ReddIt A fox’s tail: the story of TCU’s campus foxes Linkedin Haeven Gibbonshttps://www.tcu360.com/author/haeven-gibbons/ ReddIt printWELCOME CLASS OF 2025The Frog Fountain (TCU Facebook)The Frog Fountain (TCU Facebook)The next four years will be full of many firsts, successes, failures and growth. The TCU community will be there to help you along the way. Starting out is exciting and overwhelming. Here’s some background on what makes TCU special and some important tips for first-year students. Welcome home Horned Frogs.Table of ContentsClick to readClick to readClick to readClick to readClick to readClick to readClick to readClick to readTCU is home to many time-honored traditions that bring the TCU community together. Learn about all the most popular traditions and TCU’s long history. Plus, see what the Campus Commons have to offer students.Navigating how to achieve academic success can be difficult for many first year students. Here is a guide to all things academic resources, recommended first-year student classes, becoming a leader on campus and finding job opportunities on-campus. The first-year experience is kicked off with Frog Camp and Frog’s First. See how these programs plan on revamping this summer and fall. Plus some tips on adjusting to dorm-life and eating healthy on-campus. TCU students have the unique opportunity of living in the middle of the fifth largest city in Texas. Discover student’s top places to eat and workout around the city of Fort Worth. And the Fort Worth Zoo is adding some exciting attractions. This guide shares it all. TCU Student MediaExecutive Editor: JD Pells Edited & Designed by: Haeven Gibbons & Lonyae CoulterStaff Writers: Lindsey Bakonyi, Ryann Booth, Lonyae Coulter, Abigail Hoffacker, Kiaya Johnson, Skye Moreno, Ariel Wallace, Frances Wetherbee, Mia YartoDirector of Student Media: Jean Brown Director of Digital Media: Holly RusakTopBuilt with Shorthand TCU places second in the National Student Advertising Competition, the highest in school history + posts Linkedin Grains to grocery: One bread maker brings together farmers and artisans at locally-sourced store Newest student organization hopes to provide a space for minority students interested in law Twitter First-year experience at TCU TCU Theatre looks forward to second-weekend performances of Children of Eden Haeven Gibbons Wear worthy: One Fort Worth boutique aims to empower human trafficking victims Lonyae Coulterhttps://www.tcu360.com/author/lonyae-coulter/ NewsThe Skiff: Digital IssuesWelcome TCU Class of 2025By Haeven Gibbons and Lonyae Coulter – June 3, 2021 704 World Oceans Day shines spotlight on marine plastic pollution First-year experience at TCU Lonyae Coulterhttps://www.tcu360.com/author/lonyae-coulter/ Life in Fort Worth Haeven Gibbonshttps://www.tcu360.com/author/haeven-gibbons/ Image Magazine: Spring 2021 Lonyae Coulter Vintage fever: Fort Worth residents and vintage connoisseurs talk about their passion for thrifting + posts Twitter Frogs First organizers look forward to bringing back revamped program in the fall RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR Previous articleA fox’s tail: the story of TCU’s campus foxesNext articleTCU places second in the National Student Advertising Competition, the highest in school history Haeven Gibbons and Lonyae Coulter Lonyae Coulterhttps://www.tcu360.com/author/lonyae-coulter/ Facebook Facebook Haeven Gibbonshttps://www.tcu360.com/author/haeven-gibbons/ Haeven Gibbonshttps://www.tcu360.com/author/haeven-gibbons/ Lonyae Coulterhttps://www.tcu360.com/author/lonyae-coulter/
News Updates56 UAPA Cases Pending In Bengaluru Urban District : Karnataka HC Directs Immediate Appointment Of Judge Mustafa Plumber4 March 2021 4:56 AMShare This – xThe Karnataka High Court has suggested to its registry to take immediate steps to appoint a Judicial Officer to the designated court to whom all pending 56 cases in Bengaluru Urban District under the Unlawful Activities (Prevention) Act, 1967, can be transferred. A report was submitted by the Registrar General to the court in which it was stated that out of the four courts dealing…Your free access to Live Law has expiredTo read the article, get a premium account.Your Subscription Supports Independent JournalismSubscription starts from ₹ 599+GST (For 6 Months)View PlansPremium account gives you:Unlimited access to Live Law Archives, Weekly/Monthly Digest, Exclusive Notifications, Comments.Reading experience of Ad Free Version, Petition Copies, Judgement/Order Copies.Subscribe NowAlready a subscriber?LoginThe Karnataka High Court has suggested to its registry to take immediate steps to appoint a Judicial Officer to the designated court to whom all pending 56 cases in Bengaluru Urban District under the Unlawful Activities (Prevention) Act, 1967, can be transferred. A report was submitted by the Registrar General to the court in which it was stated that out of the four courts dealing with the cases under Unlawful Activities (Prevention) Act, 1967, two Courts are vacant and concurrent charge is being held by the other Judicial Officers. The Registrar General also stated that though the process of appointing regular Judicial Officers is under consideration, it will be appropriate if totally 56 cases pending in Bengaluru Urban District under the Unlawful Activities (Prevention) Act, 1967, can be transferred to the designated Special Court (CCH-50) which has pendency of only 23 cases. A division bench of Chief Justice Abhay Oka and Justice S Vishwajith Shetty on going through the report said “If the said suggestion is to be implemented, immediate steps will have to be taken to appoint a Judicial Officer for presiding over CCH-50. A copy of this order be forwarded to the Registrar General of this Court.” The direction was given during the hearing of a petition filed by Vaseemuddin A., a city-based advocate. The petitioner had sought a direction for setting up another special court to conduct the trial of cases registered under the UAP Act, 1967, particularly to deal with the chargesheets filed by the National Investigation Agency (NIA) while complaining that accused in these cases, mainly charged for alleged terrorist activities, are languishing in prison owing to the delay in completion of trials. The matter will next be heard on March 24. Click Hear To Download/Read Order Next Story
ABC News (SANFORD, Maine) — A woman in Maine has been charged with manslaughter after she hit a man while driving out of control onto a baseball field during a little league game Friday evening.Carol Sharrow, of Sanford, Maine, allegedly blew through a gate and drove onto the field at Goodall Park, sending players and bystanders scattering for safety, police said. The woman turned around right in the middle of the field and drove back through the gate when she struck 68-year-old Douglas Parkhurst, according to police.Parkhurst was rushed to the hospital, but died en route.Surreal video showed the woman careening across the baseball diamond while parents and fans shouted for her to get off the field. A second cellphone video showed people rushing to Parkhurt’s aid in the parking lot after he was hit.Witnesses told Portland ABC affiliate WMTW that Parkhurst was attempting to push children out of the way and close the main gate to prevent the woman from fleeing when he was struck.“I pitched to one batter and then I heard, like, rubber burning and everyone looked up and then I heard screaming,” said Zachary McMurtry, who was playing in the game. McMurtry’s friend, Makena Murphy, captured the woman driving erratically across the diamond.Police said Sharrow, 51, has two previous convictions for driving under the influence. She was convicted of aggravated driving under the influence in New Hampshire in 2002 and was charged with operating under the influence by York County Sheriff’s Office, in Maine, at an uncertain date, WMTW reported.Maine State Police and the Sanford Police Department are continuing to investigate the incident. Sharrow is being held at York County Jail.Sanford is just 18 miles inland from Kennebunkport and about 35 miles south of Portland.Copyright © 2018, ABC Radio. All rights reserved.
Comments are closed. Perhaps it is just coincidence, but the DTI has done a brilliant job thisweek in proving just why it needs to improve the way it develops employmentlegislation. One of the key points Personnel Today has been trying to make inour campaign with employers’ body the EFSP is that the Government is rushingthrough the consultation process without giving employers anything like enoughtime to provide a considered response.Last week, as if to ram the point home for us, the DTI released aconsultation document on union recognition with a deadline of responses ofunder six weeks. Many of the relevant bodies had barely had a chance to beginlooking at the consultation document by the end of last week – effectively onlygiving them five weeks to respond. Five weeks to decide a position on one ofthe biggest shake-ups in industrial relations in over a decade? This ispatently not good enough.Why is the Government in such a rush? The answer frequently given is thatthey have to implement European directives within a certain timeframe, but CBIadvisers retort that a extending deadlines by a few crucial extra weeks wouldbe perfectly feasible.The UK has an exemplary record in meeting these deadlines compared to someof our European neighbours. And it should not be forgotten that domesticgovernments are given two years overall to implement directives.Our argument has been that when there is not proper consultationpoorly-drafted legislation will be produced. Once again we have been provedright as last week a range of HR professionals have picked holes in thepart-time work directive. The problems range from the definition of part-time through to providingemployee benefits pro-rata – a host of issues that would be a nightmare for HRdepartments to deal with if the rules ever reached the statute book in thisshape. And the range of support – from HRspecialists to MPs – for our campaignsconfirms we have touched a nerve. The bottom line is this – breakneck consultation will produce legislationthat breaks. The experience of last week proves only that the Government stillcannot grasp this simple truth. Previous Article Next Article DTI’s own goal over campaign messageOn 15 Feb 2000 in Personnel Today Related posts:No related photos.
Related posts:No related photos. … in briefOn 10 Apr 2001 in Personnel Today Previous Article Next Article This week’s news in briefChecks lead to biasEmployers who checkCVs with the Criminal Records Bureau could end up discriminating against peoplewho have committed minor misdemeanours, claims prisoner resettlement charityNacro. From this summer, a wider range of organisations can run criminal checksat a charge of £12 each.The fourth Employers’Law briefing, in association with Rowe & Maw, takes place on 9 May at theBritish Library in London. Graduates opt for FOThe Foreign Office hasreplaced the BBC as graduates’ top choice of employer. The Virgin Group wasrunner-up for the third year in a row, according to the Universum Graduatesurvey. The BBC dropped to fifth. www.universumglobal.comUni leavers find jobsNearly 70 per cent oflast year’s UK-based graduates are in full-time employment according to areport.The report, by theHigher Education Funding Council, claims that only 6 per cent of students thatgraduated in 2000 are unemployed. www.hefce.ac.ukAid agency ‘racism’The first audit of HRpractice in aid agencies, called Ahead of the Field, has shown that local recruits suffer institutional racism. Staffrecruited from the charity’s own country are favoured when it comes totraining, salaries, job opportunities and the use of appraisal systems. www.peopleinaid.orgSkills gap rises againNearly two-thirds ofBritish firms are experiencing skills shortages, according to a report. TheReed Skills Index claims that this is the third consecutive year-on-yearincrease. The survey, of 1,500 organisations, revealed that 60 per cent ofcompanies are finding it difficult to recruit qualified and experiencedstaff. www.reed.co.uk Comments are closed.
Oxford University Chancellor Lord Patten, who is also Chairman of the BBC Trust, has called for a “radical structural overhaul” of the BBC after the resignation of Director General George Entwistle.Patten’s statement was made following a recent Newsnight documentary which suggested that a Conservative peer was involved in a child abuse network, after which Entwistle made the decision to resign. Controversy has surrounded the BBC this autumn following revelations concerning an unaired documentary exposingchild abuse allegations against BBC stalwart Jimmy Savile. Lord Patten is also under increasing pressure from MPs and the media to resign from his role as Chairman of the BBC Trust following public anger at the £1.3 million resignation package offered to Mr Entwhistle who lasted only 54 days in the job.Commenting on the severance agreement a BBC Trust spokesman said, “The BBC reached a consensual termination agreement with George Entwistle last night and agreed to pay him 12 months pay, in lieu of notice. This reflects the fact that he will continue to help on BBC business, most specifically the two ongoing inquiries.” Last week, Lord Patten appeared on the Andrew Marr Show to maintain his support of Mr Entwhistle, where he deplored the “awful journalism” that led to the Newsnight scandal. Lord Patten continues to resist pressure for him to also leave his post despite MPs calling for his resignation. MP Philip Davies, in a recent TV interview, labelled his position as “just as untenable” as Entwhistle’s and claimed, “the longer he clings on the more damaging it will be for the BBC.” Media attention has recently shifted focus onto the ten additional jobs that Lord Patten has on top of his role as Chairman of the BBC Trust, including work as an advisor for BP and energy firm EDF. In a blog post for the Spectator, Cherwell editors Grace Goddard and Barbara Speed expressed their concern regarding his many positions, writing, “As students at Oxford University, we are told repeatedly by tutors, proctors, and the Chancellor himself that we’re not allowed to do much outside our degree. We cannot do more than eight hours of paid work a week, and extracurricular activities are monitored carefully by colleges, who can revoke your right to do them at any time.“Lord Patten has arguably spread himself a bit too thin, taking on another significant appointment at the BBC commanding a salary of £110,000 a year, in addition to holding other remunerated positions listed in the House of Lords’ register of interests.”In response to Cherwell enquiries about Lord Patten and his involvement in the BBC crisis, a University of Oxford spokesperson said, “Lord Patten’s role as Chancellor of Oxford University is entirely separate from his position as Chairman of the BBC Trust. The Chancellor is usually an eminent public figure elected for life and serves as the titular head of the University, presiding over all major ceremonies. Lord Patten was elected Chancellor in 2003.”Lord Patten has said he wants to appoint a successor to George Entwistle within a “few weeks” and the vacancy is top of the agenda for the talks at the BBC Trust’s Great Portland Street offices in central London.It is unclear whether further changes to the BBC’s management structure will take place in the coming weeks.Lord Patten was a Conservative Member of Parliament for Bath between 1979 and 1992. From 1989 he held a position in the Cabinet. His current position at Oxford is part time, and until 2009 he also combined the role with the Chancellorship of Newcastle University. The BBC role, also part time, currently has a salary of £142,800 a year. The Trust Chairman is head of 12 Trustees, who represent the public who pay for the BBC. On the BBC website it is stated that “the Trust makes sure the BBC is run in the public interest and in the interests of licence fee payers.
The current King of the kingdom of Lesotho, His Majesty King Letsie III, is to visit Oxford to speak at the Union on Saturday 4th May. The event is part of the Oxford University Pan-African Conference, the flagship event of the Oxford University African Society. The Conference, which is now three years old, is said by the organisers to be one of the largest gatherings of African students that take place in the UK.His Majesty King Letsie, who studied Developmental Studies at Cambridge, is to give a talk on the theme: “Towards a 21st Century African Renaissance: Sowing the Seeds of Success“. Other high profile speakers include Euvin Naidoo, the Chair of the South African Chamber of Commerce in America, who Forbes ranked in 2011 as one of the “Top 10 most powerful and influential men under 40 in Africa” and BankyW, a renowned Nigerian musician.Martin Kayondo, organiser of the conference, spoke of its aims. He said, “The objective of the 2013 OUPAC is to bring together dynamic scholars, entrepreneurs and leaders from around the world, who will discuss issues of African leadership, governance, technological advancement, sustainable development and healthcare innovation. It aims to showcase Africa’s ongoing development and investment potential, to change people’s perceptions and in so doing recognise Africa’s emerging role as an economic powerhouse and a vital player on the global political stage. We, as participants, seek to engage with this transformational change and influence its direction as we sow the seeds of success for future generations.”Chloe Kane, a second year PPE student at Wadham, commented, “I am very excited about this conference and that so many prestigious and important speakers are coming to speak at Oxford right at the Union.”
St. Mary’s is pleased to share that Dan Vick, MD, MBA, CPE, FCAP, FASCP, will be joining our executive leadership team as Vice President of Medical Affairs (VPMA) for St. Mary’s Health.In his role as VPMA, Dr. Vick will oversee the development and continuous improvement of processes related to medical practice review, governance, credentialing, privileging, physician peer review, medical information systems and telemedicine opportunities. He will also collaborate with me as CMO and our Medical Group physician and administrative leadership on quality and performance improvement initiatives; provide medical staff leadership in clinical integration activities; and oversee the development and continuous improvement of medical education programs – including undergraduate, graduate and continuing medical education.Dr. Vick most recently served as Vice President of Medical Affairs, Chief Medical Officer and Corporate Compliance Officer at Oneida Healthcare in Oneida, New York. He is a successful physician with a strong foundation in leadership and a diverse background in clinical practice, education and process improvement.Dr. Vick completed his medical degree at Virginia Commonwealth University in Richmond, Virginia, and earned his Master of Business Administration from Regis University in Denver, Colorado. He is also currently working toward a Doctor of Health Administration from Central Michigan University in Mount Pleasant, Michigan.FacebookTwitterCopy LinkEmail
Ontario-based Canada Bread’s UK subsidiary, speciality bread and bagel manufacturer Maple Leaf Bakery UK, has seen a drop in earnings for the first quarter to 31 March, 2009.The decline has been put down to “a lower margin product mix” due to the more pronounced effect of the recession in the UK. “Also, increased promotional costs to restore volumes reduced earnings,” according to a statement from Canada Bread.Maple Leaf Bakery is part of Canada Bread’s Frozen Bakery division, alongside its North American operations.Its Frozen Bakery division saw an overall sales increase of 3.1% to C$150.1m (£84.8m) compared to C$145.6m (£82.3m) for the same period last year. The increase was mainly driven by price increases in North America last year. Adjusted operating earnings rose to C$8.5m (£4.8m) compared to C$6.9m (£3.9m) for the comparable period last year.The firm’s Fresh Bakery division’s first quarter sales increased 10.9% to C$263m (£148.6m). Total sales for the first quarter increased 7.9% to C$413.1m (£233.5m) compared to C$382.9m (£216.5m) in the same period last year.Canada Bread Company is 89.8% owned by Maple Leaf Foods Inc.
When people think of McLaren they think of Formula One where we have been competing since 1966. What makes us unique today is our diversification into three different businesses including a global, high-performance sports car business, McLaren Automotive, and a game-changing technology and innovation business, McLaren Applied Technologies as well as McLaren Formula One team. While our first goal is to win World Championships, we also strive to be a sustainable ongoing business and today we are recognised as one of the world’s most illustrious high-technology brands.The biggest challenge we face is supporting the growth and speed of innovation across these businesses. IT is fundamental not only to the building of infrastructure and communications technology but also to our high performance culture. Within Formula One our main focus is on improving our performance on the track. Formula One doesn’t operate like a normal business, there are 700 people focused on a getting a car to go around a track as quickly as possible.The way the car is designed has changed significantly over the last few years. Today much more is done using simulation, modelling and data analysis and the concept of a digital twin for every component of the car is now really important to the Formula One team. We have a huge requirement to drive continuous development through virtual, digital twin versions of our components to make sure that everything we design and engineer at the factory leads to a true on track performance when it reaches the car itself.A new component is manufactured every 17 minutes, 24 hours a day, and 7 days a week, that’s just the pace of innovation, optimization and iteration of every single component on the car that a company needs to operate at to excel in Formula One. From the start of the season to the end of the season around 80% of the components of the car will change. The Formula One car never reaches production status, it’s a continuous-running prototype and all this is underpinned by great technology.Data is the foundation of making the car go faster and IT is there to support this. At trackside, data is critical as decisions are made at the point of knowledge. There are around 300 sensors on a Formula One car and McLaren will collect around 100 gigabytes of data per car during a race weekend. That data needs to be accessed in real-time by the engineers, both trackside and mission control, in order to be able to make decisions on with the car. Using machine learning and analytics we can dig down into what’s important.We are never more than a meter away from a piece of Dell Technologies equipment which we use to support our entire IT landscape. Within Formula One we need to ensure that we are finding marginal performance gains within our server estate, our storage estate and our desktop computer estate in order to support the business. Optimizing our own IT performance enables us to optimize the Formula One performance.