In this episode, we discuss the SEC's new cybersecurity disclosure rules finalized in July. The new disclosure rules expand registrants' annual disclosures and require more specific details for material cybersecurity incidents. With these significant changes and the implementation approaching, companies should not wait to get ready. This week, Heather Horn is joined by Kyle Moffatt, PwC National Office Professional Practice Leader, and Matt Gorham, PwC's Cyber & Privacy Innovation Institute Leader, to discuss what companies can do to prepare now for the new requirements.In this episode, you'll hear discussion of:4:28 - Why cybersecurity is an area of focus for the SEC 8:03 - A summary of the SEC's new cybersecurity rules and disclosure requirements10:21 - Types of cyber incidents, including what's required to be disclosed in the Form 8-K and how companies should think about “material” impacts12:58 - The importance of developing relationships with federal law enforcement and how smaller companies can start to build those relationships20:19 - An ideal sequence of action steps when a cyber incident occurs24:32 - Top considerations when preparing to disclose in accordance with the SEC's cybersecurity rules33:10 - Key takeaways for companies reviewing their processes and preparing for the new disclosure requirementsLooking for more information on cybersecurity? Check out our publication and register for our Q3 2023 Quarterly accounting webcast for a detailed discussion of the SEC's cybersecurity rules with Kyle; PwC Vice Chair, Wes Bricker; and Raquel Fox, Partner & Co-Head of SEC Reporting and Compliance; Capital Markets; M&A; Corporate Governance at Skadden, Arps, Slate, Meagher & Flom LLP and Affiliates. Kyle Moffatt is PwC's Professional Practice leader, leading a team responsible for working with standard setters and regulators as well as delivering brand-defining thought leadership and educational materials. He also consults with engagement teams and audit clients on SEC reporting matters. Before PwC, Kyle spent almost 20 years with the SEC, most recently as Chief Accountant and Disclosure Program Director in the Division of Corporation Finance.Matt Gorham is PwC's Cyber & Privacy Innovation Institute Leader, providing thought leadership, perspective, and analysis on trends affecting all aspects of cybersecurity and privacy. He has over three decades of experience mitigating threats through building and leading cross functional teams. Before PwC, Matt spent 25 years with the FBI as the Assistant Director of Cyber.Heather Horn is PwC's National Office thought leader, responsible for developing our communications strategy and conveying firm positions on accounting and financial reporting matters. She is the engaging host of PwC's accounting and reporting weekly podcast and quarterly webcast series. With over 30 years of experience, Heather's accounting and auditing expertise includes financial instruments and rate-regulated accounting.Transcripts available upon request for individuals who may need a disability-related accommodation. Please send requests to email@example.com.
The Context of White Supremacy welcomes Dr. Bryan Pitts. Classified as a White Man who publicly identifies as “gay,” Dr. Pitts is the Assistant Director of the Latin American Institute at UCLA. His work focuses “on representations of race in Brazilian gay media, the sexual and romantic experiences of gay Brazilian men who travel abroad as tourists, US-Brazil relations, and the use of audio recordings as historical sources.” Just this year he published Until the Storm Passes : Politicians, Democracy, and the Demise of Brazil's Military Dictatorship - which examines the past century of turmoil leading to former President Jair Bolsonaro's reign. Gus located Dr. Pitts's essay, “Hung, Hot, and Shameless in Bed” Blackness, Desire, and Politics in a Brazilian Gay Porn Magazine, 1997–2008, while continuing his examination of the System of White Supremacy/Racism in Brazil. This report corroborates many of the themes presented in The Delectable Negro and Dr. Tommy Curry's work on black misandry. Even in South America, black males are thought of as sexually dangerous, yet, desirable non-persons to be consumed and discarded/destroyed. No coincidence that we're reading about Jeffrey Dahmer currently. Pay close attention to Dr. Pitts' description of his attraction to black males as well as his commentary about a previous black male sexual partner. Dr. Pitts says this black male "transitioned" to being female. #BlackMalePrivilege #Moleque #Malandro #SHAFT #TheCOWS14Years INVEST in The COWS – http://paypal.me/TheCOWS Cash App: https://cash.app/$TheCOWS CALL IN NUMBER: 605.313.5164 CODE: 564943#
Traversing the U.S. from Mid-Atlantic to the Heartland, you'll pass by many farms and rural communities. The large majority of these farms are family owned and small to mid-sized operations that don't see large profits. How might we improve economic conditions, growth opportunities and access to new market channels for these entrepreneurs? On this episode of The Tidbit, Kim speaks with Philip Powell, Assistant Director of Local Affairs and Rural Development with The Arkansas Farm Bureau. He says the future of farming is in innovation. At the time of this recording Philip worked at ARFB, and has now stepped into a new role where he continues to serve rural communities in Arkansas.Host: Kim BrydenProducer: Gabriela SaldiviaArkansas Farm Bureau: https://www.arfb.com
Jamie Hartmann-Boyce and Nicola Lindson discuss emerging evidence in e-cigarette research and Ailsa Butler interviews Andrea Leinberger-Jabari from the Public Health Research Center at New York University, Abu Dhabi, United Arab Emirates. Associate Professor Jamie Hartmann-Boyce and Dr Nicola Lindson discuss the new evidence in e-cigarette research. Ailsa Butler interviews Andrea Leinberger-Jabari, Assistant Director for tobacco research at the Public Health Research Center at New York University, Abu Dhabi, United Arab Emirates. Andrea Leinberger-Jabari talks to Ailsa Butler at the Society for Nicotine and Tobacco Research- E annual conference held in London where Andrea was presenting a poster of her work. Andrea describes her study of e-cigarettes and heated tobacco products in people in the United Arab Emirates (UAE). This is part of a larger cohort study at the Public Health Research Center called the UAE Healthy Futures study. Data is collected from Emirati adults residing in the UAE on tobacco use behaviors and, since becoming legal in 2019, on e-cigarettes and heated tobacco. The overall smoking rate is around 30% and men tend to smoke more than women. Of those who smoke combustible tobacco, over half smoke more than one type of combustible tobacco including cigarettes, shisha, pipe tobacco and Doha tobacco. Most e-cigarette users are people who already smoke combustible tobacco, are male, younger and college educated. The views on the perceived harm of e-cigarettes are mixed; people were unsure if they were more or less harmful than combustible tobacco. The top reasons for using e-cigarettes among people who use combustible tobacco, are that they might help them quit, that they are more acceptable than combustible cigarettes and they can be used in places where combustible cigarettes are banned. People not using combustible cigarettes use e-cigarettes out of curiosity and because they taste good. The EC market is new in the UAE and is growing rapidly, so continued monitoring of e-cigarettes and heated tobacco use in this emerging market will inform further policy and regulation The results of this study presented as a poster will be published soon. This podcast is a companion to the electronic cigarettes Cochrane living systematic review and shares the evidence from the monthly searches. Our literature searches carried out August 1st and September 1st 2023 identified one new (Rose 2023 https://dx.doi.org/10.1007/s00213-023-06401-y), two linked (Przulj 2023 https://doi.org/10.3310/AGTH6901) (Kanobe 2023, https://dx.doi.org/10.3390/toxics11070564) and one new ongoing study (https://clinicaltrials.gov/ct2/show/NCT05960305). For more information on the full Cochrane review updated in November 2022 see: https://www.cochranelibrary.com/cdsr/doi/10.1002/14651858.CD010216.pub7/full Or our webpage: https://www.cebm.ox.ac.uk/research/electronic-cigarettes-for-smoking-cessation-cochrane-living-systematic-review-1 This podcast is supported by Cancer Research UK.
Show Notes In today's episode, I speak with Jenny Willmore, the Assistant Director of Academic Belonging & Learning Excellence about Utah State University's Habits of Mind courses! These are 1-credit courses designed to help students succeed in college. Each course is designed specifically to ensure each student has the support needed to succeed and will provide students with skills that will reach beyond their experience at USU and into the rest of their lives. Use the links below to learn more about these courses. Habits of Mind courses: https://www.usu.edu/academic-support/courses Habits of Mind Book: https://www.usu.edu/empowerteaching/publications/books/habitsofmind/index Academic Belonging and Learning Excellence Office: https://www.able.usu.edu Other Links: New Student Orientation: https://www.usu.edu/orientation/locations/logan Orientation Office Contact Information: 435-797-0283; firstname.lastname@example.org; Instagram @usuateam USU First Semester Registration Guide: https://www.usu.edu/orientation/guides/ Registration Vocabulary: https://www.usu.edu/orientation/lingo
On today's episode, I'm talking to health equity researcher Dr. Alicia Whittington about discovering your purpose.Alicia is the Assistant Director of Engagement and Health Equity Research for the Football Players Health Study at Harvard University. Additionally, she's the co-investigator of Family Experiences Managing Football Lives, studying the impact of supporting the NFL player on the family unit. Alicia shares how her lived experiences and her family's history have shaped her career journey and led her to where she is today. Trained in public health research and the sister of two NFL players, Alicia began studying the impact of professional football on players during graduate school and hasn't looked back. She discovered her purpose and has relied on this knowledge during moments of doubt to remember why she's doing the work. We talk about:Making career decisions one step at a time by choosing the best option from the information available at the time.Remaining true to yourself and showing up to places with authenticity.Finding support from your family and network to sustain you through the highs and lows. Grab my free exercise to help you start defining your personal values today.You can find the show notes and more resources at https://madamathlete.comKeep an eye out for new content or let us know what you'd like to see next by following us on social:Instagram: @theMadamAthleteFacebook: @MadamAthleteTwitter: @MadamAthlete
Welcome to the #Gradlife podcast, where we talk all things Grad! Rami is a current graduate student at Neumann University, and Jessica is a former graduate student and current Assistant Director in graduate admissions. Today's episode talks about what grad life is, what matters in a grad school application, thesis triumphs, career development, bouncing back from rejection, and those "Why did I sign up for this?" moments. Listen to each new episode as we talk with other graduate students, professors, and more!
This lecture was given on July 16th, 2023, at the "Thomistic Philosophy & Natural Science Symposium" at the Dominican House of Studies. For more information on upcoming events, please visit our website: thomisticinstitute.org/upcoming-events Speaker Bio: Fr. Gregory Pine, O.P. is an adjunct professor of dogmatic theology at the Dominican House of Studies and an Assistant Director of the Thomistic Institute. He is the author of a few books including Prudence: Choose Confidently, Live Boldly. His writing also appears in Ascension's Catholic Classics, Magnificat, and Aleteia. He is a regular contributor to the podcasts Pints with Aquinas, Catholic Classics, The Thomistic Institute, and Godsplaining.
Hosts: Adam Rani (@adamthechase) & Christine Chen (@cchenmtf) For more information about Christine Chen: christinewchen.comFor more information go to getreelisms.com For more information on ERZULIE go to: erzuliefilm.com SPECIAL GUEST: Leighton 'Ty' McLeod WEBISODE version of the PodcastTo watch our films: https://www.christinewchen.com/films-on-amazon
We love featuring graduate and supervised practice programs that offer affordability, flexibility, while still prioritizing RD2BEs education. This week we did just that, featuring SUNY Oneonta's online MS Nutrition-Dietetics degree program! This is a one-year, get er done, combined supervised practice and graduate program option for students aspiring to become a registered dietitian. It offers community and research opportunities while still providing flexibility for you to choose your location and where you complete the program. Dr. Kelly Martin, DCN, RDN, CDN, Assistant Director, dives into all the information regarding the program, involving how and when to find preceptors, what specific preceptors they look for, your community health intervention project, as well as making the most of this short and robust program. For more information, visit their website here: https://suny.oneonta.edu/ms-nutrition-and-dietetics-program-online
J.D. Kim's life changed forever when he broke his neck in a snowboarding accident and became paralyzed. At first J.D. wanted to die. Then Jesus reached into his life, gave him hope, and sent him on a purposeful journey. Tune in to hear J.D.'s story of finding hope through hardship.J.D. is an ordained teaching elder from the Evangelical Presbyterian Church and holds a PhD in systematic theology from the University of Aberdeen. He serves as Adjunct Professor of Theology and Assistant Director of the Doctor of Ministry KSP at Denver Seminary and as President of J.D. Kim Ministries. Learn about J.D. Kim Ministries KEY QUESTIONS:How does living with disability impact your sense of identity?What makes life purposeful?When have you felt God “take your hand”? KEY SCRIPTURES:Isaiah 41:10: “So do not fear, for I am with you; do not be dismayed, for I am your God. I will strengthen you and help you; I will uphold you with my righteous right hand.”Philippians 4:19: “And my God will meet all your needs according to the riches of his glory in Christ Jesus.” ------- Find more encouragement on Joni Eareckson Tada's Sharing Hope podcast and daily devotional.Follow Joni and Friends on TikTok, Instagram, Facebook, and YouTube.Your support makes this podcast possible!Joni and Friends envisions a world where every person with a disability finds hope, dignity, and their place in the body of Christ. Founded by Joni Eareckson Tada, we provide Christ-centered care through Joni's House, Wheels for the World, and Retreats and Getaways, and offer disability ministry training.
Join Colgate's Director of Entrepreneurship and Innovation Carolyn Strobel-Larsen, Assistant Director of Entrepreneurship and Innovation Christian Vischi, and Entrepreneur in Residence Travis Millman for a wide-ranging discussion about the ways Colgate supports student entrepreneurs in this all new episode of 13.
Welcome back to SA Voices From the Field. In this episode, titled "Discovering Resilience: Clarissa Mae Calimbas' Story of Professional Transformation," we are joined by Clarissa Mae Calimbas, Assistant Director for Student Organizations at San Jose State University. Clarissa Mae takes us on a journey through her professional career, from her early days as a transfer student to her current role overseeing 350 student organizations. She shares her experiences of being terminated from her first professional position during the height of the pandemic, and how she found the strength to rebuild her professional confidence. Through her story, Clarissa Mae reveals the importance of finding the right fit and staying true to one's values, even in the face of uncertainty. We also delve into the topic of transitions in Student Affairs, exploring the challenges faced by professionals and the various opportunities for growth and development. Join us as we dive deep into Clarissa Mae's inspiring journey and gain valuable insights into navigating transitions, building resilience, and finding one's voice in the world of Student Affairs. Dr. Jill Creighton [00:00:02]: Welcome to Student Affairs Voices from the Field, the podcast where we share your student affairs stories from fresh perspectives to seasoned experts. This is season nine on transitions in Student Affairs. This podcast is brought to you by NASPA. And I'm Dr. Jill Creighton. She her hers your essay, Voices from the Field. Host Welcome back to a new episode of SA voices where our Transitions guest today is Clarissa Mae Calimbas. Clarissa Mae is the assistant director for student organizations at San Jose State University, or SJSU. In her role, she oversees the recognition and compliance processes of 350 plus recognized student organizations. She did her undergrad at SJSU, where she majored in Child and Adolescent development and completed her master's in Educational leadership at Old Dominion University. Clarissa Mae is also a current first year doctoral student studying Educational Leadership at SJSU. Outside of work, Clarissa Mae enjoys going to Orange Theory Fitness and learning how to DJ. You can connect with her on Linkedin. You can find her on Twitter @_Clarissamae or on Instagram @_Clarissamae. Clarissa, welcome to the show. Clarissa Mae Calimbas [00:01:14]: Hi. Dr. Jill Creighton [00:01:15]: How's it going for our listeners? Clarissa and I met, I think, two annual conferences ago, maybe two or three annual conferences ago now when we were doing some sort of I think it was a scavenger hunt for discord. Does that sound right? Clarissa Mae Calimbas [00:01:27]: Yeah, it was like a discord group. Dr. Jill Creighton [00:01:29]: And I ended up finding you in person at the Apikc Social. Clarissa Mae Calimbas [00:01:33]: Yes. Now I'm starting to remember. Yeah, that tracks. Dr. Jill Creighton [00:01:35]: We're glad to have you today to talk about your transitions in higher education. We always like to kick off our episodes by asking our guests how they got to their current seat. Clarissa Mae Calimbas [00:01:44]: That is such a good question. I've been really reflecting on this because this academic year is my fifth year as a professional, and I also currently work at my alma mater. So it's been exactly ten years since I first attended my current institution that I work at. How did I get there? I think I first came in as a transfer student. Didn't really like, there wasn't much for transfer students to get involved, and I kind of put myself out there because all my friends were out there, and then people took notice and were like, hey, you're good at this. You should do this field of student affairs. And they always told me, if you're going to go do this, you have to go away before you come back. And so I went to grad school across the country before coming back to my home state of California, worked at a couple institutions. Before I came into my current position, I've been in an interim role, and then I came back as a coordinator, and then just this past May, actually, last week was three months into my new role as an assistant director. Dr. Jill Creighton [00:02:49]: Congratulations. That's a major, major thing to especially get that interim title taken off it's. Clarissa Mae Calimbas [00:02:54]: Been surreal to kind of been in two interim roles before coming back and being able to permanently be an employee. Dr. Jill Creighton [00:03:00]: That interim space is one of the reasons I'm really excited to talk to you about your transitions on the show for this season. I think that interim space for people who have never been in it is a little bit nebulous. And so I'm wondering if you can talk about why you decided to take an interim position, as well as what it's like to transition into a space that, you know, is a bit ephemeral. Clarissa Mae Calimbas [00:03:21]: Yeah. So I had actually done my first interim appointment in 2017, and it was the first it was kind of my first paraprofessional job at the time. They had offered it to me as a way to prepare me before I went off to graduate school, and that is exactly what it did for me. And I finished my grad program, came back to my home state, worked at other institutions, and in 2021, I was actually terminated from my first position as a professional. And it was tough because it was like, at the peak of COVID and I wasn't sure if I was going to come back into student affairs. And so I took a job working as a sales associate at Orange Theory Fitness, where I would sell memberships and help set up the equipment for the coaches and whatnot. And another position at my current institution had opened up. A search had failed, so they had to move people around, and there was an opening, and they reached out to me because they knew, of course, it got terminated. She's searching, she's grinding it out. And they reached out to me and had offered me an interim appointment. And I work at one of the California state universities, so I work at one of the 23 campuses. When you're appointed an interim role, it's anywhere between four to six months. And I had just started at Orange Theory. I think I was like one or two weeks in when they called and were like, hey, we want you to come work for us. And I had actually interviewed for a job there and didn't get moved on as a final candidate. So for me, I had some animosity, but I was like, I have nothing to lose at this point. I needed the insurance, I needed the benefits, and it was a place that I was so familiar with, and I felt safe enough to kind of rebuild my confidence as a professional. And so I took the job, and I was also applying to other institutions for a permanent role. And so once I had landed a permanent role at another institution, I ended my interim appointment, and I worked at this other school for six months. And once they opened up the role for my first permanent position at the institution I'm at, I jumped at the opportunity to apply. So I was with institution B for six months. And then I moved back to Institution A, which is the institution I'm at now. And I was also told, hey, you've applied for this job you've interviewed. You deserve to be here. And I had done the work before and that was kind of like that common, like, we want you and I want you. So to be in that interim space is really scary because it's like for me, I felt like I was on a time crunch to apply, apply. But also I think for me it was a scary time, right. Because it's like you're not guaranteed permanency. You're not guaranteed the idea of, oh, that safety net of having a permanent job. And so being in that unknown professionally is just really scary. When your livelihood is on the line. Dr. Jill Creighton [00:06:10]: You said something really important and very real for American student affairs professionals, which is when you don't have a job, you may not have health insurance. And that puts an interesting crunch on a job search that doesn't exist for professionals in many, many other parts of the world. So I think that puts a lot of pressure on these types of transitions, more so than you might see other places. So I actually want to back up a little bit to the moment where you started to figure out how are you going to get on your feet after that first job came to an end and you ended up in a sales associate position. So just not necessarily aligned with your training and your master's degree and things like that. So how did you make the determination that sales was the place that you wanted to get on your feet? Clarissa Mae Calimbas [00:06:51]: Yeah, so I was let go in early May and I used all of June. I wasn't going to apply. I was just going to really sit and process and also going back to the whole thing about health and the benefits. I was told your benefits were going to end like that end of the month in May. So I took advantage and booked all my appointments to make sure that I was going to use it until I was covered that whole like two or three months. When I didn't have healthcare benefits or insurance, I knew I could go into sales. And I chose Orange Theory specifically because I was a member of the studio. And so I kind of had always had so much respect for the people that worked at the front desk. I've had a lot of respect for some of the coaches. Some of the coaches were actually student affairs professionals. Like this was their side hustle. And I'd always joked around like, hey, I want to be a coach one day. Maybe this will be my side hustle. I'm currently in a doctoral program, so this Orange Theory side hustle for me is after the doctorate. But I knew I wanted to go into Sales because I knew the money was kind of there. I knew we were going to be paid on commission and it was biweekly, so I knew I would have some sort of security, like financial security and financial stability coming through until I could get fully on my feet and figure out everything else. Dr. Jill Creighton [00:08:11]: So then you decided, okay, I'm going to head back into the land of higher education. Thought process did you go that? Yes, you were going to make that decision? Clarissa Mae Calimbas [00:08:21]: I wasn't sure if I was going to go back into higher ed. I just want to give a shout out to everyone in Apikc that who knew what was going on to me at the time. They were sending me job postings. They knew I was location bound. They were helping me with my resume, all the interview prep. As much as I thought my heart wasn't in it anymore, other people could see that I was really meant to be in the profession and I'm really meant to be in the field. And I think if I didn't have that community and that network, I for sure would have been out of the field by now. So I think it's so important when you're going through transitions, whether it's personal or professional, to really have that network and have that community of people that just hold you accountable. Dr. Jill Creighton [00:09:04]: And so when you're thinking about the things that mentorship did for you and your support in this process, what are some of the best pieces of advice you got from mentors? Clarissa Mae Calimbas [00:09:13]: The best piece of advice that I had got from a mentor was that and I learned this the hard way, it was that my first job was not going to be my dream job. And I think I had had these rose colored glasses in the time that I was in that first position where I was like, oh my God, I'm actually a student affairs professional. It's all great and whatnot, and when that plug gets pulled, suddenly it's a wake up call. And I realized once someone pointed it out to me was I had seen it as a dream job, but that wasn't the case based on how I was being treated, but also just how much I was putting in and not really seeing the payoff there. I think one of my favorite pieces of advice was that all of this happening to me was just building character in the end. It's not the end for me, but I think had I gone through this later on in my life, I probably would have left the field and not looked back. And I think to be able to go through this so early in my professional career, like first job, I think it's built that grit and resiliency that they don't really teach you in grad programs. And that's also the first time where I really learned what Fit meant and how important and how it's okay to really put into perspective what is important to you, like what are your values and whatnot? Because I felt like I lost so much of my values and what mattered to me in that first position, just trying to fit in and trying to be the perfect employee that in the end it didn't work out and who ultimately lost it was me. Dr. Jill Creighton [00:10:45]: And I always like to be careful about the word fit because how it can be weaponized to marginalize people. But what I'm hearing you say is there was a values misalignment between what you were hoping to do and what the institution maybe was looking for. Clarissa Mae Calimbas [00:10:59]: Yes, that was something hard to sit with. And I think one of the earliest red flags for me was watching the other color of people leave on my team. They all had left within the first 88 days of me starting in this role. And it's so easy to count because we were on a 90 day probation when you first get hired. And so every month since I had started in that role, someone had always left and it was always someone who was of color. And so when you're the only person of color and a predominantly white team working at a very marginalized serving institution, I felt like I had the worries of my students on my backs and trying to carry that and bring it to the table and advocate for them was tough. Dr. Jill Creighton [00:11:45]: Then we are really talking about fit in that kind of coded, pushing out marginalized populations kind of way. And I think that's something that we need to remain conscious of in student affairs and really in all professions on how that can be used as a weaponized tool to further marginalize those who already struggle systemically to be included. So you've then decided that, yes, you are going to employ that grit for yourself and you're going to try again, you're going to reenter the field. You did this interim role, you took a second position after that. So how did you take that grit that you've self described as well as the things that you process to say yes to coming back into student affairs? Clarissa Mae Calimbas [00:12:28]: That was such a good question. I think after processing everything and the grit and that resilience, I think it's knowing that this is my own experience and no one has the same experience as me and the same thought process and being able to take that and bring it with me wherever I go. I used to be so ashamed to talk about what had happened to me and now I'm not afraid to speak up about it and talk about it and lead into how it's made me into a better professional now. It's helped me better understand every different things and different issues students go through. I feel like I came back with a thicker skin, which I think is so important to have in this field. And I think now coming back and feeling like I'm a little stronger, and I'm a little more. I have wisdom, and my opinions and my thoughts really matter. It's given me the opportunity to speak up more. I used to be so scared to speak up. I used to be so scared to talk about my ideas. But I think the experience of all these transitions and all of these experiences, good and bad, has just kind of made me into the person that I am now, where I'm a little more unapologetic now. Dr. Jill Creighton [00:13:36]: As a professional, we always need women of color to be less apologetic. Clarissa Mae Calimbas [00:13:39]: Yeah. Period. Dr. Jill Creighton [00:13:41]: So as you've grown into your career, now you're sitting in an Assistant Director seat. I believe you went from being a member of your team to being part of the leadership team in your department. Is that right? Clarissa Mae Calimbas [00:13:50]: I started in the office May 2022 as a coordinator, and then in May 2023, I started as the Assistant Director. So they treated it just like a typical search, where it was like the job posted and I applied and interviewed. And it is so hard and so scary to interview in front of your coworkers because they know you and they know your personality. And I think to be able to do that and get over that fear and to also be in this position I've been in this Assistant Director role for three months. And then just full context, our Director has just started last Thursday, so we have a brand new Director. We have an interim Associate Director, and a couple of openings on our team. Dr. Jill Creighton [00:14:36]: Tell us about how you prepared to interview with people that you already know and who know you. Clarissa Mae Calimbas [00:14:41]: I think what carried me through in that preparation was I knew what was on the line because the previous role that I was doing, it was a coordinator for Student orgs role, and it's one person that oversees 350 student organizations. It's a lot of compliance work, and I feel like misunderstandings where no one really knows what you're doing. And the easiest way that I explain it to people is that, oh, I just look at spreadsheets and I grade canvas quizzes and I email people, but there's just a lot of behind the scenes that nobody really gets to see. And so I knew personally what my role consisted of as the coordinator, and I knew what the coordinator needs from the Assistant Director. And so I carried that thought process with me as I was preparing for the interview. Preparing for the presentation was like, if there's anyone that knows what this job is going to need, it's going to be me. And being a woman of color, where's the line between being cocky and being actually confident was something that I had struggled with, like preparing for the interview. And also the role that I'm currently in is also brand new. So I'm like the first person, so I feel like there's a lot of weight carried on in terms of, like, I have to perform a certain way. I said I would do XYZ Am I going to be able to do it? I don't have a coordinator underneath me, so I feel like I put a lot of pressure on myself to really be great, but also not let anyone down on my team. Dr. Jill Creighton [00:16:12]: And you prevailed, so your strategy was a good one. Clarissa Mae Calimbas [00:16:15]: Yes, and I'm surprised it worked. Why? I think because of just feeling like I'm always misunderstood and no one really kind of understanding my thought process and how I process things. And so I think to be able to articulate it in a way where people actually understood it in this one moment in this presentation that I had to give for my interview, where in my head, I feel like I'm fighting for my life. I will never forget when I came back to work the next day, there was a lot of buzz with the team. I didn't know you could be this confident. I didn't know you can bring it like that. I think a lot of the times people just kind of see me as really laid back and kind of quiet and minding my business. And I think the person they saw in that interview was someone who doesn't really show out that way on a daily basis. Dr. Jill Creighton [00:17:03]: And now that you've occupied the role for a couple of months, how has that changed the way you approach your team and the work? Clarissa Mae Calimbas [00:17:10]: It was interesting because they consider it a promotion, which I understand. For me, the way that I approach my work has shifted significantly because I'm also in the doctoral program. So I'm balancing work, I'm balancing school, which is really exciting. But I remember being offered the job, and I was told there's going to be some dynamics that change, and I didn't understand that at the time. Sometimes I feel like I'm excluded from my coworkers. Now they're on the coordinator level and I'm on the assistant director level. And in our office, if you're an assistant director or an associate director or the director, you're considered the leadership team. And I understand that that is part of the process of being a leader. It's hard. I'm such a people person, and so being excluded kind of hurts sometimes. But now I'm beginning to understand that that's okay because I have other besties and other friends and partners across campus who are in the same parallel position as me, where it's like we also are on leadership teams for our offices, and we can't just vent down, and so we just vent across to each other. Dr. Jill Creighton [00:18:18]: That's one of the most interesting things about coming into mid level leadership, is that you're a part of many teams, a junior member of some teams, you're a senior member of other teams, you're in the middle of some teams. And that really changes the way that we process and talk about information, I think, either consciously or subconsciously. Clarissa Mae Calimbas [00:18:33]: I think since joining the leadership team at work, I've definitely been a little more conscious about what I share and what I open up to the team in terms of operations or what's going on with other coworkers, just because I now understand that some things are better kept private. Or it's like, I would rather you find out from senior leadership than from me because I'm still brand new. Dr. Jill Creighton [00:18:57]: So kind of looking at the culmination of all the transitions you've had over the last couple of years, what would you like to say to past Clarissa when these transitions all began? Clarissa Mae Calimbas [00:19:07]: Oh, my God. I would tell Past Clarissa that everything you're going through, it's not the end of the world. You're going to be okay. Take a deep breath. I feel like, at the time, I thought it was the end of the world. I thought it was the end of my professional reputation, and I thought no one was going to want to hire me because I just had so much trauma. Like, I was carrying that with me professionally. And I think I would tell Past Clarissa, too, that everything you want is on the other side of fear. You just have to be able to get over it, whether that's going to therapy, whether that's just kind of facing it head on. There's good people out there that will always be in your corner and support you. And I know this process of transition and coping and processing, it's not possible to do this all alone. And I'm just so thankful that so many people just had my back and really pushed me to, like, hey, you need to get uncomfortable. You're wasting your own potential by not going after this job, by not coming back into the field. Dr. Jill Creighton [00:20:10]: That is such a word. Everything you want is on the other side of fear. Good nugget, Clarissa. Clarissa Mae Calimbas [00:20:15]: Thanks. Dr. Jill Creighton [00:20:16]: So let's look at it in the other direction, too. What do you want to tell future Clarissa two years from now Clarissa or three years from now? Clarissa Mae Calimbas [00:20:22]: I would love to tell her to just not stress, and I just say that very candidly because I'm going through a lot of health issues right now, and I know part of it is just all rooted in stress. And I would love to tell future Clarissa, like, hey, you made it through all this. Let's take care of ourselves now. And I think the most exciting thing that I would want to tell my future self is, like, you got everything you want because you worked hard for it, and don't ever let anyone undermine the work that you've put in to. Dr. Jill Creighton [00:20:53]: Get to where you are and then thinking about your kind of holistic perspective as well. Is there anything that you would definitely want to repeat in terms of identifying how to transition successfully? Clarissa Mae Calimbas [00:21:04]: I think speaking about it is so important. I used to be so scared and so embarrassed to tell people, hey, I'm going to apply for this job. Or like, hey, I'm thinking about making the jump from this functional area to that functional area because I was so afraid of what people would think about me or think about, like, oh, I don't think you're making the right career choice. And I think if there's anyone that's going to know you best, it's yourself and your instinct and your gut. And I think as much as I say I've had good people that have supported me, a lot of it has also been my instinct. I knew I could do this work. I know that I'm good at this, and I think that's also carried me. So I think from a holistic approach and thinking about all these transitions, I think your instinct carries you through it. I think talking about it too to the people that you know would support you and keep it very candid and honest with you are the ones are the one thing, two things that I could say have helped me in the. Dr. Jill Creighton [00:22:03]: Last four or five years and also thinking about this whole process. Is there anything you wished you would have done differently? You mentioned talking about it, but anything else? Clarissa Mae Calimbas [00:22:10]: I think what I wish I could have done differently, I wish COVID didn't happen. I graduated in 2019, so I had that fall semester in person and then 2020 to 2021, 2022, it's just a blur. And I just say that because I feel like it just took my prime years as a professional away. And so I've always been told that your first year to your fourth or fifth year is like your new professional years. And I felt the Pandemic really took my new professional years where I kind of only know things as remote and not really pre COVID. But I think the lessons that I learned through the Pandemic really helped. And going back to grit and resilience, if it wasn't for the Pandemic, it wouldn't have built all of these personality traits and these values for me. So it's kind of like good and bad. Dr. Jill Creighton [00:23:00]: Also just state for the record that grit and resilience traits, oftentimes for women of color, come out of a system that wasn't built for us, and we have to figure out how to navigate that system. So I think it's awesome that you found yourself being able to build those traits. But I also would encourage and challenge anyone listening to the show today who has authority over a system to really look at how that system is built for people and not built for people. Because that's really the driving. Force behind real inclusion and real progressive deib for your organizations and all of the values that we talk about a lot and sometimes we struggle to operationalize. Clarissa Mae Calimbas [00:23:39]: I love that. That was great retweet. Dr. Jill Creighton [00:23:43]: I'm completely off of Twitter now, or X or whatever the heck that it's called. I had enough. I think my account I still own my username because I don't want anyone else to have my username, but haven't been active in a little while. Clarissa Mae Calimbas [00:23:55]: Yeah, it's been tough with that whole change with X. Dr. Jill Creighton [00:23:58]: More transitions. Clarissa Mae Calimbas [00:24:00]: Yes. Dr. Jill Creighton [00:24:00]: Any final advice you'd like to give our listeners on their own transitions or wisdom from yours? Clarissa Mae Calimbas [00:24:05]: I think transitions can be such a beautiful thing. I think it's just how you look at it, because again, everything you want is on the other side of fear. Dr. Jill Creighton [00:24:13]: It's time to take a quick break and toss it over to producer Chris to learn what's going on in the NASPA world. Dr. Christopher Lewis [00:24:20]: Welcome back to the NASPA World. Really excited to be able to talk to you again today. And there's a lot happening in NASPA. I know I say that every week, but it's true. So many opportunities to learn, to grow, to expand your horizon to the future that you have in front of you. And one of the things that is coming up in January january 24 to 27th in Atlanta, Georgia, is the 2024 NASPA Institute for Aspiring Vice Presidents for Student Affairs. We are currently seeking dedicated professionals to apply for the 2024 NASPA Institute for Aspiring Vice Presidents for Student Affairs. Make sure to block off a few minutes in your calendar as you look at the deadline that's coming up on October 15. This institute is a four day program for professionals considering or seeking to learn more about the Vice President for Student Affairs role. This application based program is an institute so unlike conferences where you may choose to participate or not in concurrent session, during this institute, all attendees will participate in the same cohort experience and are expected to engage fully in all aspects of the program. This is a powerful program that definitely prepares individuals to look at becoming a Vice President for Student Affairs. The ins, the outs, the positives, the negatives, everything in between, and you have a ton of great mentors that support you throughout the Institute and beyond. The institute faculty include claire Brody, Vice Chancellor of Student Affairs at Anna G. Mendez University jose Luis Riera, Vice President for Student Life at the University of Delaware pauline Dabrowski, Vice President for Student Affairs at Stonehill College. Sheila Higgs Burkhalter, Vice President for Student Affairs at Winthrop University brian Mitra, Vice President of Student Affairs and Enrollment Management at Queensboro Community College melissa Shivers, Senior Vice President for Student Life at the Ohio State University and Alvin Sturdavant, Vice Provost for Student Development at Seattle University. If you think you want to be a Vice President for Student Affairs in the future, I highly encourage you to consider this great opportunity. And just remember, the deadline for applying is October 15. Another great professional development opportunity that really falls into our last season of the podcast is the fifth European Conference for Student Affairs and Services. ASPA is partnering with Ayuka, which is. The European University College Association and Perodus College American Farm School as they all invite you to the fifth annual European Conference for Student Affairs and Services that's going to be held in Thessaloniki, Greece on November 9 through 11th. In a world where the availability, functionality and accessibility of technologies are growing exponentially and where new realities such as the metasphere appear, education providers need to reimagine their role in what is starting to be called the onlife world. Student affairs departments are well placed to support students in gaining invaluable experience, to get to know themselves better, and to grow and mature in this program. You can find out more about this program on the NASPO website. As you delve a little bit deeper, you're going to find that there are many different topics within this conference, including student affairs, staff preparation and professional development, career readiness and preparation for the future, mental health and well being and cultural skills and inclusive learning. The conference will definitely open your eyes to the broader world of student affairs outside of the United States and will open you to being able to consider perspectives that you may never have considered before. Highly encourage you to take a look at this conference and see if it's a right fit for you. Every week we're going to be sharing some amazing things that are happening within the association. So we are going to be able to try and keep you up to date on everything that's happening and allow for you to be able to get involved in different ways. Because the association is as strong as its members and for all of us, we have to find our place within the association, whether it be getting involved with a knowledge community, giving back within one of the centers or the divisions of the association. And as you're doing that, it's important to be able to identify for yourself where do you fit, where do you want to give back? Each week. We're hoping that we will share some things that might encourage you, might allow for you to be able to get some ideas that will provide you with an opportunity to be able to say, hey, I see myself in. That knowledge, community. I see myself doing something like that or encourage you in other ways that allow for you to be able to think beyond what's available right now, to offer other things to the association, to bring your gifts, your talents to the association and to all of the members within the association. Because through doing that, all of us are stronger and the association is better. Tune in again next week as we find out more about what is happening in NASPA. Dr. Jill Creighton [00:29:50]: Chris, always appreciative of your work with the NASPA World segment, keeping our members updated on what's going on in and around the association. Clarissa, we have reached our lightning round, so I have seven questions for you in 90 seconds. Clarissa Mae Calimbas [00:30:04]: You ready to go oh, my God, yes. Dr. Jill Creighton [00:30:06]: I promise you already know the answers. Okay, question one if you were a conference keynote speaker, what would your entrance music be? Clarissa Mae Calimbas [00:30:15]: Probably the man by Taylor Swift. Dr. Jill Creighton [00:30:17]: Number two, when you were five years old, what did you want to be when you grew up? Clarissa Mae Calimbas [00:30:20]: A pediatrician. Dr. Jill Creighton [00:30:21]: Number three, who's your most influential professional mentor? Clarissa Mae Calimbas [00:30:24]: Her name is Dr. Sanja Daniels. She's the associate vice president for Campus Life at San Jose State University. Dr. Jill Creighton [00:30:30]: Number four. Your Essential Student Affairs. Clarissa Mae Calimbas [00:30:32]: Read it's. The purple book from Anaspa. Asian Pacific Islanders. Knowledge, community understanding. I don't know the full title, but the Purple Book, that's what I call it. Dr. Jill Creighton [00:30:43]: Number five, the best TV show you binged during the pandemic. Clarissa Mae Calimbas [00:30:46]: This is gonna say so much about me, but Tiger King. Dr. Jill Creighton [00:30:50]: Number six, the podcast you've spent the most hours listening to in the last year. Clarissa Mae Calimbas [00:30:54]: It's a split between Call Her Daddy by Alex Cooper and the True Crime Podcast. Dr. Jill Creighton [00:30:59]: And finally, any shout outs you'd like to give personal or? Clarissa Mae Calimbas [00:31:02]: Oh, that's a good question. I just want to shout out my partner, Joshua Cruz, for letting me use his setup. I just want to give a shout out to the team at San Jose State University and student involvement. And I just want to give a shout out to my family, my mom, my had, my sister for being super supportive of me being in the doctoral program and just for letting me be in student affairs. Dr. Jill Creighton [00:31:21]: And I know everyone can't see Clarissa's setup that borrowing from her partner, but it is kind of an epic, twitch streamer kind of situation. Clarissa Mae Calimbas [00:31:28]: Yes. Dr. Jill Creighton [00:31:29]: Got a lot of anime posters and giant professional microphones, so I hope that you're enjoying her audio quality today. Clarissa Mae Calimbas [00:31:37]: Yeah, apparently this is supposed to be, like, smooth and crispy, like a microphone quality. Dr. Jill Creighton [00:31:41]: Clarissa, if people would like to reach you after the show, how can they find you? Clarissa Mae Calimbas [00:31:44]: I am on LinkedIn. Just look up Clarissa May. That's M-A-E Columbus. And then I'm on Twitter or X at Underscore Clarissa May. And then I'm on Instagram at two. Underscores Clarissa May. I think that's the only three social media platforms I use. Dr. Jill Creighton [00:32:02]: Thank you so very much for sharing your voice with us today. Clarissa Mae Calimbas [00:32:05]: Thank you. I had so much fun. Dr. Jill Creighton [00:32:08]: This has been an episode of Essay Voices from the Field, brought to you by NASPA. This show is always made possible because of you, our listeners. We are so grateful that you continue to listen to us season after season. If you'd like to reach the show, you can always email us at email@example.com or find me on LinkedIn by searching for Dr. Jill L. Craighton. We welcome your feedback and topic and especially your guest suggestions. We'd love it if you take a moment to tell a colleague about the show. And please, like, rate and review us on Apple podcasts, spotify or wherever you're listening now. It really does help other student affairs professionals find the show and helps us become more visible in the larger podcasting community. This episode was produced and hosted by Dr. Jill L. Creighton. That's me. Produced and audio engineered by Dr. Chris Lewis. Guest coordination by Lu Yongru. Special thanks to Duke Kunshan University and the University of Michigan, Flint for your support as we create this project. Catch you next time.
In this episode, retired Assistant Director of the FBI Victim Services Division (VSD), Kathryn Turman reviews the VSD, the victim service specialist position, and the major cases and crisis events her staff has deployed to, providing assistance and support to victims around the world. Selected for the position by FBI Director Robert Mueller, she developed and led the FBI's response to 9/11 victims, victims of more than 100 acts of terrorism overseas, and to more than 35 terrorism and mass violence events across the U.S. Victim services professionals at the FBI inform, support, and assist victims in navigating the aftermath of crime and the criminal justice process with dignity and resilience. Kathryn Turman served in the FBI for 20 years. Check out episode show notes, photos, and related articles. https://jerriwilliams.com/297-kathryn-turman-victim-services-assistance-and-support/ Buy me a coffee - https://www.buymeacoffee.com/JerriWilliams Join my Reader Team to get the FBI Reading Resource - Books about the FBI, written by FBI agents, the 20 clichés about the FBI Reality Checklist, and keep up to date on the FBI in books, TV, and movies via my monthly email. Join here. http://eepurl.com/dzCCmL Check out my FBI books, non-fiction and crime fiction, available as audiobooks, ebooks and paperbacks wherever books are sold. https://jerriwilliams.com/books/
Meet Candice Fox, William & Mary's new Assistant Director of Health Promotion and Sexual Violence Prevention Specialist! Candice is incredibly excited to be on campus and begin connecting with students. We talk about her background, her passion for prevention, and what healthy relationships mean (and don't mean) to her. Stay tuned for future episodes with her!Resources:firstname.lastname@example.orgThe HavenThe Avalon CenterThe Avalon Center's 24/7 Helpline: (757) 258-5051
In this episode, we are joined once again by Dr. Marcus R. Ross to discuss paleontology and creation-based educational materials. As an Associate Professor of Geology and Assistant Director of the Center for Creation Studies at Liberty University, Dr. Ross teaches subjects such as creation, geology, paleontology, biology, and more… In addition to his work as an educator, Dr. Ross is the CEO of Cornerstone Educational Supply – a company that designs, selects, and assembles creation-based science materials. How has Dr. Ross's work as a scientist coincided with his journey as a creationist? Listen now to see for yourself! Jump in now to find out: How Cornerstone Educational Supply provides affordable and convenient science materials. The benefits of partnering with curriculum providers with science-based supplies. The fascinating discovery of dinosaur footprints in Washington State. How geology informs Dr. Ross's perspective on faith. Want to find out more about Dr. Ross and his work? Click here now! Episode also available on Apple Podcasts: http://apple.co/30PvU9
College is difficult for everyone, but the high costs and confusing bureaucracy make it especially difficult for low-income students, as well as those who are the first in their families to go to college. These barriers to college mean fewer career opportunities for people who grew up in Nashville. Only 25% of Metro Nashville Public Schools graduates go on to receive a college degree. In this episode, This is Nashville sits down with counselors who help students navigate college, and with a current student who's working with one of those counselors. Guests: Melissa Watkins, Director of Communications and Careers, Persist Nashville Gabe Marrero, Director of Data and Technology, Persist Nashville Lindsay Hager, Assistant Director, Student Success Center at Nashville State Community College Shane Daugherty, student, Nashville State Community College This episode was produced by Char Daston.
Host Henderson Blumer is joined by the Director of the Patty Disney Center for Life and Work (PDCLW), Jen Hitchings, and the Assistant Director for Career Connections & Development, Lonnie Woods III. Jen and Lonnie discuss the programs and services offered by the PDCLW as well as what it means to be a working artist. To learn more about the Patty Disney Center for Life and work, and the career services opportunities offering to CalArts students and alumnx, visit calarts.edu/clwYou can subscribe to the “Career Corner” newsletter.Request an appointment with an advisor.Beyond the Blue Wall Season 3 theme music (the intro is “Lima” and the outro is “Salta") was created and performed by Nicolas Savignano (Film/Video MFA 18). You can learn more about Nico and his work by visiting him on Instagram at @_oknico. Beyond the Blue Wall is a production of the CalArts Office of Advancement.
Jeff Juron is entering his 9th season as the Head Men's Basketball Coach at Suffolk University in Boston while also serving as the Assistant Director of Athletics. Over eight seasons at Suffolk, Juron has helped Suffolk to new heights highlighted by six consecutive winning seasons.Juron and Suffolk earned one of the biggest achievements a NCAA Division III program could, as the 2019-20 Sam Schoenfeld Sportsmanship Award honorees, which is presented by the Collegiate Basketball Officials Association (CBOA) to the college or university which, in the judgement of the CBOA membership exemplifies the “highest degree of sportsmanship character and ethics among their players, coaches and spectators.”Juron came to Suffolk after spending five seasons at the University of Rochester as an assistant coach. Jeff began his coaching career as an assistant at Skidmore College during the 2009-10 season.As a four-year starting point guard at Rochester from 2004-2008, Juron helped the Yellow Jackets to the Division III NCAA Tournament three times, including a spot in the 2005 national championship game. If you're looking to improve your coaching please consider joining the Hoop Heads Mentorship Program. We believe that having a mentor is the best way to maximize your potential and become a transformational coach. By matching you up with one of our experienced mentors you'll develop a one on one relationship that will help your coaching, your team, your program, and your mindset. The Hoop Heads Mentorship Program delivers mentoring services to basketball coaches at all levels through our team of experienced Head Coaches. Find out more at hoopheadspod.com or shoot me an email directly email@example.comFollow us on social media @hoopheadspod on Twitter and Instagram and be sure to check out the Hoop Heads Podcast Network for more great basketball content.Have your notebook handy as you listen to this episode with Jeff Juron, Men's Basketball Head Coach at Suffolk University.Website - https://www.gosuffolkrams.com/sports/mbkb/indexEmail - firstname.lastname@example.orgTwitter - @JeffJuronVisit our Sponsors!Dr. Dish BasketballMention the Hoop Heads Podcast when you place your order and get $300 off a brand new state of the art Dr. Dish Shooting Machine! Fast Model SportsFastModel Sports has the most compelling and intuitive basketball software out there! In addition to a great product, they also provide basketball coaching content and resources through their blog and playbank, which features over 8,000 free plays and drills from their online coaching community. For access to these plays and more information, visit fastmodelsports.com or follow them on Twitter @FastModel. Use Promo code HHP15 to save 15%The Coaching PortfolioYour first impression is everything when applying for a new coaching job. A professional coaching portfolio is the tool that highlights your coaching achievements and philosophies and, most of all, helps separate you and your abilities from the other applicants. Special Price of just $25 for all Hoop Heads Listeners.
It's that time of year when people gather on a hill in Duluth to count every hawk, owl, eagle, and vulture that soars over the bluffs near Lake Superior. From mid-August to December, raptors fly through Minnesota on journeys that begin as far north as the Arctic. The researchers and volunteers of Hawk Ridge in Duluth count an average of 60 thousand birds per year. From Duluth, the raptors follow the Mississippi River, sometimes flying all the way to Central and South America. MPR News Host Cathy Wurzer talked with Lori Arent, Assistant Director of the University of Minnesota Raptor Center, to get to know two birds on the move in Minnesota this month.
Dormify Coupon Code/Affiliate Relationship ExplainedPrep Expert Coupon Code/Affiliate Relationship ExplainedLoyola University Maryland - AdmissionsAlphabetical List of All Episodes with LinksClick Here To Join The Podcast Email ListThe College Application Process Podcast - Social Media Links
On tap this week is a pair of directors preparing to bring a thought-provoking program to the area stage. Marking 25 years since the tragic death of Matthew Shepard, Lafayette Master Chorale is joining with Purdue University Choir to present a contemporary oratorio on October 29th. Joining us are the Artistic Director of Lafayette Master Chorale, Michael Bennett, and Assistant Director of Purdue Musical Organizations, Purduettes, University Choir, and Recruitment, Jeff Vallier. The two talk about the moving experience of singing with others, creating physical sound resonance, and communicating with choral language. The recent impact and challenges of Covid, and the limitations posed by distancing, masking, and relayed headset sound, made apparent the fundamental magic of live, communal singing. Both Purdue Musical Organizations and Lafayette Master Chorale have a shared commitment to “uplift and encourage both singers and audience members.” The story of Matthew Shepard was a tragic mark on American society, with repercussions still felt to this day. His family, through the Matthew Shepard Foundation they've founded (https://www.matthewshepard.org), has made it their mission to “embrace the dignity and equality of all people.” The oratorio by Craig Hella Johnson. a relatively new piece, is comprised of varied segments, including classical, Broadway musical-style, country-western, and blues-oriented. It proves to be powerful and dramatic in numerous ways, including text in the music taken from protesters' signs. Look for more information on the concert and coordinated events at: https://www.lafayettemasterchorale.org or https://www.purdue.edu/pmo/ Considering Matthew Shepard – Lafayette Master Chorale with the Purdue University Choir 3 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 29th at St. Thomas Aquinas Church, West Lafayette
This is a special episode - We sat down with Alaina Clark, the Assistant Director of Stakeholder Engagement at CISA. We were very happy she agreed to come on and chat with us about all things CISA. She talked about what CISA can help your district accomplish related to your cyber posture, the White House event, and the newly announced Secure By Design Initiative for K12. We really appreciate the time she spent with us and we hope to have folks from CISA on again in the future. Mark and I also quickly talk about the big announcement from Google extending AUE for Chromebooks out to 10 years of life. This is a huge step for device life and cutting down on e-waste. We don't have any sponsor this week due to the special episode, but you know who they are, go visit them.
Rising star Kylie McNeill talks about being the acclaimed voice behind the titular character of Mamoru Hosoda's BELLE, her songwriting inspirations, and dream roles. Assistant Director of Programming Macon Prickett hosts. To see Kylie sing "U" from BELLE, go to https://youtu.be/OLsCkEO1xJ4?si=6DHMAh8QjezJhopi For more info about Kylie's upcoming show, visit 54Below.org/KylieMcNeill The 54 Below Podcast is hosted by Nella Vera and Macon Prickett, and produced by Michael Allan Galvez, with support from the 54 Below marketing staff. Original artwork design by Philip Romano. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
This week, we share Chris's interview with Barbara Gruber and Ashley Grady! Barb is the Assistant Director for Education for the National Air & Space Museum, and Ashley is the Senior Program Manager for Access Smithsonian (access.si.edu), the accessibility office for all 21 Smithsonian museums. Barb and Ashley discuss their work in the area of inclusion, the ways the Smithsonian is incorporating feedback from the disability community, free leveled teacher resources from the National Air & Space Museum, and more! Before the interview, Chris and Rachel finish up chatting about Chris's recent visit to the International Society of Technology and Education (ISTE) conference. Chris talks about Jordyn Zimmerman's presentation with Apple, shares the only AAC-focused vendor at ISTE 2023, and challenges everyone to learn about new resources and ideas by attending conferences like ISTE and following Ed Tech specialists on social media. Key Ideas This Week:
Host: Dr. Jennifer Hunter, Assistant Director for Family and Consumer Sciences Extension, University of Kentucky Guest: Carrie Seiter and Dindy Yokel, Mind Body Movement Coordinators, Integrative Medicine and Health, UK Healthcare Cancer Conversations Episode 46 Yoga has many positive benefits for our health. On this episode of Cancer Conversations on Talking FACS, Dindy Yokel and Carrie Seiter from Integrative Medicine and Health discuss how stress relief and relaxation can benefit our overall well being. Connect with Integrative Medicine and Health Online Integrative Medicine and Health Email Connect with the UK Markey Cancer Center Online Markey Cancer Center On Facebook @UKMarkey On Twitter @UKMarkey
This episode was recorded on April 8th, 2022. Meet Queenie, the Assistant Director at Kintore College in Toronto. With a diverse background in marketing, sales, and politics, she empowers young women to become competent and caring leaders. Queenie creates a nurturing environment and actively shapes the faith and character of aspiring leaders through her mentorship program. As an Assistant Director, she ensures a holistic educational experience that emphasizes personal growth and character development for young women. Find more from Queenie on Twitter: https://twitter.com/queenie_stnsea?lang=en Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/queeniettyu/ Connect with me: Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/tammy.m.peterson/ Faceboook: https://www.facebook.com/MrsTammyMPeterson
The Seven Storey Mountain has reached another milestone. How has Merton's autobiography fared in the first quarter of the 21st century? Are Merton's words now less central to the American religious experience, or does his story of spiritual longing resonate with people of our time in the U.S. and the world? Mark C. Meade is the Assistant Director of the Thomas Merton Center at Bellarmine University in Louisville, KY. The year 2023 marks his 20th year at the Merton Center. He is a past president of the International Thomas Merton Society. He has presented and published on Merton in the United States and abroad on topics including Merton's correspondence with Victoria Ocampo, Merton and existentialist themes, and Merton and Albert Camus on opposition to the death penalty.
We welcome Catie Wallace to the MGMA Member Spotlight podcast. Catie is Assistant Director of Clinical Operations, UT Southwestern Medical Center. Catie has earned her MBA, BSRT(T), and CMPE. Catie shares her personal healthcare story of battling with cancer as a teen, her journey as a healthcare leader, and how she uses her experiences to mentor other healthcare professionals. Resources: UT Southwestern Medical Center: https://www.utsouthwestern.edu/ FACMPE: www.mgma.com/apply-for-fellowship Our sponsor for this episode is the MGMA Leaders Conference, which will be help in Nashville, TN, Oct 22-25. For more information to to MGMA.com/events. Additional Resources: MGMA Leaders Conference registration: mgma.com/conferences/leaders/register Leaders Conference Schedule: mgma.com/conferences/leaders/schedule Conference Overview: mgma.com/conferences/leaders/overview
Dive deep into the harmonious dance of compassion and wisdom in this enlightening conversation with renowned psychotherapist and meditation maestro, Noel Coakley. As the esteemed Director at the Boston Center for Contemplative Practice, Assistant Director for Dharma Moon, and psychotherapist, Noel brings a wealth of knowledge from his extensive background in both mental health and meditation. Our paths crossed during a transformative Mindfulness Meditation Teacher Training session at Dharma Moon, and the insights shared in this episode are truly profound. Key Takeaways: - Unveiling the essence of our Buddha Nature. - Bridging the gap between Buddhism and Western Psychology. - Debunking common myths surrounding meditation. - The evolving role of contemporary spiritual guides. - A fresh perspective on trauma through the Buddhist lens. To enhance your spiritual journey, the episode culminates with a soul-stirring visualization meditation centered on compassion. Whether you're a novice or a seasoned practitioner, this meditation is a must-try! For those keen on deepening their meditation practice, check out Noel's latest course here:https://www.thebccp.com/events/https/the-boston-center-for-contemplative-practiceheymarvelouscom/event/details/672655-l3maw-wn48w He also generously offers some free resources here:https://www.thebccp.com/events/https/the-boston-center-for-contemplative-practiceheymarvelouscom/event/details/672655-l3maw-54h7n Connect with Noel Coakley: Profile: https://www.thebccp.com/team/2019/6/25/noel-coakley-med-lmhc Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/wakeupsleepybuddha/ For exclusive insights into Jonathan Schecter's transformative work and a FREE guide on Breathwork for Integration, visit Blue Magical Alchemy.
Denise Stoner is proud to be a part of MUFON (Mutual UFO Network) Experiencer Resource Team (ERT) working under and is Assistant Director of Abduction Research, to Director Dr. George Medich. She also holds the following positions as, Florida MUFON Field Investigator, StarTeam Member, SSD and is also State Director of FL MUFON.She co-authored and published her first book “The Alien Abduction Files” released in May of 2013 with Kathleen Marden.She holds educational forums both public and private gatherings for abduction experiencers. Her involvement in the UFO field spans more than 40 years.
K-12 teachers are reporting an increase in absenteeism and behavior problems post-pandemic that they've never seen before. What is going on with students? KSL Newsradio's Amanda Dickson asks her guests about this on A Woman's View. Her guests this week include Sally Dietlein, Executive Producer at Hale Center Theater, Cassie Bingham, Assistant Director of the Center for Social Impact at Utah Valley University and Jill Atwood, Senior Communications Strategist for the Department of Veterans Affairs.See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Every week we say this, but here we go again... It's been a rough few days for Mark and Josh. Mark started school this week and is tired and worn. From power outages to heatwaves, Mark experienced it during his first day of school. Josh had 3 days in a row with major SIS outages ranging from a half day to 20 minutes. This caused him to edit his incident response plan and work through plans for attendance and food service. We also tease an upcoming interview with Alaina Clark, Assistant Director for Stakeholder Engagement for CISA. This interview should be released in the next few days. We are super thankful that Alaina and CISA agreed to this interview. Listen Here or on all major pod platforms Join the K12TechPro.com Community. Buy our merch!!! SomethingCool.com Extreme Networks - Email email@example.com Fortinet - Email firstname.lastname@example.org Jupiter - Email Stuart at email@example.com Looking for a new SIS? Here is our general “demo” video: Jupiter Demo And learn more here: Jupiter Oh, and... Email us at firstname.lastname@example.org Tweet us err X us @k12techtalkpod Visit our LinkedIn page HERE
In this episode of the podcast, we catch up with Erin Colwell. Erin is the Assistant Director, Academic Advising and Student Affairs for UVA Darden's Professional Degree Programs, and we talk with her about her background, what led her to Darden and what she enjoys about supporting working professional students. Erin is the advisor for students in the Executive MBA Class of 2025, and we also discuss how she works with these students.
Recent events involving Senate Minority Leader Mitch McConnell and Senator Dianne Feinstein, not to mention concerns with President Biden's age, prompt the question - should there be an age limit for holding office? KSL Newsradio's Amanda Dickson asks her guests about this on A Woman's View. Her guests this week include Sally Dietlein, Executive Producer at Hale Center Theater, Cassie Bingham, Assistant Director of the Center for Social Impact at Utah Valley University and Jill Atwood, Senior Communications Strategist for the Department of Veterans Affairs.See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
There are 23 schools in Utah that are on a 4-day school week, many of them in rural areas. Is this a good idea or does it rob the kids of important education? What about the effect this has on parents and child care? KSL Newsradio's Amanda Dickson asks her guests about this on A Woman's View. Her guests this week include Sally Dietlein, Executive Producer at Hale Center Theater, Cassie Bingham, Assistant Director of the Center for Social Impact at Utah Valley University and Jill Atwood, Senior Communications Strategist for the Department of Veterans Affairs. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
BYU-Idaho and Ensign College will launch 3-year bachelor's degree programs, cutting 25% of the requirement for classes to graduate. KSL Newsradio's Amanda Dickson asks her guests about this on A Woman's View. Her guests this week include Sally Dietlein, Executive Producer at Hale Center Theater, Cassie Bingham, Assistant Director of the Center for Social Impact at Utah Valley University and Jill Atwood, Senior Communications Strategist for the Department of Veterans Affairs.See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
"The Disney Princess who raps" (District Fray Magazine) Jade Jones talks about her musical inspirations from 70's music to Drake, and how she became Olney Theatre's "Disney's Beauty and the Beast." Assistant Director of Programming Macon Prickett hosts. For more info about Jade's upcoming show, visit 54Below.org/JadeJones The 54 Below Podcast is hosted by Nella Vera and Macon Prickett, and produced by Michael Allan Galvez, with support from the 54 Below marketing staff. Original artwork design by Philip Romano. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Dmitri Alperovitch sits down with Bryan Vorndran, Assistant Director of FBI's Cyber Division, to discuss why FISA Section 702 is by far the most valuable intelligence program in the US government's arsenal and is responsible for the majority of the most valuable intelligence the country collects. In this episode, Vorndran provides some examples of 702 successes including disrupting attempted assassination plots of American officials by a foreign country and identifying the perpetrator of the Colonial Pipeline hack and recovering the paid ransom. Vorndran also highlights compliance issues that the FBI has faced with the program and what it is doing to address them going forward.
Jen Schumacher is currently the mental performance consultant for Northwestern University's football program. Previously she was the Assistant Director of the Performance Psychology program at West Point Military Academy. She is also a professional speaker and provides training for elite performers in many fields, whether ultra-endurance athletes or Fortune 100 executives. Our discussion focuses on an introduction to sports psychology, how it applies to endurance sports, and how to create a regular practice that will allow you to reap the benefits. Some of the topics we touch on include: Jen's background & the goals of the Performance Psychology Program at West Point The best way for endurance runners to get started with performance psychology Common mistakes for athletes using mindset training The best approach to tackling the mental skills we seek as runners How to avoid the comparison trap and turn it into something positive How Jen applied performance psychology to her own ultra-endurance swimming My conversation with Jen with help make sports psychology more accessible for everyone. The more regularly you can make it a part of your own training, the better the results will be! Links & Resources from the Show: Enroll in our complimentary mindset course Listen to a podcast about mental toughness and skill building Learn more about specific mental toughness for runners strategies Enroll in Mindset Mastery Thank you Lagoon! Our newest sponsor is Lagoon, maker of the most comfortable pillow I've ever used. And that's no hyperbole. I'm pleasantly surprised every night I lie down because this pillow is just perfect for me. Since I know that sleep is the #1 recovery tool at my disposal, I'm taking it a lot more seriously. I took their sleep quiz to find the right pillow for my body size and sleeping position at. It only takes 2 minutes and you'll find the type of pillow that will work best for you. I'm using the Fox and absolutely loving it. A big reason why is because it's adjustable. Since you can add or remove fill to get your alignment right, it's a great way to optimize the most important way you can become a better runner that isn't training: sleep. We all know how important sleep is. It's the best recovery tool that you have at your disposal - better than compression, ice, heat, massage, or anything else you can think of. Sleep is when the magic happens and your sleep quality matters. Take your rest and recovery to the next level with Lagoon and get 15% off your purchase with code strengthrunning here. Thank you DrinkLMNT! A big thanks to DrinkLMNT for their support of this episode! They make electrolyte drinks for athletes and low-carb folks with no sugar, artificial ingredients, or colors. They are offering a free gift with your purchase at DrinkLMNT. And this does NOT have to be your first purchase. You'll get a sample pack with every flavor so you can try them all before deciding what you like best. DrinkLMNT's products have some of the highest sodium concentrations that you can find. Anybody who runs a lot knows that sodium, as well as other electrolytes like magnesium and potassium, are essential to our performance and how we feel throughout the day. My favorite flavor is watermelon salt, but citrus salt is also a banger. I'm drinking one a day now to help me get enough fluids in our dry Colorado air. It's tasty and delicious and I find that I'm not peeing every 45 minutes throughout the day, which might be an indication I wasn't eating enough sodium. There's now mounting evidence that higher sodium intake levels are not unhealthy – and athletes need substantially more than your typical sedentary person. Of course, ask your doctor if you're worried. But for those athletes running outside in the heat, an electrolyte replacement makes a lot of sense. So check out DrinkLMNT to try their new flavor or get a free sampler pack.
WADE MILLER, Fellow and Executive Director, Citizens for Renewing America Is the U.S. armed forces “systemically racist”? A new emphasis on diversity, equity and inclusion in the military Issues with the nomination of C.Q. Brown “Woke” generals within the U.S. military BILL WALTON, Host, The Bill Walton Show What is the Biden administration's goal with respect to China? Analyzing the current state of China's economy What information on Joe Biden does China possess? GEORGE RASLEY, Editor, Conservative HQ, former White House Staff Member, Vice President Dan Quayle, former Assistant Director, National Park Service, former Director of Policy and Communication, Congressman Adam Putnam (FL-12) What has happened to the U.S. Air Force under the leadership of C.Q. Brown? “Criminalization of free speech” in the U.S.
Jack Stahlmann's entertaining and informative presentations are built around his experiences in Los Angeles as an actor, producer, director — and of course, a waiter. In Hollywood, he launched his own production company which created several films that enjoyed international success and was an Assistant Director for the Margaret Cho stand-up show, Cho Revolution. As an actor, his shining moment came in a co-star role on the CBS drama Cold Case, where he played a wimpy park ranger. He also appeared briefly – very briefly – on Days of Our Lives and several commercials. Jack has been a business and pop culture contributor to The Huffington Post and currently resides in St. Paul, Minnesota. In this episode, Jack and Cindra talk about: What Jack means by the “Intangible It” His story about meeting George Clooney What he means by the “Upside” And strategies to find the “Upside” more often HIGH PERFORMANCE MINDSET SHOWNOTES FOR THIS EPISODE: www.cindrakamphoff.com/563 FOLLOW CINDRA ON INSTAGRAM: https://www.instagram.com/cindrakamphoff/ TO FIND MORE INFORMATION ABOUT JACK: Don't Flinch Guy | Informative and educational presentations (dontflinchguy.com) FOLLOW CINDRA ON TWITTER: https://twitter.com/mentally_strong Love the show? Rate and review the show for Cindra to mention you on the next episode: https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/high-performance-mindset-learn-from-world-class-leaders/id1034819901
September 5, 2023 MATTHEW WEAR, Assistant Director of Child Evangelism Fellowship of Reading & Berks County, PA, & one of the speakers @ the upcoming FutureOfChristendom.org Conference in Manheim, PA, featuring keynote speaker Dr. James R. White of AOMin.org, who will address: "The JOY of EVANGELIZING CHILDREN!" & announcing the 3-day event in Lancaster, PA featuring Dr. JAMES R. WHITE of AOMin.org! Subscribe: iTunes TuneIn Android RSS Feed Listen:
Join us for an informative discussion with Tom Wichman, an expert on eco-friendly landscaping with nearly 50 years' experience in the industry. A self-proclaimed plant nerd, Tom is currently the Assistant Director for the Florida-Friendly Landscaping Program and the statewide coordinator for the Green Industries Best Management Practices Program. Tom is also the radio host for Florida-Friendly Landscaping in a Minute radio show, and he and his team just completed filming season 3 of the television show Flip My Florida Yard. We'll highlight the importance of eco-friendly landscaping and break down its core tenets. In this episode, learn about: - How to build biodiversity in your home landscape - Water wise practices - Recycling yard waste Learn more about Florida-Friendly Landscaping on the website: https://ffl.ifas.ufl.edu/ And check out the Free Florida-Landscaping Handbook: https://docs.google.com/forms/d/e/1FAIpQLSeysnTNBRS6LK6Kcqvdv6gcM6dk5KuUVc-KH2K0OG4BOHkOxQ/viewform Find your local agricultural extension agent for local events: https://sfyl.ifas.ufl.edu/find-your-local-office/ Support the showWe hope you enjoyed the episode! Please help us continue to produce more valuable content by subscribing to our Fresh Take Podcast Series! Subscribe here SPONSORSHIP OPPORTUNITY- Learn more about the many benefits of becoming a Sponsor of Florida Organic Growers! Your contribution will not only help to advance an organic and sustainable future but gain brand awareness through our growing audience. If you are interested, click here