Donna Schuck, Associate Vice President of Philanthropy and Donor Relations at Evangelical Community Hospital, and Drew Kelly, Communications Manager, The Miller Center, 11-year Cookin' Men veteran, on the upcoming ‘Cookin' Men' event, and inclusion of ‘Cookin' Women,' the why, and the need for fundraising, the fact that ‘giving is fun' and what is the work of the TMHCFBH. We'll talk about the Cookin' Men event and how donors, voters and the public can get involved.
Sarah talks with Ben Kuikman, Associate Vice President of Digital Marketing at All Campus. Ben dives into the psychology of decision-making and scenarios that have guided him to make the best decisions over his career. He also shares the importance of asking questions and how staying curious will help you get ahead in your marketing efforts.
What is continuomics, and how can it help drive innovation and improve patient experience? Continuomics is the application of technologies to measure an individual's physiological data in a continuous and unobtrusive manner, and that is exactly what Lilly is striving to do, and what the latest episode of The Elixir Factor will discuss.Ensuring patient safety during clinical trials, alongside optimal patient experience, is imperative to the research and development of new, innovative treatments, as well as the overall patient experience during research. In this episode, we'll discuss the pharmaceutical industry's need to measure a very critical side effect in some clinical trials, heart rate, in a patient friendly way that allows for continuous and reliable monitoring of patient safety through clinical trials. Today, guest host Brian Winger, Lilly's Associate Vice President, Digital Health Research and Development is joined by Chuck Benson, Senior Medical Director, and Tony Fantana, Lead, Emerging Technology Strategy, Clinical Design, Delivery and Analytics (Sr. Director) who will explore how Lilly is utilizing ‘continuomics' in attempt to change the pharmaceutical industry's monitoring of patient safety throughout clinical trials and how one clinical trial led to important insights that could change the future of patient safety and the patient experience during clinical trials. Tune in to Part One of this two-part series to learn more and stay tuned for Part Two of this episode to launch on Thursday, September 29, one week from this episodes launch date.Patient safety is measured, evaluated and followed in all clinical trials conducted at Lilly. The material presented in these podcasts represent emerging technology that Lilly believes may provide additional capabilities to monitor and evaluate safety and enable a different experience for clinical trial participants.
Today we have a special episode of PR Profiles! We are interrupting our regularly scheduled programming to bring you some bonus content in celebration of 75 years of the Public Relations Society of America. This episode we are joined by Dr. Felicia Blow, 2022 PRSA Chair, and Associate Vice President for Development at Hampton University to learn more about the creation of the limited-edition volume, "75 Years of Impact and Influence: People, Places & Moments in Public Relations History". -- Head over to https://www.agilitypr.com/prprofiles/ for the full show notes -- Follow Agility PR Solutions on Twitter: https://twitter.com/AgilityPRS Follow Dr. Felicia Blow, APR on Twitter: https://twitter.com/FeliciaBlow Follow PRSA on Twitter: https://twitter.com/PRSA --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/agility-pr-solutions/message
In this week's episode, Eric talks to Sam Dulka, Associate Vice President of Global Business Marketing at Dubai Economy and Tourism. Tune in for a really interesting conversation about how Dubai has established itself as a challenger brand in the last few years and how you have to find channels of meaningful influence with the audience you are trying to reach. The team at Dubai tourism think of Dubai as a product, relating it back to Apple but with different features. There are some really good pieces around adapting to change and why all marketers have to keep this in mind. Enjoy, and let us know what you think!Scratch is a production of Rival, a marketing innovation consultancy that develops strategies and capabilities that help businesses grow faster. Today's episode was produced by Leanne Kilroy and hosted by Eric Fulwiler. Find Rival online at www.wearerival.com, LinkedIn, Twitter. Find Eric on LinkedIn and tweet him @efulwiler.Say hi at email@example.com, we'd love to hear from you.
No matter your route into treasury, it's important to learn new skills quickly and build a solid network. Dana Laidhold, Treasurer at Nasdaq, knows what it's like to take the plunge into treasury and learn from the ground up. She joins episode 226 of The Treasury Career Corner, where she discusses the early stages of her career, the power of building a strong treasury network, why taking risks could lead you to happiness, and much more. Dana originally joined us in 2018 but she jumps back on to update us on her latest career move and to share some more winning advice. Dana Laidhold is an experienced finance executive who prides herself on building world-class treasury departments for global companies. She is a seasoned professional and leader with extensive experience in corporate treasury, capital markets, investment management, forex, FP&A, risk management, and a number of other fields. Dana began her career as a Division Controller for US Airways in 1999 before embarking on her treasury career in 2003 with The Carlyle Group, where she was a Treasurer and Associate Vice President of Internal Coinvestment Programs. She moved on to Peloton in 2018 to take up a role as Treasurer before switching to her current role, Treasurer at Nasdaq, in March 2022. Nasdaq's purpose is to champion inclusive growth and prosperity. It powers stronger economies, creates more equitable opportunities, and contributes to a more sustainable world to help communities, clients, employees, and people of all backgrounds reach their full potential. On the podcast we discussed… What it's like to be thrown into treasury at the deep end The best first steps to take when new to treasury Navigating through a financial crisis The benefits of auditing Balancing treasury and community work Adapting to treasury in different types of companies You can connect with Dana Laidhold on https://www.linkedin.com/in/dana-laidhold/ (LinkedIn). Are you interested in pursuing a career within Treasury? Whether you've recently graduated, or you want to search for new job opportunities to help develop your treasury career, The Treasury Recruitment Company can help you in your search for the perfect job. https://treasuryrecruitment.com/jobs (Find out more here). Or, send us your CV and let us help you in your next career move! If you're enjoying the show please rate and review us on whatever podcast app you listen to us on, for Apple Podcasts https://podcasts.apple.com/gb/podcast/the-treasury-career-corner/id1436647162#see-all/reviews (click here)!
Armin Afsahi was appointed Associate Vice President of Alumni Affairs and Development (AA&D) and Dean of Development for the Faculty of Arts and Sciences (FAS) by Edgerley Family Dean Claudine Gay in August 2019. In this key executive leadership role, Afsahi is responsible for designing and executing a fundraising vision that advances FAS's mission and diverse academic priorities. In this capacity, Afsahi leads a fundraising enterprise that works collaboratively to generate annual philanthropic resources in excess of $1 Billion, and contributes to strategies to engage alumni, parents and friends with Harvard through creative and meaningful engagement.An accomplished and respected advancement leader with nearly 30 years of experience, Afsahi brings a wide range of expertise in institutional advancement, strategic management, business development, leadership, and operations. Prior to joining AA&D, he served as the vice chancellor for advancement at the University of Denver. Previously, he held senior roles in advancement for the University of California San Diego and Georgetown University. Afsahi has served on national and local boards and held volunteer leadership roles for both nonprofit and professional organizations. He holds a BA in communications from UC San Diego and an MBA from the University of San Diego. Afsahi lives in Boston with his husband, Joe Eklund, and enjoy outdoors, travel, playing tennis and enjoying sports.
Welcome back to SA Voices from the Field for Season 7. This is season seven, public policy in action, where we will explore public policy issues impacting higher education today and how this will impact the work that you do on a daily basis. This week on SA Voices From the Field we interviewed Dr. Brent Marsh and Dr. Jeanna Mastrodicasa, the current and past chair of NASPA's Public Policy Division. We explore public policy and important topics that are currently impacting all of our work! Brent arrived at the University of Mississippi in August 2019, being honored to join the UM community as Assistant Vice Chancellor for Student Affairs and Dean of Students. Prior to his arrival at UM, Dr. Marsh served for five years as Vice President for Student Affairs at Rogers State University, overseeing numerous programs and services that promoted student engagement and success. Before his time at RSU, Marsh served for 10 years at Howard Payne University in central Texas in three successive student affairs leadership roles, culminating his time there as Vice President for Student Life and Dean of Students. Marsh earned bachelors and masters degrees at Kansas State University and a doctorate in higher education administration from Bowling Green State University. His earliest professional experiences were in student housing at two universities in Abilene, Texas, serving there between academic stints at K-State and BGSU. Dr. Marsh is actively involved in NASPA where he recently served as Director of the Public Policy Division from 2019-2021, and currently serves as member-at-large. Prior to this role, Brent served as Coordinator of Region Finances for the IV-West region from 2017-2019, while simultaneously sitting on the Small Colleges & Universities Division advisory board as Public Policy Liaison, which also placed him on the Public Policy Division's leadership team. From 2015 to 2017, Marsh served a two-year term as the Student-Athlete Knowledge Community chair. Dr. Jeanna Mastrodicasa is the Associate Vice President for Operations at the University of Florida Institute of Food and Agricultural Sciences (UF/IFAS), where she manages budget, facilities, business operations, conferences and institutes, and compliance for the land-grant mission of the university. UF/IFAS has more than 4,000 employees across Florida, $450 million in annual expenditures, and more than 4 million built gross square feet of facilities. Dr. Mastrodicasa is currently the national chair for NASPA's Public Policy Division, serving a term on the national NASPA board from March 2021-2023 supporting higher education administration. In summer 2022, she will be participating in the HERS Summer Institute, which is an intensive leadership program for women in higher education. She is also on several local boards in the community, including the Girl Scouts of Gateway Council, Family Promise of Gainesville, the Gainesville Police Advisory Council, Friends of Susan B. Anthony, and the Alachua County ½ Cent Sales Tax Oversight Board. Please subscribe to SA Voices from the Field on your favorite podcasting device and share the podcast with other student affairs colleagues!
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Cooper Linton, Associate Vice-President at Duke HomeCare and Hospice, joined the podcast to discuss aspects of healthcare primed for IT disruption, what digital health trends he is currently watching, and more.
Cooper Linton, Associate Vice-President at Duke HomeCare and Hospice, joined the podcast to discuss aspects of healthcare primed for IT disruption, what digital health trends he is currently watching, and more.
We are finishing up summer break in the HSC Office of Faculty Development! Take a few minutes to learn about our team as we prepare great interviews for the fall. In this week's Faculty Feed Bite, we're talking with Dr. Jerry Rabalais, who is Associate Vice-President for HSC Faculty Development. Jerry brings the vital clinician perspective to our team's work in teaching, learning, and leadership at the University of Louisville. UofL faculty can check out the education research resources on our Program and Resource Center that we discussed in the episode.
We continue the conversation around "The Value of Higher Education in Building Your Career" in today's episode with David Vernon, the Associate Vice President of the Wasatch Region for Utah State University's Statewide Campuses and Jennifer McGaughey, the Assistant Director of Counseling in the Student Financial Support Department here at Utah State University. In this episode we explore barriers to college, specifically zooming in on various ways students can afford their degrees. David came to the USU Salt Lake Center as a post traditional student pursuing a master of education, and now he runs the whole region. David leads his team to serve students who, just like him, have a hope for a better future. Jennifer has more than 25 years of experience in the federal financial aid field. She has spent her career helping potential and current students in navigating and discovering avenues to fund their college education. Episode Resource Links: USU Scholarship Universe / USU Scholarships Office 529 College Education Plan USU FAFSA Support Federal Pell Grant Gear Up Program Federal Work Study
Welcome to The Academic Life! In this episode you'll hear about: Why Aaron Basko thinks we are looking at student success backwards. How asking alums why they stayed at a school often tells us more about student needs than asking the students who are withdrawing why they leave. What the “Big Six” for student success is. What two things to evaluate as you decide which college or university will be the right “fit” for you. His advice to parents and incoming students. Our guest is: Aaron Basko, who currently serves as Associate Vice President for Enrollment Services at the University of Lynchburg, in Lynchburg Virginia. With 25 years of experience serving as an enrollment growth specialist and student success strategist for multiple institutions, Aaron has been part of the leadership team that engineered historic growth comebacks at three different colleges and universities. Aaron specializes in creating cross-functional teams for strategic enrollment planning and retention success. A thought leader and author, Aaron has written for The Chronicle of Higher Education, Inside Higher Ed, The Times Higher Education, and the State Department's Fulbright blog. As a 2015 Fulbright International Education Administrator and capacity building specialist, Aaron also assists institutions with student mobility and international partnership initiatives. Aaron loves to create “a-ha moments” and to help institutions clarify the distinctive voice that will resonate with the right students. Our host is: Dr. Christina Gessler, who holds a PhD in American history. She is the co-producer of the Academic Life. Listeners to this episode may also be interested in: Aaron Basko's article in Inside Higher Ed on how to attract more liberal arts college students to campus : Liberal arts colleges need new strategies (opinion) “Have We Gotten Student Success Completely Backwards?” and Aaron's other articles in The Chronicle of Higher Education: Aaron Basko (chronicle.com) This discussion about the college admissions process. Get Real and Get In: How to Get Into the College of Your Dreams by Being Your Authentic Self, by Aviva Legatt This conversation about navigating the ups and downs of student life: How To Human: An Incomplete Manual for Living in a Messed-Up World, by Alice Connor How to College: What to Know Before You Go (and When You're There), by Andrea Malkin Brenner and Lara Hope Schwartz This conversation about rejection-recovery and dealing with mistakes You are smart and capable, but you aren't an island, and neither are we. We reach across our mentor network to bring you podcasts on everything from how to finish that project to how to take care of your beautiful mind. Here on the Academic Life channel, we embrace a broad definition of what it means to be an academic and to lead an academic life. We view education as a transformative human endeavor and are inspired by today's knowledge-producers working inside and outside the academy. Wish we'd bring on an expert about something? DMs us on Twitter: @AcademicLifeNBN. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Welcome to The Academic Life! In this episode you'll hear about: Why Aaron Basko thinks we are looking at student success backwards. How asking alums why they stayed at a school often tells us more about student needs than asking the students who are withdrawing why they leave. What the “Big Six” for student success is. What two things to evaluate as you decide which college or university will be the right “fit” for you. His advice to parents and incoming students. Our guest is: Aaron Basko, who currently serves as Associate Vice President for Enrollment Services at the University of Lynchburg, in Lynchburg Virginia. With 25 years of experience serving as an enrollment growth specialist and student success strategist for multiple institutions, Aaron has been part of the leadership team that engineered historic growth comebacks at three different colleges and universities. Aaron specializes in creating cross-functional teams for strategic enrollment planning and retention success. A thought leader and author, Aaron has written for The Chronicle of Higher Education, Inside Higher Ed, The Times Higher Education, and the State Department's Fulbright blog. As a 2015 Fulbright International Education Administrator and capacity building specialist, Aaron also assists institutions with student mobility and international partnership initiatives. Aaron loves to create “a-ha moments” and to help institutions clarify the distinctive voice that will resonate with the right students. Our host is: Dr. Christina Gessler, who holds a PhD in American history. She is the co-producer of the Academic Life. Listeners to this episode may also be interested in: Aaron Basko's article in Inside Higher Ed on how to attract more liberal arts college students to campus : Liberal arts colleges need new strategies (opinion) “Have We Gotten Student Success Completely Backwards?” and Aaron's other articles in The Chronicle of Higher Education: Aaron Basko (chronicle.com) This discussion about the college admissions process. Get Real and Get In: How to Get Into the College of Your Dreams by Being Your Authentic Self, by Aviva Legatt This conversation about navigating the ups and downs of student life: How To Human: An Incomplete Manual for Living in a Messed-Up World, by Alice Connor How to College: What to Know Before You Go (and When You're There), by Andrea Malkin Brenner and Lara Hope Schwartz This conversation about rejection-recovery and dealing with mistakes You are smart and capable, but you aren't an island, and neither are we. We reach across our mentor network to bring you podcasts on everything from how to finish that project to how to take care of your beautiful mind. Here on the Academic Life channel, we embrace a broad definition of what it means to be an academic and to lead an academic life. We view education as a transformative human endeavor and are inspired by today's knowledge-producers working inside and outside the academy. Wish we'd bring on an expert about something? DMs us on Twitter: @AcademicLifeNBN. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/new-books-network
Welcome to The Academic Life! In this episode you'll hear about: Why Aaron Basko thinks we are looking at student success backwards. How asking alums why they stayed at a school often tells us more about student needs than asking the students who are withdrawing why they leave. What the “Big Six” for student success is. What two things to evaluate as you decide which college or university will be the right “fit” for you. His advice to parents and incoming students. Our guest is: Aaron Basko, who currently serves as Associate Vice President for Enrollment Services at the University of Lynchburg, in Lynchburg Virginia. With 25 years of experience serving as an enrollment growth specialist and student success strategist for multiple institutions, Aaron has been part of the leadership team that engineered historic growth comebacks at three different colleges and universities. Aaron specializes in creating cross-functional teams for strategic enrollment planning and retention success. A thought leader and author, Aaron has written for The Chronicle of Higher Education, Inside Higher Ed, The Times Higher Education, and the State Department's Fulbright blog. As a 2015 Fulbright International Education Administrator and capacity building specialist, Aaron also assists institutions with student mobility and international partnership initiatives. Aaron loves to create “a-ha moments” and to help institutions clarify the distinctive voice that will resonate with the right students. Our host is: Dr. Christina Gessler, who holds a PhD in American history. She is the co-producer of the Academic Life. Listeners to this episode may also be interested in: Aaron Basko's article in Inside Higher Ed on how to attract more liberal arts college students to campus : Liberal arts colleges need new strategies (opinion) “Have We Gotten Student Success Completely Backwards?” and Aaron's other articles in The Chronicle of Higher Education: Aaron Basko (chronicle.com) This discussion about the college admissions process. Get Real and Get In: How to Get Into the College of Your Dreams by Being Your Authentic Self, by Aviva Legatt This conversation about navigating the ups and downs of student life: How To Human: An Incomplete Manual for Living in a Messed-Up World, by Alice Connor How to College: What to Know Before You Go (and When You're There), by Andrea Malkin Brenner and Lara Hope Schwartz This conversation about rejection-recovery and dealing with mistakes You are smart and capable, but you aren't an island, and neither are we. We reach across our mentor network to bring you podcasts on everything from how to finish that project to how to take care of your beautiful mind. Here on the Academic Life channel, we embrace a broad definition of what it means to be an academic and to lead an academic life. We view education as a transformative human endeavor and are inspired by today's knowledge-producers working inside and outside the academy. Wish we'd bring on an expert about something? DMs us on Twitter: @AcademicLifeNBN. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/academic-life
Welcome to The Academic Life! In this episode you'll hear about: Why Aaron Basko thinks we are looking at student success backwards. How asking alums why they stayed at a school often tells us more about student needs than asking the students who are withdrawing why they leave. What the “Big Six” for student success is. What two things to evaluate as you decide which college or university will be the right “fit” for you. His advice to parents and incoming students. Our guest is: Aaron Basko, who currently serves as Associate Vice President for Enrollment Services at the University of Lynchburg, in Lynchburg Virginia. With 25 years of experience serving as an enrollment growth specialist and student success strategist for multiple institutions, Aaron has been part of the leadership team that engineered historic growth comebacks at three different colleges and universities. Aaron specializes in creating cross-functional teams for strategic enrollment planning and retention success. A thought leader and author, Aaron has written for The Chronicle of Higher Education, Inside Higher Ed, The Times Higher Education, and the State Department's Fulbright blog. As a 2015 Fulbright International Education Administrator and capacity building specialist, Aaron also assists institutions with student mobility and international partnership initiatives. Aaron loves to create “a-ha moments” and to help institutions clarify the distinctive voice that will resonate with the right students. Our host is: Dr. Christina Gessler, who holds a PhD in American history. She is the co-producer of the Academic Life. Listeners to this episode may also be interested in: Aaron Basko's article in Inside Higher Ed on how to attract more liberal arts college students to campus : Liberal arts colleges need new strategies (opinion) “Have We Gotten Student Success Completely Backwards?” and Aaron's other articles in The Chronicle of Higher Education: Aaron Basko (chronicle.com) This discussion about the college admissions process. Get Real and Get In: How to Get Into the College of Your Dreams by Being Your Authentic Self, by Aviva Legatt This conversation about navigating the ups and downs of student life: How To Human: An Incomplete Manual for Living in a Messed-Up World, by Alice Connor How to College: What to Know Before You Go (and When You're There), by Andrea Malkin Brenner and Lara Hope Schwartz This conversation about rejection-recovery and dealing with mistakes You are smart and capable, but you aren't an island, and neither are we. We reach across our mentor network to bring you podcasts on everything from how to finish that project to how to take care of your beautiful mind. Here on the Academic Life channel, we embrace a broad definition of what it means to be an academic and to lead an academic life. We view education as a transformative human endeavor and are inspired by today's knowledge-producers working inside and outside the academy. Wish we'd bring on an expert about something? DMs us on Twitter: @AcademicLifeNBN. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/education
Ensuring the advancement of education takes committed educators, especially those who are open and unafraid to relearn what's possible. From understanding new discoveries in science and history, adapting to and embracing emerging points of view, and of course, utilizing new methods of teaching, the field is always evolving. Staying on top of modern technologies, such as mixed reality and enhanced connectivity, is critical to advancing education, but doing so can be an education in itself. In this episode of The Restless Ones, we had the opportunity to sit with Dr. Robbie Melton, Associate Vice President, SMART Global Technology Innovation Center, who has made it her mission to learn something new every day in an effort to help others. Her role puts her at the forefront of teaching methodologies, where she discovers, researches, pilots and implements new technologies across education. From bringing lesson plans from textbooks into immersive learning environments, to advancing the ways students and teachers can communicate with each other, Dr. Melton is committed to partnering with technology companies to deploy the tools and services needed to keep all of us advancing along the learning curve.See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
For the month of September we are tackling the topic of "The Value of Higher Education in Building Your Career. In this episode we meet our guests David Vernon, the Associate Vice President of the Wasatch Region for Utah State University's Statewide Campuses and Jennifer McGaughey, the Assistant Director of Counseling in the Student Financial Support Department here at Utah State University. In this episode we discuss both guests' career paths and how they see higher education differing from other forms of learning. David came to the USU Salt Lake Center as a post traditional student pursuing a master of education, and now he runs the whole region. David leads his team to serve students who, just like him, have a hope for a better future. Jennifer has more than 25 years of experience in the federal financial aid field. She has spent her career helping potential and current students in navigating and discovering avenues to fund their college education.
Universities are where groundbreaking discoveries happen. From Google, the barcode, and Gatorade to the polio vaccine, research at universities plays a critical role in improving the world around us. Universities are growth engines that entrepreneurs and corporate innovators need. So how do you get started? Flyover Future discussed tech transfer and the commercialization process with three leaders from regional universities. You'll hear from: John Hanak, Chief Innovation and Corporate Officer, University of Oklahoma Kelly Sexton, Ph.D., Associate Vice President for Research and Innovation Partnerships, University of Michigan Geoffrey Pinski, Assistant Vice President for Technology Transfer, University of Cincinnati
0:00 - Rod Blagojevich fills in for Dan Proft 12:57 - Is Pres Trump becoming unhinged? His Truth Social postings demanding a NEW election NOW 29:02 - An about face for Pres Biden and the Democratic “talking points.” NOW they want to FUND the Police 47:58 - Dan Brady, Illinois State Representative for the 105th District shares the improvements he will make if elected Secretary of State. For more on Dan's run for Secretary of State visit votedanbrady.com 01:01:21 - Kevin R. Brock, former assistant director of intelligence for the FBI and former principal deputy director of the National Counterterrorism Center: Unsealed Mar-a-Lago search warrant affidavit reveals the government has no case against Trump 01:13:55 - Noted economist Stephen Moore has noticed a lot of anger over student loan forgiveness. Steve has a new book out too Govzilla: How the Relentless Growth of Government Is Devouring Our Economy—And Our Freedom 01:29:09 - Sean Frazier, Associate Vice-President and Director of Athletics at Northern Illinois University, previews the 2022 Husky Football Season which you can listen to live on WIND AM 560 The Answer. season opener is Thursday, September 1st at home against Eastern Illinois University, WIND will have pre-game starting at 6:30pm and the kickoff at 7:00pm 01:40:32 - ASK ROD!!!See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
For the second episode in a special two-part series of Destination on the Left episodes, I talked to ten inspiring leaders in the world of destination marketing all about successful partnerships that their destinations are taking forward into the post-pandemic world. My interviewees also share the most significant challenges they are facing today and how they are moving through them creatively to serve their residents, visitors, and partners alike. I'm excited to share these mini-interviews, and I hope you find them as fascinating and insightful as I did. In this episode, you'll hear from these extraordinary leaders: Louise Bishop – President of South County Tourism Council in Rhode Island Olivia Novak – Marketing Manager with Discover Lancaster, Pennsylvania Paul Nursey – CEO of Destination Greater Victoria, BC Racene Frieda – CEO of Glacier County Regional Tourism Commission in Montana Rachel Ludwig – CEO of Tourism Canmore Kananaskis in the Canadian Rockies Rachel Riley – Associate Vice President of Communications for the Valley Forge Tourism and Convention Board Rebecca McKenzie – President and CEO of the Culinary Tourism Alliance Sarah Hughes – Vice President of Marketing and Communications at Visit Norfolk Scott McCray, President, and CEO of Fairbanks Alaska Stuart Butler – Chief Marketing Officer with Visit Myrtle Beach Stories of Inspiring Partnerships at the Destinations International 2022 Annual Convention I love coming to the Destinations International Annual Convention because it provides a unique opportunity to come together as marketing specialists, network, share ideas and discuss our wins and our challenges. I asked each of my guests this week to share the word that they would use to describe the convention, and each of these wonderful leaders shared a word or idea that really encompassed the experience of attending the event, from ‘opportunity' to ‘camaraderie.' I was also excited to learn about the creative partnerships all of the destinations represented in this show have built to move forward. Louise Bishop of South County Tourism Council Lousie joins me to share why she feels it is so important for her destination to partner with environmental and coastal resource management organizations, in addition to the cities and towns that make up the South Country region. She also discusses techniques she uses to get all of the stakeholders in a project on the same page and going in the same direction. Olivia Novak of Discover Lancaster Olivia is one of the Destinations Internations 2022 30 under 30 honorees, and she joins me to discuss the key partnership her organization started with the Lancaster Farmland Trust, food producers, and local restaurants to promote an amazing restaurant week in Lancaster that became a win-win for everyone and enabled all of the partners to realize their goals. Paul Nursey of Destination Greater Victoria, BC Paul and I talk about Destination Greater Victoria's goal to lead the recovery from the COVID-19 pandemic in a sustainable way. He shares the details of the Impact Sustainability Conference that his destination launched and how and why it has become a leading international conference. Racene Frieda of Glacier County Regional Tourism Commission Racene tells us all about the challenges her destination faced during the COVID-19 pandemic when a whole new type of visitor discovered the state of Montana as a desirable destination and how the solution to managing these unexpected tourists resulted in new public-private partnerships that have lasted beyond the pandemic. Rachel Ludwig of Tourism Canmore Kananaskis Rachel shares how her DMO in the Canadian Rockies started up as a new destination and why forming a new destination marketing organization intent on building a solid foundation of trust in the community and partnerships takes time, effort, and skill. She also shares why her words to describe the Destinations International Convention are ‘opportunity' and ‘connection.' Rachel Riley of Valley Forge Tourism and Convention Board Rachel highlights the importance of partnerships in destination marketing and shares how a collaboration between the County Commerce Department, Chambers of Commerce, and the Tourism Office created the ‘Make It Main Street' campaign and hashtag as a way to help the community out of the pandemic and boost local businesses. Rebecca McKenzie of the Culinary Tourism Alliance Rebecca shares how the Culinary Tourism Alliance, a not-for-profit Destination Development Organisation based in Toronto, Ontario, works with member destinations to help them grow partnerships. She also very rightly points out that those authentic partnerships are the key to creating those unforgettable experiences that the consumer is looking for. Sarah Hughes of Visit Norfolk Sarah tells us all about the City with Bite video series that Visit Norfolk launched and why it's doing so well that they've just finished filming their second season. She discusses why her destination was inspired to focus on a chef-owned restaurant in each show highlighting everything from why they opened a restaurant in Norfolk to their specialties in the kitchen. Scott McCray of Fairbanks, Alaska I was excited to hear all about how the Tourism Office and Chamber of Commerce in Fairbanks rallied up their business partners and members of the local community to participate in positive picketing by holding pep rallies outside of local hospitals during shift changes to show support and thanks for health care workers during COVID-19. Scott shares their behavior's effect on hospital staff and why the business community was inspired to take action. Stuart Butler of Visit Myrtle Beach Stuart shares how his team rallied the brilliant people in the agencies that his organization at Visit Myrtle Beach works with, who are used to working in siloed organizations to perform cross-functionally. He goes on to explain how connecting people and organizations has led to better problem solving, more efficiency, and more effective campaigns. Challenges and Silver Linings In all of these mini-interviews, I asked similar questions about some of the challenges that destination marketing organizations face. Many of my guests cited workforce as being an issue they needed to put time and thought into currently, and although that didn't surprise me, frankly, I was wowed by the breadth of creativity that the travel and tourism community is putting into solving the problem – and some of the unexpected positive side effects of that creativity. We also discuss the importance of partnerships to DMOs, and they shared their predictions for the future of the travel marketing industry. I hope you enjoy the second part of the two-part Destinations International 2022 Annual Convention series. I'm excited to share it with you. We value your thoughts and feedback and would love to hear from you. 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Getting into college is one thing; what about completing your degree, and making the most out of the experience? In this conversation, college counselors and administrators talk about the importance of having the right mindset on the first day you set foot on campus. The best advice: know who you are, how you find success, and be honest with yourself about it. Live that reality by tackling fears and seizing opportunities from day one.Guests: Ralph Figueroa, the Dean of College Guidance at Albuquerque Academy; Dean Jacoby, Director of College Guidance at Albuquerque Academy; Aaron Stoller, Associate Vice President for Student Success at Colorado College. Moderated by Eddie Pickett, Senior Associate Dean of Admissions at Pomona College.
Hello, and welcome to the Women Leaders podcast! I'm Patti Phillips, CEO of Women Leaders in College Sports. Today, I'm joined by Allison Kern, Associate Vice President and Director of Athletics at Cal State East Bay! Trust. Authenticity. Intentionality. Vision. – Just some of the main topics we break down in this engaging conversation where Allison gives great perspective on how to be a successful leader In college athletics. A former student-athlete and head women's basketball coach, Allison shares some important thoughts on non-traditional leadership and changes across the college athletics landscape. Leading through change, disruptions and transitions are a huge part of every leadership journey, and we touch on all of that, including her transition from private institutions to a public one. And as we continue to celebrate 50 years of Title IX, Allison shares how this milestone has impacted her, and why she is constantly grateful for the opportunities Title IX afforded her in life. There are so many great insights throughout this conversation!...Don't miss a minute of it, and remember, we are Women Leaders! --------------- The Women Leaders in College Sports National Convention is BACK. And In-Person! Join us in Kansas City October 9th through 11th for three power-packed days of inspiration, connection, and growth! In the 50th Anniversary year of Ti tle 9, Women Leaders is embracing transformation and... Rising Bolder, Rising Higher, Rising together! Register now! and learn more online at WomenLeadersInCollegeSports.org/Convention/ We are PhoenIX Rising!
Threats come in many forms when you're a collision shop owner. There's the threat of competition, the threat of a struggling economy, and the ever-present threat of natural disasters. But one of the most important threats to businesses is the possibility that the owners may one day need to transition out of their roles. Whether it's due to retirement, illness, or simply a desire to move on to new projects, business owners need to have a plan in place for how their business will continue without them. That's where insurance comes in. A properly structured insurance policy can provide the financial security that shop owners need to know and that their businesses will be taken care of in the event that they're no longer able to run them. Join Matt DiFrancesco and Alex Whittit, VP of Sales with Intrepid Direct Insurance, as they discuss how shop owners should be aware of threats they could face both personally and from a business standpoint, and how they should deal with them. Alex talks about: (03:06) What Intrepid Direct does (06:51) Why insurance policies need to be reviewed year over year (08:21) The biggest threats that shop owners face (09:21) How shop owners should deal with cyber liability (11:08) What is social inflation? (12:41) Why insurance should be viewed as an investment (18:45) Why body shops must do a business valuation and property appraisal every couple of years (19:26) The importance of keeping an inventory of everything that's in your shop (20:48) The worst time to put your plans together and get insurance coverage (21:26) The last thing you want to do from an insurance perspective (22:58) Why it's important to work with insurance companies who are well-versed in your industry Connect with Alex Whittit Website: https://www.intrepiddirect.com LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/in/alexwhittit/ Connect With Matt DiFrancesco: firstname.lastname@example.org (814)201-5855 LinkedIn: Matt DiFrancesco LinkedIn: High Lift Financial Facebook: High Lift Financial About Our Guest: Alex Whittit's passion for helping business owners led him to a career in the commercial insurance industry. He began his journey in 2011 providing professional solutions for personal and commercial lines in both captive and brokerage agencies. Today, Alex is the Associate Vice President of Sales at Intrepid Direct Insurance, a direct provider of business insurance. They utilize their expertise combined with technology to help create a greater client experience. In his time away from work, Alex enjoys going to the lake, on the slopes, or cheering on the Kansas City sports teams.
August 9th, 2022 was a monumental day for technology transfer! On this day, President Biden signed the CHIPS and Science bill into law, allocating $3.1 billion to help research organizations strengthen their capacity for technology transfer. This is the first time that the US Federal Government has authorized funding of technology transfer staff, patent and licensing expenses, and the like. In today's episode, I am joined by the chairman of the AUTM board and Associate Vice President for Research, Innovation, and Economic Impact for UK Innovate at the University of Kentucky, Ian McClure. Ian is here to share some details about the most transformational piece of legislation relating to technology transfer since the Bayh-Dole Act, including how it aims to enhance diversity and inclusivity in science, improve access to STEM education, combat sexual harassment in the scientific workforce, and more! In This Episode: [00:50] The CHIPS and Science Act: the bill that President Biden signed into law on August 9th, 2022. [01:31] Ian's role at the University of Kentucky. [02:11] An overview of how the CHIPS and Science Act is going to transform the technology transfer sector. [05:55] When AUTM board members realized there was an opportunity to change the technology transfer landscape in the US through the CHIPS and Science Act. [08:59] How the legislation cements the importance of the National Science Foundation (NSF). [10:10] $3.1 billion; the amount of money that has been authorized over a 5-year period to support technology transfer. [11:08] The three factors that determine the eligibility of institutions for this funding. [13:11] How section 10.3.91 of the CHIPS and Science Act establishes access to technology transfer and entrepreneurship programs. [15:47] Emphasis that the Act places on STEM education in Title 3. [19:05] Ian explains how Title 5 of the Act aims to enhance diversity and inclusivity in science. [21:32] Some of the key aspects of the subtitle in the Act that is dedicated to combating sexual harassment in the scientific workforce. [24:04] Exploring Title 6, Subtitle C: the creation of regional innovation hubs in areas that are not leading technology areas. [29:02] Examples of how the Act aims to energize technology transfer. [32:04] How you can play your part in ensuring that authorizations turn into appropriations. Find Ian: Email
Sreenivas Vemulapalli and Joe Lynch discuss how to streamline your logistics operations. Sreeni is Associate Vice President at Emtec Digital, a global technology services company that provides digital software engineering and transformation solutions to clients across multiple industries. About Sreenivas (Sreeni) Vemulapalli Sreenivas (Sreeni) Vemulapalli is Associate Vice President at Emtec Digital, a global technology services company providing digital software engineering and transformation services to some of the leading transportation and logistics companies across the world. Sreeni is a passionate Digital Practice lead with core competencies in Logistics & Supply Chain and Automotive industries, and 25+ years of experience across several industry verticals, delivering highly scalable enterprise applications using the latest digital technologies and handling pre-sales, solution architecture, project management, and delivery. Sreeni has been instrumental in establishing the RPA Center of Excellence (CoE) and growing the Intelligent Automation practice at Emtec Digital. Sreeni has a passion for helping customers across industries to realize their digital transformation vision using emerging tools/technologies. About Emtec Digital Emtec Digital is a global technology services company providing digital software engineering and transformation services to some of the leading transportation and logistics companies across the world. We believe delivering superior solutions with agility and speed is critical to success in the logistics industry. Our expertise in technology modernization helps clients resolve critical operational challenges such as effective management of peak loads and seamless anytime, anywhere access to distributed freight data. We have helped clients address emerging threats and capitalize on new market opportunities by leveraging the power of advanced digital technologies. Our comprehensive services portfolio for the logistics industry spans Digital Strategy Consulting, Data Analytics & Engineering, Platform Development, and Intelligent Automation. We provide world-class modular services designed to help logistics companies build innovative solutions that create exceptional digital experiences. Clients trust our customer-centric services approach and agile software development practices to address critical business challenges and accelerate their digital maturity. Key Takeaways: Streamline Your Logistics Operations Sreenivas (Sreeni) Vemulapalli is Associate Vice President at Emtec Digital, a global technology services company providing digital software engineering and transformation services to some of the leading transportation and logistics companies across the world. In the podcast interview, Sreeni and Joe discuss how to streamline your logistics operations. Sreeni and the Emtec Digital team work with dozens of top logistics, transportation, warehousing, supply chain, and freight tech companies on a variety of technology projects, but the interview was mostly focused on digital automation using robotic process automation (RPA) and intelligent process automation (IPA). Artificial intelligence is a part of intelligent automation. Intelligent automation is the intersection between rule-based, relatively inflexible robotic process automation (RPA) with the adaptive learning and decision-making capabilities of artificial intelligence. While the technology is not easily understandable for non-techies, RPA and IPA are affordable, easily implemented and widely used by the top transportation and logistics companies. To stay competitive in the increasingly tech-centric logistics and transportation space, companies should consider investing in IPA and RPA – the return on investment is very attractive, which is why so many companies are taking the plunge. In the interview, Sreeni described how companies are using RPA and IPA to streamline the following logistics operations: Tracking and tracing Freight quotations Appointment scheduling Document management including proof of delivery, bill of lading, accessorial, etc. Once an operation is automated using RPA and IPA, the operation is performed faster, better, and less expensively - and it frees up your team to focus on higher value work. Emtec develops digital products or platforms that are customer facing – products that have the ability to delight customers and give your company a competitive advantage. Emtec is a global technology services company providing digital software engineering and transformation solutions to clients in logistics, transportation, and warehousing. Emtec also works some of the leading technology companies in the freight tech space. Learn More About Streamline Your Logistics Operations Sreeni's LinkedIn Emtec LinkedIn Emtec Reimagining Freight Forecasting Using Machine Learning Technology Load Board Integration - Creating a Profound Value Proposition for 3PL TMS Provider Achieves Scale and Faster Time-to-market with Comprehensive IT Services Top Asset-based Carrier Solves Quality Issues, Optimizes Costs, and Accelerates Release Cycles with a Robust Platform Engineering Strategy Why shippers and 3PLs should integrate Dynamic Freight Pricing in their TMS Some of the top KPIs 3PLs need to diligently track and monitor in real time Owning The Customer Experience with Larry Gordon The Logistics of Logistics Podcast If you enjoy the podcast, please leave a positive review, subscribe, and share it with your friends and colleagues. The Logistics of Logistics Podcast: Google, Apple, Castbox, Spotify, Stitcher, PlayerFM, Tunein, Podbean, Owltail, Libsyn, Overcast Check out The Logistics of Logistics on Youtube
Today I welcome Patti McSteen, Senior Assoc. VP and Deputy, Global Campus Safety, a new member of Campus Safety leadership. A main objective of this podcast is to highlight resources available to the NYU community; Patti is exactly that. At the end of this conversation, you will have an understanding of the value that Patti brings to Campus Safety based upon on her education and professional experience, and the resource that her role provides the members of our community.
Daniel Copeland is the Associate Vice President of Research at the Barna Group. He joined Ross Cochran and Matt Markins […] The post “Stopping the Stalemate” with Daniel Copeland from The Barna Group appeared first on Child Discipleship.
Daniel Copeland is the Associate Vice President of Research at the Barna Group. He joined Ross Cochran and Matt Markins to discuss the practical... The post “Stopping the Stalemate” with Daniel Copeland from The Barna Group appeared first on Resilient Disciples.
Speaking at Mahindra & Mahindra's Annual General Meeting recently, its Chairman Anand Mahindra said one of the key reasons for the long waiting period for delivery of vehicles is the supply chain disruption. In his words, the availability of semiconductors had slowed down to a trickle. Caused by pandemic supply chain disruption combined with stronger-than-expected demand recovery, the global chip shortage over the past two years is refusing to go away. India's biggest carmaker Maruti Suzuki said it could not produce 51,000 units in the April-June quarter because of this. According to the second-largest carmaker Hyundai India, which expects the semiconductor situation to improve only next year, the demand is outstripping the supply. In the April-June quarter, the domestic passenger vehicle sales stood at 9.1 lakh units, a 41% growth compared to 6.46 lakh units last year. PV sales are on track to touch a new record this fiscal beating their FY19 peak. But the geopolitical fallout of a top US official's visit to Chinese-claimed Taiwan earlier this month is threatening to prolong the chip shortage. US House Speaker and long-time China critic Nancy Pelosi's visit was the highest-level US visit to the self-governing island democracy in 25 years. Her one-day trip worsened the tensions between China and Taiwan. An outraged China reacted by launching its biggest ever military drills in the seas around Taiwan, which is home to the world's biggest contract manufacturer of semiconductors, TSMC, and its peer UMC. They are major suppliers to global tech giants, auto companies and producers of consumer electronics. TSMC alone makes 80% of microcontrollers used in cars. China's military exercises, which included firing live missiles and deploying fighter jets, bombers and warships around Taiwan, disrupted key trading routes for cargo and commodities sailing around the world. For the first time, the Chinese army practised operations aimed at a blockade of the island. China suspended exports of natural sand to Taiwan and halted imports of fruit and fish products from the island. Quartz sand, a type of natural sand, is an important raw material for chip manufacturing. On August 10th, China's military said exercises held around Taiwan in response to Pelosi's visit had concluded while pledging to continue regular patrols near the island. Saket Mehra, Partner and Auto Sector Leader, Grant Thornton Bharat says chip situation was easing from the start of 2022. China's drills will have a two-three quarter supply chain impact. OEMs will largely meet the festive season demand, he says. The Indian Cellular and Electronics Association estimates that foundries in Taiwan account for more than 75% of the chips that mobile devices made in India need. The number is slightly lower at 60% if one considers all chips -- those of consumer electronics, PCs, laptops, automobiles, etc. With the festive season coming up, how are India's smartphone manufacturers placed amid the latest geopolitical tensions? Navkendar Singh, Associate Vice-President, Devices Research, IDC India says, Taiwan is important for China too. Indian smartphone makers have enough chip supply. But currently, the problem is on the demand side not supply side. There will be price increases leading up to the festive season, he says. For the smartphone industry, a slowdown in demand is the bigger challenge. India's smartphone shipments fell 1% in the first half of 2022. World chip sales growth has also been declining for six straight months. Semiconductor sales rose 13.3% in June, down from 18% in May, according to the World Semiconductor Industry Association. A chip shortage will however hobble the automotive industry for a few more quarters. Having said that, experts believe a blockade on Taiwan's exports or widening of sanctions to cover semiconductors is unlikely as it's also not in the interest of
Wellness programs used to consist of little more than a quarterly step challenge and blood pressure checks. Not anymore. Now, experts like Nicole D'Uva, Associate Vice President of Employee Health and LifeWork Strategies for Adventist HealthCare, are elevating what it means to focus on wellbeing. In this episode, Nicole starts with the basics—how caring about your people allows them to bring their best selves to work. Next she dives into some actionable strategies you can implement for setting healthy boundaries and creating support systems. Listen in to learn how to make you and your team more effective by creating space for humanity to shine. The post Treating Employees Like the Humans They Are with Nicole D'Uva appeared first on Dr Rosie Ward.
On this episode of the Enrollment Edge I talk to Dr. Scott Shoemaker, Associate Vice President for Enrollment and Retention at Point Loma Nazarene University in San Diego, California. During Scott's 30+ years in enrollment, he's seen high and lows of recruitment that are often tied to the ebb and flow of demographics. However, the current environment of shrinking college going populations has his attention. For years, PLNU has focused attention on gender balance in their student body - called shaping the class. Yet, each year, recruiting male students is getting more and more challenging. In this Enrollment Edge episode we'll talk about the realities that colleges are facing and work through some strategies that you will want to take note of if you're going to recapture this diminishing area of the college student population. For most colleges, it's not about shaping a class, it's about filling an incoming class. Scott shares some of his successes and failures and provides the listeners with some realistic tactics that will help recruit men back to college!About Our GuestScott is in his 36th year of serving in Christian higher education, all at his alma mater Point Loma Nazarene University in San Diego, California. After completing a bachelors degree in psychology, he began his professional career in admissions and served for 5 years as a counselor and assistant director. In 1992 he moved to Student Development and served as associate dean for community life for 6 years. During his time in student life he completed a masters in counseling at the University of San Diego. In 1998, he assumed the role of director of admissions and chief enrollment officer, a role he has continued in various iterations for nearly 25 years. PLNU saw marked growth in the student body both in numbers and in profile during this season and PLNU now demonstrates some of the highest retention and graduation rates in the CCCU, while also one of the most academically competitive and ethnically diverse campuses. Scott enjoys the day to day management opportunities with a large team, as well as strategic planning and forecasting aspects of enrollment management. As a part of this leadership journey, he earned his Doctorate in Educational Leadership at Azusa Pacific University in 2012. He has served on the NACCAP board of directors and as a member of the CCCU Chief Enrollment Officer's commission. Scott is a southern California native and enjoys backcountry hiking, skiing and of course, the beach. He and his wife Michelle live near the campus in Point Loma and have 3 adult children. Have any questions or comments? Let's chat here!
Join @markasher32 was he talks with Kevin Moran, Associate Vice President, Regional Affairs, EDF Action about Inflation Reduction Act of 2022 also Tom Maison Branch Manager Fairway Independent Mortgage talks mortgage rates and the business of sports plus our cross talk with Steve Jurich #inflation #mortgage #retirement
As SFU's Associate Vice-President, External Relations, Sobhana Jaya-Madhavan liaises with communities to help facilitate inclusion and reconciliation initiatives. Born in Malaysia and raised in India, Sobhana immigrated to Canada in 1995 and has worked in the government, private and non-profit sectors for over two decades. In 2015, Sobhana was nominated for the BC Medal of Good Citizenship award, which recognizes individuals who have made outstanding contributions to the well-being of their communities.In this episode, Sobhana discusses how she engages with diverse internal and external partners, students, international/national/provincial/local agencies and diverse communities to strengthen strategic relationships and lead systemic change. Tune in to hear Sobhana's inspiring story as a leader in equity, diversity and inclusion.
It is now widely accepted that socioeconomic issues like food, housing, transportation, and more, directly drive health outcomes in the U.S. These issues hinder access to quality healthcare, and create obstacles to education and stable employment. In the former context, they are often referred to as the Social Determinants of Health. In the latter context, we might consider them the Social Determinants of Success. One organization that sees it this way is Ultimate Medical Academy (UMA) – a nonprofit healthcare educational institution based in Clearwater, Florida. UMA has instituted what it calls a “culture of care”. That means they are fully committed to addressing the socioeconomic issues that make it difficult for students to apply, attend, and learn at their schools. UMA is committed to providing the support its students need to thrive inside and outside of school. The culture of care is grounded in a commitment to diversity, community development, and a lifetime of support pledge to every student. They do this, of course, because it is the right thing to do. But it is also perfect for business! Good for their business as the word of mouth from past students becomes a powerful recruiting tool. And good for the business of health care too. After all, their students will know firsthand the value of receiving this type of support and they will bring it into the healthcare workforce with them. Who better to fix our SDOH issues than those who have already overcome them? We discuss this, and much more with Rebecca Sarlo, Associate Vice President, and Director of Ultimate Medical Academy's Clearwater Campus where she oversees both the academic and operational functions at the campus. For full show notes and links, visit https://TheHCBiz.com.
Dr. Sheila LeBlanc, Associate Vice President of Continuing Education at The University of Calgary joins the podcast to talk about the adoption curve for microcredentials in higher education and the need to adopt a shared language for degree and micro-credentials in order to accelerate it.
David Savage is Associate Vice President, UK & Ireland for Geotab, the world's largest commercial telematics company. In this role, David leads the operational, commercial and organisational activities of the region. He has accountability for the delivery of Geotab's overall strategy and realisation of the company's ambitious growth targets in support of its wider European growth focus. With more than 15 years experience within operations and transport management, David has a proven ability in helping businesses to scale sustainably. Prior to joining Geotab, he held the role of UK General Manager at FreeNow (formerly MyTaxi and Hailo), Europe's leading e-hailing app. https://www.linkedin.com/in/mrdavidsavage --- Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/crypto-hipster-podcast/support
Multiple points of view can be helpful in many walks of life. Especially when you have two of of the country's foremost experts in Emergency Management on the same show together!This week's episode of the Disaster Tough Podcast brings back Steven Kuhr and Kelly McKinney for a double-shot of Emergency Management wisdom.Steven Kuhr is an experienced Emergency Manager with more than 25 years' experience in New York and Colorado. From the 1993 World Trade Center Bombings to the terrorist attacks of 9/11, to the devastating 2012 Waldo Canyon Fire in Colorado Springs, Steven has worked side by side with the frontline workers of almost every major type of disaster.Meanwhile, Kelly McKinney is a longtime Emergency Manager and professional engineer who currently serves as the Associate Vice President of Emergency Management + Enterprise Resilience for NYU Langone Health. He has also led Emergency Management teams for the American Red Cross and the New York Office of Emergency Management working in the aftermath of such disasters as 9/11, Super Storm Sandy, among others. Recorded in late June, this episode featuring the "EM Kings of New York" gives us a look at how both of these renowned experts in the field use their breadth of knowledge to be prepared for whatever might happen during the summer season when more people are out and about.Doberman Emergency Management owns and operates the Disaster Tough Podcast. Contact us here at: www.dobermanemg.com or email us at: email@example.com.We are proud to endorse L3Harris and the BeOn PPT App. Learn more about this amazing product here: L3Harris.com/ResponderSupport.The Readiness Lab is trailblazing disaster readiness. Early access for the highly anticipated course emergency management response for dynamic populations is currently live. Think you have what it takes? Join us in Atlanta for an immersive experience. Space is limited to 40. Go to thereadinesslab.com/training to learn more.
In this episode we sit down with Corrina Green, the Associate Vice President for Real Estate, Construction and Planning at the University of Texas at San Antonio. UTSA is a major development player in San Antonio, and now so more than ever as they move forward with plans for an expanded downtown campus.
This week on In Black America, producer and host John L. Hanson, Jr. speaks with Lee S. Smith, former Associate Vice President for Legal Affairs at the University of Texas at Austin, and Principal and founder of TravelerSmith Consulting, who was recently honored by St. Mark’s School of Texas with the establishment of a Distinguished […]
In this episode, I talk to Amanda Payne, Associate Vice President and Business Development Director at Horner & Shifrin, about the role of a seller-doer and how it has changed from before the pandemic to where we are today. She also provides some great tips on how you can improve your seller-doer skills as an […] The post TCEP 215: Improving Your Seller-Doer Skills as an Engineering Professional appeared first on Engineering Management Institute.
The X Factor, a special series of The Elixir Factor podcast, introduces you to the top innovators at Lilly. Tune in as we put the leaders of Lilly under the microscope to explore what drives them to work on new discoveries with the potential to transform how serious illnesses are managed. In this episode, Lynn Deardorff, associate vice president of LRL portfolio strategy and chief of staff sits down with Michelle Lynn Hall, associate vice president of genetic medicine at Lilly. Michelle recounts the journey that brought her from working as a runner at a restaurant to leading a team of Lilly researchers in Boston and New York – all who are committed to the continued advancement of promising and potentially life-altering new medicines. Michelle also talks about her excitement for the future potential of genetic medicines and her love of mac & cheese! All of this and more when you hit play.
About This Episode Kelly Davis works to empower youth at Mental Health America to advocate for equality in mental health services and to reduce the stigma that still exists in many communities. Drawing from her own personal experiences navigating the mental healthcare system, Kelly guides us through how to be an ally during a crisis, how we can maintain hope when there's so much chaos in the world, and how improving mental health outcomes isn't just about access to services or improving services, but it's also about “creating a world that doesn't harm people's mental health.” Our Guest Kelly Davis is the Associate Vice President of Peer and Youth Advocacy at Mental Health America (MHA) where she works to expand peer support and other programs, policies, and research around youth and young adults. In 2019, Kelly was awarded the Disruptive Innovator Award by the International Association of Peer Supporters, an award given to a young person making positive change in mental health through positive disruption. She is a certified yoga teacher and holds a certificate in Applied Positive Psychology from The Flourishing Center. She is currently pursuing her Master's degree in Nonprofit Leadership at the University of Pennsylvania. Mental Health America Mental Health America > Twitter Kelly Davis About BeMe BeMe is a mobile mental health platform — made for and With Teens In Mind™ — to improve teen well-being by bringing together the best aspects of social, gaming, and streaming engagement along with human coaching and clinical care. Our Hosts Dr. Neha Chaudhary, Chief Medical Officer, BeMe Health Hazuri Dhillion, BeMe Teen Advisory Board Producer Derek E. Baird, Chief Youth Officer, BeMe Health Date of Recording June 24, 2022 ©BeMe, Inc 2022 | The BeingMe podcast is a BeMe Studios Production. All rights reserved.
Hear how to rediscover your curiosity to "see" new ideas! Today I have a fabulous speaker for us, Dr. Debra Clary, who is here to talk with us about curiosity. What a great topic, and also a great lady to have you listen to. Debra shares how we should stop assuming we know the answers to our questions or the solutions to our problems. Rather, it is time to begin to think and listen differently, to open our minds to possibilities. You might be asking: But how do I become and remain curious? (There is actually research on a person's CQ—curiosity quotient). Have you thought about it? Do you love new things? Or does your brain fight the unfamiliar and flee away from it? Many great things to think about. Listen in! Watch and listen to our conversation here You're really going to enjoy Debra's perspective. She talks to thousands and thousands of Humana folks about how to be curious, and today she shares those insights with us so we too can push past our mental boundaries and discover new ideas and solutions. Connect with her on LinkedIn or send her an email: firstname.lastname@example.org. Three important takeaways from today's podcast: Children are born highly curious. That's how they learn how to live life every day. They question everything and see things with minimal bias. As we grow up, we begin to formulate a story in our mind's eye that captures, for each of us, our perspective on our reality. As we grow up, we gain skills and suppress when we don't know something. Or if we see something that doesn't fit our mind map, we delete it or ignore it. "It can't be too important if it doesn't fit our own sense of what matters most." Rather than just accept your efficient mind, ask yourself, What can I do to stay open to possibilities? Debra's advice: Say to yourself, “I know that my brain is wanting efficiency, and it's going to want to get there as fast as possible. But I'm not going to allow it. I'm going to remind myself to remain open so I might collect the relevant information in order to be most helpful.” Our job is to help you see, feel and think in new ways so you can adapt to these fast-changing times At SAMC, we help you build your open mind and your curious eyes. We show you how to see what is happening before you believe something to be true. And using a little anthropology, we help you anticipate and capitalize on today's changes so you can not just survive but thrive. Want a deeper dive into seeing through a fresh lens? Here's a place to start Blog: Corporate Anthropology: How To See Your Business With Fresh Eyes So It Can Grow Podcast: Ask Andi—How Anthropology Helps People See Things With Fresh Eyes Podcast: Todd Cherches—Want To Lead Better? You Must Visualize The New, Not Fear It Additional resources for you My two award-winning books: Rethink: Smashing The Myths of Women in Businessand On the Brink: A Fresh Lens to Take Your Business to New Heights Our website: Simon Associates Management Consultants Read the transcript of our podcast here Andi Simon: Welcome to On the Brink With Andi Simon. Hi, I'm Andi Simon. I'm your host and your guide and my job is to help you see, feel and think in new ways so you can get off the brink. I want to help you soar again. And in these fast changing times, we've been doing so much writing and speaking about leadership in the midst of all the tumult and disruption. How do you really see things through a better lens? And how do you know how to respond quickly and effectively to build those relationships in new ways? So today, I have a fabulous speaker for us. Dr. Debra Clary is here to talk to us about curiosity. What a great topic and a great lady to have you listen to. And what Debra is going to share with us is a lot about how we should stop assuming we know and begin to think and listen differently, opening our minds to possibilities. And so it's going to be a great day for us to share how to be curious. What's your curiosity quotient? Have you thought about it? Do you love new things? Or does your brain fight it and flee away from it? So let me tell you about Dr. Clary first, and then Debra will come on and tell you all about herself. Debra Clary is an executive with three decades of leadership experience with four Fortune 100 companies: PepsiCo, Coca-Cola, Brown-Forman and Humana. Her broad-based functional expertise spans from global operations and marketing, strategy development and human performance to corporate board and investor relations. In her current Humana role, she's Associate Vice President for the Office of the CEO, and works with the executive team to improve their impact and contribution through executive development and cultural transformation. You're going to just enjoy her perspective because she goes around and talks to thousands and thousands of Humana folks about how to see, feel and think in new ways to be curious. Debra, thank you for joining me today. Debra Clary: My pleasure, Andi. Andi Simon: Now tell the audience if you don't mind, who's Debra, what's your journey? It sounds like you're a curious person because in some ways, that curiosity has led you to great places. Who is Debra? Debra Clary: Thank you, Andi, again. Well, I started my career at Frito-Lay and I actually started as a route driver. So right out of grad school, my first job was driving a route truck for Frito-Lay in the city of Detroit. And weren't my parents proud, right? "You went to undergrad and then two years of business school, now you're driving a route truck?" But it's really where I learned the basics of business, when I started at that bottom, loading my truck delivering potato chips, learning how to work with delivery individuals as well as the store managers. And I spent about a decade at Frito-Lay in various sales and marketing type roles. And after that, I spent 10 years at the Coca-Cola company. And I started there as a general manager in the Philadelphia area. And then I moved to Atlanta, and worked in a global marketing role. And from there, I joined Brown-Forman, the makers of Jack Daniels. I got to learn a lot about bourbon and whiskey. And there I was, the VP of Strategy. And then I got really curious about culture and leadership. I had worked for two very large organizations, very well structured. And then I went to Brown-Forman, which was a much smaller company, and still very much run by the family. And so I began to see differences in cultures and differences in leadership and I got curious. And so I went back for a doctorate in Leader Development from George Washington University. I would fly to DC once a month on a Thursday night. I would go to school 12 hours Friday, 12 hours Saturday, and then I would fly back home on Sunday. And so I did that for three years. And I wrote my dissertation on executive women and leadership, and later published it into a book. And then about that time, Humana was starting a Leadership Institute. And they approached me and said, Gosh, with your business background, your academic background, this could be a really good fit. And I said, No way, I am food and beverage. I'm, you know, the Super Bowl and concerts. I mean, I'm living the big life. And these are consumer packaged goods companies. And the more I thought about it, and the more conversations I had with them, I realized I had an opportunity to take all of that experience and help Humana, who was a company that was just beginning to pivot into being really centered on the customer and the needs of the customer. So with my consumer goods background, and my academic background, I joined Humana to start up the Leadership Institute. And I did that for about the first eight years that I was there. And then the new CEO came in and we created a new role in which I was embedded in his team. And helping his team really improved their team dynamics, and their impact and contribution to the organization. So I've been doing that for the last eight years. Andi Simon: You know, I'm curious about your career curiosity, because I too have a career that didn't stay for a very, very long time in one place. I stayed long enough to begin to understand its culture, what was developing. I like things that are vacuums that I can change. But then when I went into my own business, I began to realize that my job was to help others see things through a fresh lens, and to do it in new ways to be curious. And in the leadership academies I have started, people are emerging to see how to lead differently and listen differently. So as you're now thinking about your career, and I'm so delighted you shared it, I don't know you so well, it's a pleasure to really begin to get to understand your history because it's framed who you are today. So as you're thinking about this, and I know you speak widely on curiosity, share with our audience, what is curiosity? Where does it fit? Why is it so vital right now? Because that curiosity quotient, that CQ, is becoming extremely important. Your turn. Debra Clary: Yeah, the how I got curious about curiosity, if you will, is, it was probably about four or five years ago. I was sitting next to our CEO at a meeting and he leaned over to me and he said, Do you think curiosity? Is it learned? Or is it just innate? And I said, I don't know. I want to go study this. And so I just dug into all the research on curiosity. And I really became a huge fan of it, even though, I think for me, I am a learner, and my parents fostered that in me. I feel like I can't breathe if I'm not learning something each day. And that's how I'm wired, so to speak. But when he asked that question, I became more serious about it in terms of mechanics. Can it be taught? And the answer is, absolutely, curiosity can be learned. And it's also that curiosity is not a trait. Curiosity is a state, and it can be fostered by yourself and others. There was a group of neuroscientists out of London that wanted to really understand this. Their focus was on child development. And what they came to understand from watching children is that, and this won't come as a surprise to you, but children, especially toddlers, asked a lot of questions. Matter of fact, they asked 396 questions a day. So every minute and 56 seconds, a toddler was asking a question. Now the question may not come verbally, it may come when they're pointing at something. So children are incredibly curious, because the world is a wonder to them. Well, what they found out is that for those caregivers that tried to answer those questions, and stayed with their child, they found on this longitudinal study that these children were more academically successful, more socially connected, and more emotionally stable. So as children, we come into the world curious. And if it's fostered, it gives us a better shot at life. Now, another research group out of London studied curiosity in the elderly. They wanted to understand why some of those in their 80s are still curious. So those that were reading and were intellectually engaged in walking and really active until their death, they had ⅓ less dementia. So you think about this: we come into the world curious, and it's really good for our brain, because our brain is lit up when we're curious. It's really good for us at the end of life. But what happens in the middle? Why do we stop being curious? And the reasons are, just just think about how we're taught. So from a Christian view, one of the first stories we learn is that Adam and Eve were curious about the tree of knowledge and they ate and then you know what happens there. But you look at Greek mythology and you look at the story of Icarus, who wanted to fly, and his father gave him wings of wax and said, Don't go too close to the sun. I'm curious. Of course, my favorite is don't open Pandora's box, right? So as children, we begin to learn not to ask questions, and that children are to be seen and not heard. And you have to sit in your chair and all of those things that are messaging that we find out. And so we go on to universities. We become accountants and attorneys and medical doctors, and we become experts in our field. And so we get rewarded for our expertise, and our curiosity can diminish because of what we need to get done. And not to mention time constraints, right?, just not having enough time to be able to have that freedom to feel like you can be curious. Andi Simon: You know, we know so much more about how our minds work. And I love Marisa Peer. She speaks about the fact that the mind does several things. It does exactly what it thinks you want it to do. And so if you want to be an expert, it doesn't allow you lots of room for curiosity. It loves the familiar, not the unfamiliar. And that amygdala will hijack things that are unfamiliar to you that you might be curious about. And so it creates a lot of cortisol that says, That's painful, don't do that. And it really likes to select the familiar and loves the habit, and so you're very efficient, your brain uses 25% of your body's energy. So you're really efficient if you're not thinking beyond what your mind thinks is the thing to do. And once it has that story in there, it doesn't like to change it. That's work. And as you're thinking about that, what we know is that once you get locked into that story that creates your illusion of your reality, you live it, and you only see the things that conform to it. But what I love about what your research suggests, and you're suggesting, is that our growth comes from being curious about what we don't know, pushing our brains to open up to possibilities for the art of the possibility, the art of what I'm not sure of, to listen, not to fit things into your brain. My last little story is, when I go out with a new client, we go researching their customers. And I always love this because the two of us were in the same place. We walked out, we wrote down everything we heard, we compared notes. And it was as if we were in two different places. They were listening for all the things that conform to them. And I'm listening for all I'm curious about. I'm looking for all the things that are gaps, that don't fit what would give them opportunities to grow. So as you're thinking about this, how do we help people see things broader, listen differently, and to be curious? You said an important thing: it's not innate, it's a state of thinking. It's enabling, it's allowing, it's trusting, it's encouraging. It is taking flight walks, so your brain can quiet down and think about things. Some insights or some ideas you can share. Debra Clary: So I think you're spot on in the sense that it starts with the mindset. Setting your intention of being open-minded. Also saying, "I know that my brain is wanting efficiency, and it's going to want to get there as fast as possible. But I'm not going to allow it, I'm going to remind myself that I'm going to remain open so that I might collect the relevant information so that I can be most helpful." And, one of the things that I see: here's a typical exchange between a leader and an employee. An employee comes in, and they sit down and they put the problem on the table. And the leader and the employee look at the problem, and they both try to solve it. Now as the leader, you've been promoted into that role, because you're probably an expert in that area, and then you both try to solve the problem. Well, another way to do that is to allow the employee to focus on the problem and the leader ask a series of questions. And you're doing two things for this. One, you're teaching that employee how to think for themselves, and most likely they have the answer. They maybe even haven't thought about it in a way that's going to get the best results. And so the role of the leader is to ask open-ended questions, and then provide support and encouragement that they can do that. That's why you're building the critical thinking of an employee. But that's an error I see that leaders make, that easy fix instead of remaining open, and to ask questions, so the employee can think about it. Andi Simon: It sounds like you're urging those leaders to be coaches, not command and control. "I have the answer. I'll tell you what to do." Instead, you're saying, "I'm going to enable you to creatively find solutions yourself because you've got the answers. That's why you're here. So how do I help you do that?" Like a coach might, instead of telling the employee they're going to facilitate a whole process of discovery. Do you also encourage them to come back with a view to go back and talk to others? I mean, I'm curious how you're developing those leadership skills because they're essential to developing the team and the organization, at least I think they are. Debra Clary: Yeah, yeah, absolutely. And the first thing is just the awareness of why they may not do that. So I don't want anyone to feel badly about their leadership, I really want to be additive and generative to what they're currently doing. And just saying, "We recognize that you're under pressure, you're under stress, you're under constraints for time." And it may feel like the easiest thing to do is to give the individual the answer, and maybe sometimes that is the case. But in general, if the role of a leader is to develop that individual to be stronger, then leading with questions to help them create that, that critical thinking, is going to be really, really powerful. You're going to have a better employee if you take that extra time to do that. And the most important thing is, you're expressing your competence in that individual's abilities. And that you also want to encourage them to continuously speak up about their ideas and that we want to explore them. The other thing that we do is start with the mindset and encourage the leaders that this isn't easy, but you're gonna get this. And then we take them through a series of what are good authentic questions, and what are non-genuine questions, if you will. So a genuine question is really stating, "I am really wanting to understand where you're coming from, I really want to understand your line of thinking." And so you come with that heart of, "I'm truly interested." Non-genuine questions are, you are reinforcing what you think you already know. "I'm going to pretend I'm asking questions. But the reality is, I have the answer and I'm trying to lead them to an answer." We've all watched these legal shows on TV, right? And isn't it true that, Where were you the night of...? And so we're asking our leaders not to push people into a corner, but rather keep the conversation open. Andi Simon: Working with them, do they embrace it? Or do they do that resistance? And shiny object stuff? Where they say, Yes and then don't mean it? Or do you have to roleplay with them? How do you develop them? I'm curious about your curiosity. Debra Clary: We do a workshop around curiosity, and we talk specifically about the process. We talk about the science of the brain. And it may sound kind of technical, but it's actually quite interesting in terms of what the brain is doing when you're curious, and how healthy it is for your brain to stay active and alert. And so we start with the science. We give them some of these studies, and then we talk about why we are naturally curious about what has happened to us in our lifetime that has led us to where we are today. And then we show a path forward that states that you can shift the way that you show up as a leader by just simply asking different questions. And so we take them through what is a genuine question, what is a non-genuine question. We actually then have them do an application where they work in groups. They determine if this is a genuine question or a non-genuine question. How would they strengthen it if it's a non-genuine question? So we allow them to put it into application at the moment. And then we encourage them to be curious. Andi Simon: Do they feel the energy in their brain because they're learning a whole new skill, they're breaking out of the incurious that they've been well-honed in to become something that they were way back when they were kids, so they really know how to do it? I'll tell you something in a second, but I'm anxious for your answer. How do they feel the energy or do they play and then leave? I mean, you're working hard. They need very strong people to help them do better. Debra Clary: Yeah, I think that they feel very energized. You know, it's inclusive curiosity. It's fun, right? It's nothing that requires a lot of complexity, if you will, and the way in which we do the workshop, we put curious things in there. And then we tell them why they've done it right. We've asked this because of this reason, and it's really fun. It's high energy. Andi Simon: The reason that I asked you is that we play innovation games where we are innovation trained facilitators, and what we found was that when you put people into game mode, they relax. You know, humans always play and once you go into a game mode, you can solve problems with such creativity, curiosity and almost without even knowing that the game has enabled you to think beyond the box that you're in. We talk about creating a new sandbox instead of even thinking out of the box. But humans are very complex. I'll never forget, about a third of our clients are in healthcare, and doctors take 13 years to adopt evidence-based medicine. That's gone back 10 years now. But there's a lot of resistance to evidence-based medicine that they should be curious about understanding and being able to apply, but the risk factor is so high that they flee. It's easier to fall back on what they learned then to try and test the new and almost risk the fact that I'm not quite sure how to do this, or whether it will work or not. So it becomes an interesting human transformation. I bet you enjoy what you're doing. Debra Clary: Oh, I love it. I love it. It takes my passion. And you know, I've just now become somewhat of an expert in the area. It's fun to blend them. Andi Simon: Do you measure in any way a rising curiosity or some way of indicating that there's a change in the culture of the organization? Or do you just hope? Debra Clary: Well, we do a curiosity index. And so because one of our key points is that curiosity is contagious. And so if you are around others that are curious...so you work with pretty much a set, people set a group in your team. So you can help each other be curious. And so we measure the curiosity of a team. And so when we do the workshop, at the end of it, we reveal what the current curiosity index is of that team. And we also show them how they compare to other teams within the organization. And of course all companies are competitive...like, All we want is to be more curious then the finance group, or, We want to be more curious in that group. But we don't go back and measure them again. But we really encourage them to think about how they can be different with one another, whether it be a leader, an employee, or if it's just to colleagues or even with your own leader, how can you come forward with a different mindset in different questions? Andi Simon: This has been such fun. And Debra, I am enjoying this more than you can imagine, and how to bring this into my toolkit. And for our listeners, how do you bring this into your toolkit because I do think there's something here that is enormously important during fast changing times. You're gonna be curious about things you're unfamiliar with because it's coming at you from all over. Our whole ecosystem is changing. Well, I'll list all the things that we talked about in our workshops, but it's just an abundance of change. And that means you should be curious about it instead of frightened. Don't flee it, don't appease it, it's gonna be cool. Couple of things you don't want our clients, our customers here, our audience, to not forget. Debra Clary: I would say that curiosity is a state and not a trait. It's contagious. It can be learned, and that those that are curious will always be in demand. Andi Simon: Oh, I love that. And mostly because people have opened their minds to new possibilities and opportunities. That's terrific. If you want to be engaged as a speaker, or in some other fashion, perhaps sell your book, how can they reach you? Debra Clary: They can connect with me either on LinkedIn or my website, which is Debraclary.com. Andi Simon: Good. That's terrific. And we'll put that up on our blog post and so forth and promote. So for all of my audience out there, thank you for coming. You've lifted us into the top 5% of podcasts globally, which I think is quite an honor. And I get emails from across the globe. So if you have people you want me to interview so you can hear them with a fresh eye and a new lens on it, let me know who that is. Today we've had Dr. Debra Clary. Thank you for joining me today. It's been such a pleasure. And I always encourage you to reach out to me at info@Andisimon.com. Send me your thoughts. Send me your ideas. My second book, Rethink: Smashing The Myths of Women in Business, just won a 2022 Bronze Best Business Book of the Year award in the women in business category by Axiom and I'm honored, and it's a pretty cool book, you will enjoy it. And on that note, I'm going to say goodbye. Have a wonderful day. Keep thinking in new ways. Be curious, because I think that's going to be a really good part of a new way of thinking for you. So thanks again. Bye bye now.
With just passing the one year anniversary of NIL legislation on July 1st, we thought this a great time to run one of our favorite episodes again with former Northwestern quarterback Zack Oliver. Zack is the Chief Financial Officer at MatchPoint Connection. He previously worked at Citigroup as an Associate Vice President in the firm's Merger Arbitrage trading team. Earlier in his career, he worked as a Market Associate at JP Morgan Securities. Zack attended Northwestern University where he played quarterback on the university's football team. He earned a Masters in Management Studies from Kellogg School of Management.
On "EWTN News Nightly" tonight: The Biden Administration is giving millions of dollars to international "organizations committed to the practice and spread of Atheism and Humanism." Congressional Republicans are not happy about it and they've written a letter demanding answers. Author Gordon Chang, joins to discuss the Vatican's deal with China regarding the appointment of bishops, including vocal criticism against it by Cardinal Joseph Zen, former Archbishop of Hong Kong. Additionally, Chang talks about President Xi's visit to Hong Kong last week to celebrate its 25th anniversary of being handed over from Britain, a report that the Pentagon is considering using hot air balloons as a way to track hypersonic missiles, and more. And according to a recent report from the Associated Press, more than 1 million voters in the past year have switched to the Republican party. Associate Professor of Political Science at John Carroll University in Cleveland, Ohio, Dr. Colin Swearingen, joins to talk more about the 1 million voters changing parties and the factors that may be driving this shift. Finally this evening, an organization of religious sisters from around the world has launched a new initiative called 'New Leaders.' Associate Vice President of Program Operations and Head of Catholic Sisters, Sister Jane Wakahiu, joins to tell us more about this new leadership program and why it started now. Don't miss out on the latest news and analysis from a Catholic perspective. Get EWTN News Nightly delivered to your email: https://ewtn.com/enn
Welcome back to the second episode in our two-part series on breast cancer in the Black community. In our last episode, we learned that Black women are 40% more likely to die from breast cancer than white women due to a number of factors.1 In this episode, we'll sit down with Dr. Stacy Moulder for the medical perspective on this important topic.Before joining Lilly as Associate Vice President and Global Development for certain breast cancer trials at Lilly, Dr. Moulder was a practicing medical oncologist for more than 20 years. In this episode, hear from her on lessons learned during this time, how the medical community can offer better care and education, and why diversity in clinical trials is so important.1. Richardson LC, Henley J, Miller, JW, et al. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. Morbidity and Mortality Weekly Report (MMWR). Patterns and Trends in Age-Specific Black-White Differences in Breast Cancer Incidence and Mortality – United States, 1999–2014. 2016;65(40):1093-1098.
TOPICS: Election integrity in the U.S., elements of film noir, and the wisdom of John Senior Host Scot Bertram talks with Mollie Hemingway, Senior Journalism Fellow at Hillsdale College and Editor-in-chief at The Federalist, about her recent book RIGGED, soon out in paperback. Eddie Muller, host of "Noir Alley" on Turner Classic Movies, tells us about the elements of film noir. And David Whalen, Associate Vice President for Curriculum and Professor of English at Hillsdale, discusses the wisdom and educational philosophy of John Senior.