistently in the top five veterinaryschools for federal funding. In addition, the School is an activeparticipant in the Institute for Clinical and TranslationalResearch, funded by an NIH CTSA award. The University ofWisconsin-Madison is a major factor in Madison’s emergence as a hubof commercial biotechnology, including regenerative medicinetechnologies.The UW-Madison campus and the surrounding area have many enrichingopportunities. Madison was named the most bike-friendly city; theDane County Farmer’s Market is one of the largest in the nation;Madison has the most restaurants per capita of any U.S. city;Madison consistently ranks as a top community in which to live,work, and play; and the University is nationally recognized foracademics and athletics. Please see the following link for moreinformation: http://greatermadisonchamber.com/about-madison/visitor-info/ Full Time: 100% Employment Class: Official Title: Degree and Area of Specialization: Institutional Statement on Diversity: Position Summary: Diversity is a source of strength, creativity, and innovation forUW-Madison. We value the contributions of each person and respectthe profound ways their identity, culture, background, experience,status, abilities, and opinion enrich the university community. Wecommit ourselves to the pursuit of excellence in teaching,research, outreach, and diversity as inextricably linkedgoals.The University of Wisconsin-Madison fulfills its public mission bycreating a welcoming and inclusive community for people from everybackground – people who as students, faculty, and staff serveWisconsin and the world.For more information on diversity and inclusion on campus, pleasevisit: Diversity andInclusion To be considered for this vacancy, please click on “Apply Online”to begin the application process. You will be required to upload acurrent CV, statement of interest, and a document listing thecontact information for three professional references. Forquestions regarding the application process, please contact NancyParkinson at [email protected] deadline for ensuring full consideration is January 15, 2020,however the position will remain open and applications may beconsidered until the position is filled. Salary: Instructions to Applicants: Clinical track faculty at the University of Wisconsin are expectedto participate in clinical and didactic teaching of veterinarystudents, interns, and residents; participate in continuingeducation programs; and to conduct basic science or clinicalresearch that advances the field of small animal internal medicine.The successful candidate will participate in the clinicalactivities of the hospital including the provision of patient careand instruction and supervision of veterinary students, interns andresidents. Willingness to consult with referring veterinarians andclients is vitally important.Approximately 22,600 small animal patients are evaluated at UWVeterinary Care annually. The current SAIM caseload isapproximately 2,500 cases per year. Minimum Years and Type of Relevant Work Experience: Appointment Type, Duration: A872100-SCHOOL OF VET MEDICINE/MEDICAL SCIENCES This vacancy is being announced simultaneously with PVL 100808;please note that only one vacancy exists. Having two positionvacancy listings allows the School of Veterinary Medicine toconsider candidates with both tenure-track faculty credentials andnon-tenure-track faculty credentials for this position.School of Veterinary Medicine homepage: http://www.vetmed.wisc.eduUW Veterinary Care homepage: http://uwveterinarycare.wisc.edu DVM (or equivalent) is required; ACVIM board certification in SmallAnimal Internal Medicine (SAIM) required; MS or PhD desirable.Successful candidate must be eligible to obtain licensure topractice veterinary medicine in the State of Wisconsin. Department(s): Work Type: CLINICAL ASSOC PROF(D52NN) or CLINICAL ASST PROF(D53NN) SEPTEMBER 01, 2020 Ongoing/Renewable The University of Wisconsin-Madison is engaged in a Title and TotalCompensation (TTC) project to redesign job titles and compensationstructures. As a result of the TTC project, official job titles oncurrent job postings may change in Spring 2020. Job duties andresponsibilities will remain the same. For more information pleasevisit: https://hr.wisc.edu/title-and-total-compensation-study/.Employment will require a criminal background check. It will alsorequire you and your references to answer questions regardingsexual violence and sexual harassment.The University of Wisconsin System will not reveal the identitiesof applicants who request confidentiality in writing, except thatthe identity of the successful candidate will be released. See Wis.Stat. sec. 19.36(7).The Annual Security and FireSafety Report contains current campus safety and disciplinarypolicies, crime statistics for the previous 3 calendar years, andon-campus student housing fire safety policies and fire statisticsfor the previous 3 calendar years. UW-Madison will provide a papercopy upon request; please contact the University of Wisconsin PoliceDepartment . Academic experience beyond residency training is preferred.Relevant specialty practice experience can be substituted.Demonstrated aptitude in clinical instruction of DVM students,interns, and residents is expected. Distribution of effort in thesection and the Department will be determined in accordance withservice needs, academic priorities, and the candidate’s expertiseand academic goals. The candidate should have strong interpersonalskills and the ability to work cooperatively with all sections ofthe hospital and department. Minimum $100,000 ANNUAL (12 months)Depending on Qualifications Job Number: Anticipated Begin Date: Principal Duties: Additional Information: The University of Wisconsin is an Equal Opportunity andAffirmative Action Employer. We promote excellence throughdiversity and encourage all qualified individuals to apply.If you need to request an accommodation because of a disability,you can find information about how to make a request at thefollowing website: https://oed.wisc.edu/disability-accommodation-information-for-applicants/ 100809-AS Clinical track: 45% clinical responsibilities, 20% non-clinicalteaching, 25% research, 10% serviceClinical responsibilities: Clinical service to the SAIM section ofUW Veterinary Care; training and supervision of residents andinterns; clinical teaching of 4th year veterinary students;Non-clinical teaching responsibilities: Didactic and laboratorycourse teaching; Research responsibilities: Contribute to andparticipate in basic or clinical research in the SAIM section,including mentoring of house officers in research; Serviceresponsibilities: Involvement in committees at the Department,School, and University level, along with involvement nationally atthe professional committee level. Participate in continuingeducation programs for veterinary practitioners in Wisconsin andbeyond. Academic Staff-Renewable Applications Open: Oct 14 2019 Central Daylight TimeApplications Close:
From the Sashing Brunch to the Wreath Laying Ceremony and from the NYC Gala to the Flag Raising, the Committee ensures a wonderful experience, memories that my family and I will cherish forever. These events have functioned to build up an abundance of excitement and pride as we led up to parade day.It was a tremendous honor to lead hundreds of my family members, friends, and the Bayonne Polish community up Fifth Avenue in the 81 st annual Pulaski Day Parade, in New York City on October 7. I had the privilege to join prior Grand Marshals and feel grateful to have had Mayor James Davis spend the entire event with us.Having the opportunity to be the Grand Marshal was not a celebration of me and my efforts but was instead a celebration of the Kopacz family legacy who has come before me.Again, thank you for this prestigious honor. I look forward to continued involvement with this esteemed organization for many years to come. God bless you and God bless Bayonne!KENNETH KOPACZHudson County Freeholder, District One2018 Bayonne Contingent Marshal of the Pulaski Day Parade To the Editor:I would like to take this opportunity to thank the Bayonne General Casimir Pulaski Parade Memorial Committee and the Chairman, Richard Romelczyk, for selecting me as the 2018 Bayonne Contingent Grand Marshal. This Committee works tirelessly to keep our Polish heritage alive and well in Bayonne.
United Biscuits UK (UBUK) has launched a new range of snack crackers Jacob’s Crack’o’Bites. The snack bags are available in 25g packs and come in Cheese, Sour Cream & Chive and Barbecue flavours.The crackers are thin and crispy and are baked, not fried. They contain no artificial colours or flavours and are free from MSG and hydrogenated vegetable fats.The launch will be supported by a £1.5m marketing campaign which starts in September.UBUK has also redeveloped its Jacob’s Cream Crackers recipe, which now contains 30% less saturated fat. The Jacob’s brand is currently worth £45m.
Michael Blake Greenwald has been named a fellow at Harvard Kennedy School’s Belfer Center for Science and International Affairs.While at the Kennedy School, Greenwald, who has served the U.S. government in several senior diplomatic roles, will lecture, conduct research, and engage with students on a range of issues including economic sanctions, illicit finance, national security, intelligence, and global finance.“From the Treasury Department to the intelligence community to serving as a senior Treasury diplomat in the Middle East, Michael has done critically important work to limit the ability of America’s enemies to fund terrorist attacks,” said former Secretary of Defense and current Belfer Center Director Ash Carter. “We are honored to have him join our community of researchers committed to a more secure, peaceful world.”“I am honored to join the incredible team at the Belfer Center, which has led the way in advancing the conversation in international security and diplomatic issues facing the United States and around the world,” said Greenwald. “At such a critical juncture and moment in our nation’s history, I am looking forward to working with the deep bench of leaders and scholars at the Belfer Center to tackle the threat posed by illicit financing, the changing nature of financial warfare, and the economic sanctions landscape.”Greenwald served as a financial diplomat in Africa, Europe, and the Middle East, spanning the tenures of U.S. Treasury Secretaries Timothy Geithner, Jacob Lew, and Steven Mnuchin. Most recently, he served as the first United States Treasury Attaché appointed to Qatar and Kuwait and opened the Treasury Department’s office in Doha, Qatar in August 2015. Read Full Story
Notre Dame’s decision to evacuate the students was in response to a U.S. State Department recommendation. Twelve Notre Dame students are participating in Notre Dame’s study abroad program at the American University of Cairo (AUC). The students in Cairo had no access to Internet or mobile phone connections last week, but Notre Dame’s Office of International Studies (OIS) received a Friday voicemail when AUC officials allowed students to make one-minute phone calls from landlines. The students arrived in Cairo Jan. 20 to begin their semester of study at AUC. U.S. government-arranged transportation from Cairo to safe haven locations in Europe is scheduled to begin Monday, according to a notice from the U.S. Embassy in Cairo. “OIS has received a voicemail from one of our Cairo students, calling on behalf of all of them,” the note stated. “They are all safe at the student residence in Zamalek. … They are obeying the curfew and, as instructed, have not ventured from their residences nor in anyway been involved in any of the protests. There are AUC officials in residence at Zamalek that are there to act as advisors to our students.” In a Jan. 29 emergency website announcement, AUC stated that, “due to the circumstances in Egypt,” classes and activities were cancelled until at least Feb. 2. “Notre Dame is collaborating with AUC and U.S. officials to have the students transported with other American citizens as soon as possible on government-arranged transport to safe havens in Europe, from where they will be assisted by Notre Dame to locations in which they will be able to safely continue their studies,” the press release stated. In a website update directed toward parents of students in Cairo, OIS said the students were safe in their residences. Notre Dame students also placed short phone calls Sunday when they learned they were leaving Cairo. The University will evacuate Notre Dame students from Cairo due to ongoing protests and violence in Egypt, according to a University press release.
Menken, Slater and Fogelman teamed up previously for the Emmy-nominated musical episode of The Neighbors. Menken and Slater are long-term collaborators, having penned music and lyrics, respectively, for Broadway’s Leap of Faith, Sister Act and The Little Mermaid. Menken has won eight Oscars and was awarded a Tony for Newsies. Look out, Frozen, because there’s a new fairytale musical comedy that we can’t wait to obsess over. According to Deadline, ABC has picked up Galavant for a series order. As previously reported, the show comes from the minds of Alan Menken, currently celebrating a Tony nomination for Aladdin, as well as lyricist Glenn Slater and Dan Fogelman. Galavant is a single-camera comedy that follows a handsome prince who embarks on a quest for revenge on the king who stole his one true love. View Comments
Kanemasu Global Engagement AwardThis award recognizes a student who goes above and beyond in internationalizing his/her academic program at UGA.Jillian Gordon, master’s degree candidate in agricultural and environmental education CAES Global Citizen AwardThis award recognizes an undergraduate student in the College of Agricultural and Environmental Sciences who has embraced global citizenship through participation, promotion and leadership of international initiatives during his/her collegiate career.Lynae Bresser, pursuing a bachelor’s degree in environmental economics and managementAg Abroad Photo ContestThis contest is open to all CAES students and encourages them to share images of agriculture from around the world.First place, Martina Buchholz, Indian Mustard Field — IndiaSecond place, Ali Halalipour, Paddy Field Goes Beyond All Restrictions — IranThird place, Amanda Miller, Passion, It’s Universal — UruguayTo view all of the photos in the contest please visit tinyurl.com/internationalAGphotos16.For more information about the CAES Office of Global Programs www.global.uga.edu For all the photos from this year’s reception visit tiny.cc/caesglobal16. From rice fields in western Africa to sheep pastures in Uruguay, students in the University of Georgia College of Agricultural and Environmental sciences travel the world each year to learn how to build a more food-secure future. This international engagement not only builds their understanding of global agricultural systems, but also helps students make connections between their classroom education and the global goal of doubling the world’s food supply by 2050. Sam Pardue, dean and director of CAES, challenged the students gathered at the college’s International Agriculture Reception to finish the job started during the green revolution in the 1960s and 1970s. Because of improved crop varieties and planting practices, farmers reduced the percentage the of the world population who suffer hunger from one-third of the human population to one-tenth of the population between the 1970s and the 1990s. “I’m excited by many of you in this room who will be a part of the next green revolution,” Pardue said. “And one day, just like we’ve eradicated diseases, we will be able to eradicate hunger from this world. It’s a mission that we all can embrace, and I am looking forward to seeing what the next 20 or 30 years of your efforts will bring.” CAES faculty, students and administrators gathered Tuesday to celebrate the college’s international mission and accomplishments at the sixth annual International Agriculture Day reception. Keynote speaker Ann M. Steensland, deputy director of the Global Harvest Initiative, told students and faculty that successful solutions for feeding the world’s hungry have to be created in concert with the farmers and community members on the ground in developing countries and in our own backyard. “As we’re looking at meeting the challenge of 2050, we need to think locally as well as globally,” Steensland said. “We need think creatively. We need to be flexible and we need to listen as much as we talk. And if we do that, and we really work with and respect the people we’re working with in the field, I think we have a real chance to meet this challenge and to bring a lot of people along with us.” The students and faculty members gathered at Tuesday’s event exemplified this idea of global citizenship and cooperation. The CAES Office of Global Programs, which hosts the International Agriculture Day Reception each spring, honored some of the college’s most globally minded students with travel grants, scholarships and awards. Students who will graduate this year with UGA’s International Agriculture Certificate were also recognized.Students honored Tuesday include:International Agriculture Certificate International Agriculture Certificate students expand their global perspective by participating in internationally focused coursework, language study and a hands-on international internship aligned with their academic and career goals.Brock Boleman, master’s degree in agricultural and applied economicsErin Burnett, bachelor’s degree in agricultural communicationChris Reynolds, bachelor’s degree in agribusinessEmily Urban, master’s degree in agricultural and environmental educationRachel Wigington, master’s degree in agricultural leadershipJessica Wolf, bachelor’s degree in geography William A. Corbett Purpose and Passion ScholarshipThis award is given by Jean Corbett Fowler in memory of her father, William A. Corbett, and supports graduate student participation in international education, internship or research experience.Alexander Morán Chávez, master’s degree candidate in agricultural and environmental education Graduate International Travel Awards These awards will be used to fund an international activity that supports the student’s interest in international collaboration and in global issues. The award covers round-trip air fair to an international conference or research site.Diego Barcellos, doctoral degree candidate in soil scienceAlexandra Bentz, doctoral degree candidate in poultry scienceEmily Urban, master’s degree candidate in agricultural and environmental education
August 1, 2002 Regular News New justice active in Bar work New justice active in Bar work Raoul G. Cantero III will bring a strong Florida Bar link with him in his new duties as a justice of the Florida Supreme Court. Cantero is vice chair of the Appellate Law Section and is the immediate past secretary. He has also served as treasurer and as a member of the Executive Council, and he is also an immediate past vice chair of the Appellate Court Rules Committee.A grandson of Cuban dictator Fulgencio Batista, Cantero was born in Spain and emigrated with his family to Miami in 1961. He graduated summa cum laude from Florida State University with a B.A. in English and business in 1982. He went on to Harvard Law School, where he graduated cum laude in 1985.He clerked for Judge Edward B. Davis in the Southern Florida U.S. District Court, and then joined Adorno & Zeder in 1988. At the time of his appointment to the court, he was a partner at the firm and headed the appellate department.Cantero served for eight years on the Coral Gables Planning and Zoning Board, and belongs to the Dade County, Cuban, and Coral Gables bar associations.And, until his appointment to the court, he served on the 11th Circuit Judicial Nominating Commission.
Sections rally to support disabled lawyer February 15, 2006 Regular News Sections rally to support disabled lawyer ‘I just want to work and pursue a career, and I will not stop until that is a reality’ Jan Pudlow Senior Editor The plight of Aaron Bates, the young lawyer with muscular dystrophy featured on the front page of the January 15 News, caught the attention of many attending the Bar Midyear Meeting in Miami who want to help.His dilemma: The personal care attendant — to help him dress and bathe and get in and out of his motorized wheelchair — was provided by the state Division of Vocational Rehabilitation throughout his education, but stopped once he landed a job as an assistant state attorney in the Fifth Judicial Circuit. Therefore, even though 25-year-old Bates wants to work, he could not accept the $40,000-a-year job and had to return home to live with his parents in Alabama.“This strikes me as absurd,” Tony Musto, a Hallandale attorney, told executive council members of both the Criminal Law Section and Government Lawyer Section. “The Bar should not stand by and let this happen.”Florida Supreme Court Clerk Thomas Hall, chair of the Appellate Law Section, added his support.“I definitely agree with Tony that the Government Lawyer Section should take the lead. Here is a guy who wants to be a public servant and he is prohibited from doing so.”Musto wants to raise money to help Bates hire the personal care attendant, estimated at $35,000 a year, while efforts are made to change legislation to make him eligible for benefits, so that he can go to work.David Rothman, a member of the Bar Board of Governors, called the idea “a great thing to do,” and offered to help bring the issue before the board at its February 17 meeting in Tallahassee.Matt Dietz, who specializes in disability law, also put out a plea in an e-mail to members of Bar leadership and fellow Equal Opportunities Law Section members, saying, “This is wrong on so many different levels, and we need to do something about it. On a human level, we, as a society, made a promise to this young man that if he did the work and received the education, and got the job, he would be able to live like everybody else, and not be condemned to institutionalization and poverty solely because of his disability.”On an economic level, Dietz said, it is much less expensive to provide a personal care attendant “than to pay all the benefits of a nonproductive, unemployed person with significant health needs. In the long run, he will eventually make enough money to become self-sufficient, and he will contribute to society as a whole.”At both the Criminal Law and Government Lawyer executive council meetings, most lawyers were sympathetic, but several expressed concern about setting a precedent and wondered how they would help the next similarly situated individual.“I think it’s a real injustice,” said George Tragos of the Criminal Law Section Executive Council. “But I’m opposed to us becoming a social services agency.”He said he supported any help that could be given to Bates’ cause, “short of giving money,” and members voted to send a letter to the Board of Governors.In the meantime, Bar staff members are monitoring legislative efforts in both the House and Senate Health Care committees to amend F.S. §413.402 to allow individuals such as Bates to qualify for personal care attendants, a benefit currently available only for those who suffered a spinal cord injury.Bates, who has been very involved with legislative staff on drafting a change in the law, said he is grateful for the Bar’s efforts to help.“Being attorneys, people naturally assume that if anyone’s rights are being dutifully protected, an attorney’s rights are. In my case, however, you see that certain social barriers trump even the brightest minds or renowned professions,” Bates said.“It is important that the legal system, and society in general, reward hard work and perseverance. I was always led to believe that it did, but have found that it does not necessarily pay dividends immediately. I am hopeful that with the influence and reputation of The Florida Bar, and help of fellow attorneys, the illogical barrier I ran into can be removed. Whatever the solution may be, I just want to work and pursue a career, and I will not stop until that is a reality.”