Hello! This week we're talking about health inequalities. The evidence has long been clear that your life circumstances determine how long and how healthy your life will be. Over the last decade, life expectancy has stalled and the pandemic has amplified existing inequalities. In the face of this bleak prognosis, we look for optimism with the leading academic on the topic Professor. Sir Michael Marmot, who tells us about the social factors that determine health; Christina Gray, Director for Communities and Public Health for Bristol on the importance of community cohesion; and Chris Gray, Principal Research Fellow at IPPR about the links between health and economic prosperity.Plus: Geoff talks Star Wars and Ed tells us about his run-in with the Chancellor.Show notes:Ed's speech in the Commons: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=PjtXbwi-2QgFair Society, Healthy Lives (The Marmot Review, 2010): https://www.instituteofhealthequity.org/resources-reports/fair-society-healthy-lives-the-marmot-review Marmot Review 10 Years On (2020): https://www.instituteofhealthequity.org/resources-reports/marmot-review-10-years-on Build Back Fairer: The COVID-19 Marmot Review (2021): https://www.instituteofhealthequity.org/resources-reports/build-back-fairer-the-covid-19-marmot-review Ambition Lawrence Weston: https://www.ambitionlw.org/ IPPR: Introducing the Commission on Health and Prosperity (2022): https://www.ippr.org/research/publications/health-and-prosperity See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
What more will the Chancellor do for households squeezed by the spiraling cost of living? As consumer confidence plummets to its lowest in nearly 50 years, we look at how employers and workers are adapting to high prices and low unemployment. Bloomberg's Joe Mayes discusses the political pressure on Rishi Sunak. Gary Smith from the GMB trade union tells Bloomberg's Caroline Hepker and Stephen Carroll that employees are ‘hurting really really badly', and pushing for pay rises. Jack Kennedy, UK economist with recruitment website Indeed, says job openings are starting to slow in some sectors, but remain 45% above pre-pandemic levels. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
The Smart 7 is a daily podcast that gives you everything you need to know in 7 minutes, at 7 am, 7 days a week...With over 10 million downloads and consistently charting, including as No. 1 News Podcast on Spotify, we're a trusted source for people every day.If you're enjoying it, please follow, share, or even post a review, it all helps...Today's episode includes the following:https://twitter.com/SkyNews/status/1526948667118211075?s=20&t=5XKF0PQZWINnQdxRBAF03whttps://twitter.com/Channel4News/status/1526903551653560320?s=20&t=0xqXViS0KolUc5gA9HK4EPk8QgNT0mCnZgMN-ZtzyNo https://twitter.com/TimesRadio/status/1526895996759859202?s=20&t=bRpzMabVX324ezKyWyXGVQ https://twitter.com/vonderleyen/status/1526878493811916801?s=20&t=Gg_wdwzbjanXSBnhxVAgNQ https://twitter.com/therecount/status/1526919122570838017?s=20&t=zIHy0ES_wFS2T5VQ6Mqw3A https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=i3jX18Rkx-U https://twitter.com/rtenews/status/1526987129242386435?s=20&t=iLdx3sLRb6NhWWLk8EOaGAhttps://twitter.com/sierragillespie/status/1526928111463440385?s=20&t=ph4cNtJu8EkklyiWGAilGw https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=r9M9Ff4aUuQ https://twitter.com/SheHulkOfficial/status/1526682622281207808?s=20&t=o3D_Mzn_NVJAMJJYSUxnjw In Ireland? Why not try our Ireland Edition?Contact us over @TheSmart7pod or visit www.thesmart7.comPresented by Jamie East, written by Liam Thompson, researched by Lucie Lewis and produced by Daft Doris. See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
Afghan women's voices are at increasing risk of being silenced and as more of their rights slip away, so do their stories. In this episode we hear from three women from the UNTOLD writers programme, who are the co-creators of My Pen is the Wing of a Bird, a new anthology of Afghan women's fiction. Lucy Hannah is founder of UNTOLD, Zarghuna Kargaar is a journalist, translator and author of Dear Zari: Hidden Stories from Women of Afghanistan, and Marie Bamyani is a contributing author featured in My Pen is the Wing of a Bird. Hosting the discussion is Halima Kazem, Afghanistan Oral Histories Project Manager at Stanford University's Hoover Institution and the Chancellor's Postdoctoral Fellow at the University of California Santa Cruz. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
What do Enlightenment-era paintings, 19th-century American fashion magazines, and Sir Mix-A-Lot's “Baby Got Back” have in common? They're all strong examples of what fatphobia has to do with race, class, and gender discrimination. This week, learn all about the origins of anti-fat bias, and how it persists today, with Professor Sabrina Strings. Sabrina Strings, Ph.D. is a Chancellor's Fellow and Associate Professor of Sociology at the University of California, Irvine. Sabrina has been featured in dozens of venues, including BBC News, NPR, Huffington Post, Vox, Los Angeles Times, Essence, Vogue, and goop. Her writing has appeared in diverse venues including, The New York Times, Scientific American, Ethnic and Racial Studies, and Signs: Journal of Women in Culture and Society. Her book, Fearing the Black Body: The Racial Origins of Fat Phobia (2019), was awarded the 2020 Best Publication Prize by the Body & Embodiment Section of the American Sociological Association.You can follow Dr. Strings on Twitter @SaStrings and check out her website sabrinastrings.com. Want to learn more? Here are some books and resources she recommends:Da'Shaun Harrison's The Belly of the BeastSonya Renee Taylor's The Body Is Not An ApologyDr. Joy Cox's Fat Girls In Black BodiesRoxane Gay's HungerTressie McMillan Cottom's THICKDr. Jill Andrew's workNAAFAJoin the conversation, and find out what former guests are up to, by following us on Instagram and Twitter @CuriousWithJVN. Jonathan is on Instagram and Twitter @JVN and @Jonathan.Vanness on Facebook.Transcripts for each episode are available at JonathanVanNess.com. Love listening to Getting Curious? Now, you can also watch Getting Curious—on Netflix! Head to netflix.com/gettingcurious to dive in.Our executive producer is Erica Getto. Our associate producer is Zahra Crim. Our editor is Andrew Carson. Our socials are run and curated by Middle Seat Digital. Our theme music is “Freak” by QUIÑ; for more, head to TheQuinCat.com. Getting Curious merch is available on PodSwag.com.
KIB 352 – Our Inheritance in Christ Kingdom Intelligence Briefing Our inheritance in Christ is more than anyone can imagine, for it is the Kingdom of God. Therefore, it is time to throw off the lies of Babylon and discover who we are in Christ. Heaven wants to open our eyes to see the truth and ignite our hearts with Kingdom fire in this hour. Dr. Michael Lake is the Chancellor and Founder of Biblical Life College and Seminary. He is the author of the best-selling books, The Shinar Directive: Preparing the Way for the Son of Perdition, The Sheeriyth Imperative: Empowering the Remnant to Overcome the Gates of Hell, and the newly released, The Kingdom Priesthood. Dr. Lake is a popular speaker at national Christian conferences and is a frequent guest on many Christian TV and radio/podcast programs in North America. Mary Lou Lake has worked side-by-side with her husband in ministry for over 35 years and is the author of the book What Witches Don't Want Christians to Know – Expanded Edition.
We continue our discussion with Mark Nordenberg, who shares lessons from his successful 19 year tenure as Chancellor of the University of Pittsburgh and his subsequent career as Director of the Institute of Politics, including his recent stint chairing the Committee charged with making recommendations on Pennsylvania redistricting. David Finegold is the president of Chatham University. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/education
In the second of this two-part conversation Drs. Patrick Loehrer and David Johnson sit down with Dr. Deborah Schrag, the current Chair of the Department of Medicine at Memorial Sloan Kettering Cancer Center to continue the discussion of her roles as a leader, researcher, oncologist, public health expert, and more. If you liked this episode, please subscribe. Learn more at https://education.asco.org, or email us at email@example.com. TRANSCRIPT Dr. Dave Johnson: Hi everyone, welcome back to Oncology, Etc. an ASCO educational podcast. My name is Dave Johnson. I'm at UT Southwestern Medical Center in Dallas. And I'm here with my good friend Dr. Pat Loehrer who serves as a director of Global Oncology and Health Equities at Indiana University. In the second half of our conversation with Dr. Deborah Schrag, the current chair of Medicine at Memorial Sloan Kettering Cancer Center in New York. In part one, we heard about Dr. Schrag's early life and background, as well as the importance of affordable cancer care and much more. Let's jump back into the conversation and hear about her current goals and initiatives at Memorial Sloan Kettering. I have a question for you. Jumping ahead a little bit. But I mean, you're such a role model for all of us. But you're now in a very powerful position as head of medicine at the preeminent cancer center in the world. So, I'd be interested in knowing what are your top initiatives? What did you come to this role wanting to do short-term and long-term? I'd be curious to hear from you about that. Dr. Deborah Schrag: Yeah. So, I have lots of specific initiatives, all the things that are probably very similar across medical cancer centers. We have to figure out the role of immuno-oncology. We have to figure out the role of CAR T-cell Therapy. There are lots of specific things, but let me tell you about three sort of overarching principles and things that I think we need to think about. So, one of the reasons why I decided to leave my job where I really focused on training researchers and building a research program to lead a department of medicine that has a mix of clinicians, educators, and investigators is that there's really a profound sense of exhaustion and disconnection. I'll use the word even burnout or people get the sense of losing the joy in the practice of medicine. And as corny as it sounds, and I know I'm going a little corny here, Dave. But I really want to help bring back and connect people to the joy in the practice of medicine. It's the joy that we experience when we crack a tough case, when we help a patient, when our patients make us laugh, when our patients and their families make us cry, when they drive us bananas, when they cook us food that is inedible, just reconnecting us to the joy, to the stories. I really wanted to try to be a different kind of leader because I felt that I could make a contribution to the field of academic medicine in general and oncology in particular, by working with faculty to set them up to tap into that joy, because I know they all started with it. I know they all went into medicine because they care about those human stories, because they do want to make a difference. This past week, a fellow intern of mine who you may know, passed away. His name was Paul Farmer. He was the head of Partners in Health and he was an infectious disease physician. There's a book about him by Tracy Kidder that's really moving. There's also a documentary about him called, Bending the Arc, which I would highly recommend. Paul was an incredible inspiration, just incredible, but he brought so much joy to the practice of medicine. I remember when Paul was going to some of the poorest places on the planet, specifically Cange, Haiti. He got an idea that he needed to bring chemotherapy because there were large cancers that were untreated. And he wanted to get leftover chemotherapy from the Dana-Farber. So, in the 1990s, when I was a fellow, he would ask me whether I could get him any leftover Taxol. I was like, ‘Paul, I can't do that. It's not safe. You can't take leftover Taxol to Cange'. And he said, ‘Deb, just wait, the drugs will be oral soon, and then I'll get it'. But guess what? Paul came back to me in 1999, and capecitabine had been approved. The oral equivalent of 5-FU. He held my feet to the fire. He said, ‘Every time you have a dead patient, if there's any leftover capecitabine, I want you to get it for me'. Inspirational leadership, connecting people to the joy in the practice of medicine. I would say that's number one. There's no one simple formula or way to do that. It's hard work. It requires a team I think a lot more teamwork into the practice of medicine. I think we're coming out of a hard two years where we've been confined to Zoom boxes. But it's a lot easier when we can sit together in a room and have a pizza and a beer on a Friday afternoon. But we have to figure this out, and we will, step by step. The other big thematic area, I think, has to do with the patient experience. Dave, I mean, when I started out as a fellow, patients with advanced lung cancer were living for 10 months, 10-12 months, that was a pretty good run with advanced metastatic non-small cell lung cancer. Well, these days, it's 2-3 years, and there's even quite a tale of patients who were living 4-5 years. And that is a long journey. It's no longer the 800-meter sprint, it's a half marathon, turning into a marathon and even an ultra-marathon. So, the way we deliver care needs to change. So, we're really rethinking here, how we deliver care. So, as an example of some, if you go back to the 80s and 90s, cancer chemotherapy was something that happened in the hospital. And in the last quarter century, we've transitioned that to an outpatient practice. I think in the next quarter century, we won't transition all of it, but we will transition a lot of it to home. As an example, I'm struck by when patients undergo IVF, they get handed some Lupron and are taught how to self-administer Lupron every day, so they can undergo a fertility cycle. But when those same women get breast cancer, they have to come into the clinic and sit and wait and take half a day off of work to get the same Lupron. The same is true for men with prostate cancer. Why is that? It's because of policies, and it's not safety, it's not patient-centered. So, I think we have an opportunity to change the patient experience. I think we'll be able to give immunotherapy at home, and HER-2 agents at home. We have to do the trials and make sure that it's safe, but we have to make cancer care more patient-centric and improve the experience. And that's just essential when it's a marathon that we're asking our patients to run, not these 12-month sprints. Families need this also. So, those are a few of the challenges that I want to take on. Joy in medicine, patient experience, and of course, the physician-scientist pathway needs to be strengthened. Dr. Pat Loehrer: I love it. You can imagine between Dave and me, I think that resonates so much about having joy in medicine. I've not heard other people talk about that, but I really think that's an important vocation. But I'm going to ask you something else too because, in the efforts of being joyful and being a role model for that, there's the other side of it, where you can't actually let your hair down, and really be depressed, if you will, or down because you can't let the other side see that. And so, who do you lean on if you will, your confessor that you can talk to when you're feeling down when you're trying to fight the anti-joy part of your job? Dr. Deborah Schrag: I have lots of friends outside of medicine. And I've always found that that's really helpful to make time for friends outside of medicine. They help connect me to humor and other things. I'm coming up on a big high school reunion. My high school classmates and I still meet for picnics in Central Park. And there are about 120 in our graduating class. And I think we'll have about 110 of us getting together. We still have picnics with 40-50 people attending. So, there's nothing like old friends from childhood who now do all kinds of different things. So, that's really helpful. But I've also found that my mentors and colleagues who trained me and who know me really well, are a great source of advice. So, leaders in academic medicine, and I've always found that I've been able to get advice from people who were senior and leaders, people such as Dr. Mayer, Dr. Benz, Dr. Jim Griffin, and also junior colleagues. I now increasingly as I get old, I rely more and more on my trainees and my mentees. So, some of the folks I know best are people who I trained. So, I'll just give you one example. Many of you may know Ethan Basch. We worked together when we were both just coming up. I was an assistant professor. He was a couple of years behind me. I mentored him. Well, he's now chief of the Division of Oncology at UNC. He and I have written lots of grants together. We're really partners now. But it's been a lifelong professional friendship. Sometimes when I just need to let my hair down, I get on the phone with Ethan, and yeah, there's a little bit of commiserating. But I'll give you an example that runs through Dave. Some really valuable experiences had to do with being asked to serve on committees. I think it's great. I just want to give a shout-out to ASCO. Some of my earliest professional relationships were with superstars that I met through ASCO. So, people like Joe Simone, reading his Simone's Maxims everyone needs to read Simone's Maxims if you haven't. There was a guy by the name of Christopher Desh, who sadly passed on. But he was an ASCO member who practiced at the Virginia Commonwealth University back in the late 1990s. Boy, did that guy understand the joy in medicine, some of the early folks who started QOPI. Being introduced to those individuals who practiced in different parts of the country and who had different kinds of challenges - having that sort of rich network has been incredible. At some point, I think through such a connection, maybe it was through Dr. Mayer, I was referred to Dr. Johnson, who was then running the American Board of Internal Medicine committee that wrote the oncology exam. I participated in that for a few years that was led by Dr. Johnson. And I met incredible people on that committee, including Dr. Johnson, just Dr. Johnson's stories could inspire anyone and get them back on track just in terms of the humor and the joy and the love, and really the pride in the profession. But I met Jamie Von Roenn that way, who's now leading educational efforts at ASCO, she was on that committee. Lynn Schuchter became a good friend of mine as a result of that. So, I would just say, sometimes you need to get out of your own space. And sometimes I need to get out of Dodge, as they say, I need to get out of New York, get out of Boston, and being connected to colleagues across the country has been so rewarding. I have a network of friends at other institutions who I rely on. Serving on external advisory boards is a great place to meet people. Study section, if anyone has the opportunity to be on study section. That's a fabulous opportunity. So, I think participating in peer review, showing up at meetings, serving on ASCO committees, or ASH or AACR. These are really important experiences. And I will say in my leadership role, I'm really trying to make it clear to faculty that I encourage them to take time to participate in these activities and attend these events and even travel because the traveling is important, too. I could not have gotten the same dose of Dave Johnson, if I had not actually gone to the meeting, spent all day writing board review questions, and then having a nice meal afterward. That was part of the experience. I don't know what you would say, Dave, but that was my view. Dr. Dave Johnson: So, one of the things that Osler talked about was the fellowship of the profession, and how important it is to have those relationships. Even if one can't physically be with that individual, developing that spiritual relationship is really critically important. I'm so glad you brought this up and expanded on it in the way you did because I think it's absolutely critical to retain the joy of medicine. It's our colleagues, as well as our patients that make it such a marvelous, majestic profession, in my view. Dr. Pat Loehrer: I was going to just add something if I could. So, Deb, replace me on the ABIM, just to let you know, because we had certain slots on there. One of the not sure if it was the rules or guidelines that were mandated is that everyone needed to take the oncology boards, even though we wrote the questions, we had to take the test. And you knew that and you had such unbridled enthusiasm for this. I still remember this deeply, and that not only did you recertify for the oncology board, but you also studied to take the medicine boards too. Your love of medicine is so contagious. And I'm sure everyone at Memorial benefits from this. Dr. Deborah Schrag: Thank you. That's very nice to say. I do, I love the stories. I've been rounding with the house staff on the inpatient service. I think both of you know, inpatient oncology, as we're able to do more and more in the outpatient setting, our inpatients are very, very sick. And we often get a front-row seat to what I would call the social determinants of health challenges. In other words, if you've got relatives and resources, you may be able to be at home. But if you have severe pain or symptoms, and you lack the relatives, or you live on a fifth floor, walk-up, or just don't have the resources to get the home care that you need, you're more likely to be in our hospital. But as I round with the house staff, I find myself asking them to tell me more about the patient stories. Because when I round and they tell me that it's a 74-year-old with peritoneal carcinomatosis, jaundice, and abdominal pain. I'm so old that I've seen so many hundreds of those patients and the management hasn't changed very much. But what's really the privilege is to understand the journeys that got people where they are, and to learn a little bit about who these people are. I try to do that when I round with house staff and I find that it makes the experience better for them. I have to say that I do worry about how we train young physicians in oncology because what they see on the inpatient side is really the hardest of the hard, that's obviously less true in a leukemia service, where they're delivering lots of curative therapy or a stem cell transplant service. But in solid tumor oncology, it's really hard. I think it's something we have to have to tackle. We have to rethink education and medical oncology. I'm hoping that we're going to do that. That's also on the bucket list, by the way. I think we have to do that as a profession. And I know both of you are passionate champions and advocates for education, as is ASCO. But I think it's really imperative that we do that if we are to keep attracting talent. And then I just want to make one more point, which is that New York City is one of the most diverse places in the United States. I don't know about the planet, because I don't know the whole planet. But in the United States, we are incredibly diverse. But the oncology workforce does not yet look like that. So, we have a lot of work to do to train a much more diverse workforce. We're doing well with respect to gender, very well. We're literally about 50/50, we may even have a little bit higher proportion of women on the faculty here at MSK. And I think that's true nationally as well. But with respect to Blacks and Hispanics, and other underrepresented communities, Native Americans, we've got a long way to go. And we have a pipeline problem. And that's going to be hard. But it's hard work that we have to do, and I know you guys are working on that in your own centers as well. Dr. Dave Johnson: Let me follow up on that. What attributes are you looking for in trainees and newly hired faculty? Whether they be junior or senior faculty? What are the characteristics or attributes you seek that you think predict, or certainly you want your individuals to possess? Dr. Deborah Schrag: We all want people who have everything, but I would say creativity, the willingness to take risks, and the ability to ask a question. I say this to the trainees, frankly, I say it to my own children as well. ‘It's okay, take a harder course. Yes, you may get a B minus by trying something new and different, that doesn't play to your strengths. But try something new. Take risks. Yes, the trial may fail. Yes, you may not get that grant.' But I think a willingness to take risks, a willingness to put yourself out there, a willingness to stretch. I'm also looking for people who can work in teams because there is no aspect of medical care that happens in MSK, I suspect that it's also true that maybe medicine in Antarctica, but even medicine in Antarctica is probably a team sport. Medicine has become a very complicated team sport. It's a very complicated dance with pharmacists, nurses, and APPs. It takes a village to give a course of immunotherapy. It is very complicated. And so, when people like to control things and like to do everything themselves, they're going to have a hard time. And that's true I find for teaching, laboratory investigation, wet lab, dry lab, most good, impactful, important science in oncology these days, clinical trials, wet, dry, all of it gets done in teams. Teams that have people with different levels of training, different skill sets, early stage, late stage, people who are quantitative, people who can write, people who can program, people who can do lab experiments, and people who know what an organoid is. People who know how to program an in R. All different kinds of skill sets but they have to be able to work in teams. People who can't do that are going to struggle to achieve maximum impact. I'm not saying that there isn't room at the end for the occasional genius person who likes to work solo. But that's not really what we need to move the needle. So, I need team players. I think there is a big emphasis on collegiality. Of course, we want smart and we want brilliance. But sometimes a drop less brilliance and a drop more collegiality and being able to work together in a team, it goes a long way and it's the difference between doing something impactful and not. That's what I look for. I also think that it takes all different kinds of people. And no one has to excel at everything, but it's great for people to be able to excel at something. So, passion, drive, and ability to ask questions, and not being afraid to occasionally fail and having some tolerance for that and trying to make sure that leaders are able to tolerate that, too. We have to be able to. Dr. Dave Johnson: Yeah, I think those are great suggestions. We're getting near the end of our time today, and we have a lot more questions to ask. But what's your biggest fear, as the head of the Department of Medicine, looking to the future, what causes you to lose sleep at night? Dr. Deborah Schrag: I think the business of medicine. If medicine turns into something that feels just like [inaudible] work, and losing physicians, if we don't respect physicians' need to take care of themselves, to take care of their families, and yeah, to find that joy, then we will not attract the top talents. I think we need great minds and great hearts and people from all walks of life to enter the profession, because that's the talent that we need, to quote my friend, Paul Farmer, ‘Bend the arc'. And you know, we need to bend Kaplan-Meier curves in the right direction. And we need the talent to come into the profession, and if they see that we are not happy and not thriving, the next generation is going to go elsewhere. I don't want to begrudge my wonderful endocrinology colleagues. We need people to tackle diabetes, and we need great surgeons and great anesthesiologists, too. So, it's not just oncology. In medicine, I'm responsible for all kinds of discipline. And boy, we need a lot of cardio-oncologists because we've created all kinds of new challenges. So, it's all of the sub-disciplines of medicine, but I think physician well-being and attracting talent to the field is really essential and making sure that the business side of medicine doesn't take over and destroy the core promise and premise of academic medicine. It is a spectacular profession and calling, and it has led to so many advances that have really changed the world. And we have to, I think, preserve the good in that. My fear is that that gets further eroded. Dr. Pat Loehrer: Just one last question from me. Thank you for all your wonderful comments. But I think I have to ask this because it's such an unusual thing as they brought up at the beginning that you're the first female Head of Medicine at Memorial and Lisa DeAngelis is the first Physician in Chief. And so, although there is gender equity in medicine, there is not gender equity and leadership around the academic world. And this is a very unique situation there. Can you reflect a little bit about the significance of this and perhaps, lessons learned, particularly if you're speaking to a younger version of yourself or a young woman who's thinking about a career? What are the lessons between you and Dr. DeAngelis mean? Dr. Deborah Schrag: I'm not sure I've been at it long enough to have lessons. I'm just so grateful. So, I'm not in the generation that was a trailblazer. I'm a beneficiary. So, I've had the privilege of being trained by Dr. Jane Weeks, by Dr. Judy Garber. I, myself, had so many great mentors who were women. I would say to women, that you can have it all. You just may not be able to have it all at once. Women and men have to make choices. Can you have a lab and be a laboratory investigator? Yes. Can you do that and have a family? Yes. I think running a high-power lab and having a gigantic clinical practice and running clinical trials, I think the three-legged stool and the so-called triple threat is really, really hard. But I think it's hard for women and men. What I would also say to women is you don't have to be the boys - be yourself. I think the best advice I can give to leaders is to be authentic. Because everyone, men, women, people smell a phony and no one likes to phony. So, I think if you know how to partner, you understand that it's a team sport. I think women do that really well. So, I think being authentic, and I think women need to hear that, you don't have to emulate male role models. You have to be yourself. I would love to emulate the two of you. I have to thank both of you because the Indiana Miracle and Dave from his Vanderbilt days, Vandy, as Dave likes to call it, from his Vanderbilt days to his Texas days, like, the two of you are such incredible thought leaders and inspirational leaders in oncology, but I can't be you. The best we can be is sort of the best version of ourselves but we can be inspired by the great qualities that we see in other leaders and carry a little bit of that with us. So, I think that goes for women and for men. Dr. Pat Loehrer: Thank you! Well said, and I appreciate the thoughts. We've kind of gone through this and we're going to have to wrap it up. One of the questions that we often times ask our visitors is if there's a book that they're reading, a documentary that they're watching, a movie they're seeing, or anything you'd recommend? Dr. Deborah Schrag: That's a good question. So, yes, actually. One of the ways that I learn about leadership that I find, actually a fun way that's both relaxing and educational, is to read a biography. I love reading biographies. I'm going to name two. And these are popular books - for scholars these may not be. First really fun book is ‘The Splendid and the Vile', by Erik Larson. It's a book about Winston Churchill in 1940, and how he has to try to persuade the United States to enter World War Two, but it's really about a particular year in history and Winston Churchill. Dr. Dave Johnson: It's a great book. Dr. Deborah Schrag: It's called, The Splendid and the Vile. I just learned so much about leadership from that book and the decisions that Winston Churchill makes in his bathtub. So, just read that book and think about what Winston Churchill does in his bathtub. I can't lead from my bathtub, I live in a New York City apartment, but that's one. Then more recently, I guess there's a little German theme happening here, is, The Chancellor. It's about the life of Angela Merkel. It's long, I haven't finished it yet. But it's incredible. What a story, East Germany, her leadership style, how she studies chemistry, how she rises. It's a fantastic book. It's called, The Chancellor. So, I will recommend that one. Then the last one, my beloved nephew who's like a son to me. He's about 36 years old, and he has ALS. And he's completely paralyzed. He is on a vent and he has two little kids. But he released a documentary that actually won at the Tribeca Film Festival called, Not Going Quietly, which is about a cross-country trip that he made. He's a pretty inspirational character, despite the fact that my nephew was completely locked in, he communicates only with his eyes. He is living a remarkable life. I think that documentay, I know this is a shameless plug for my nephew, but he's a pretty inspirational character. I don't necessarily agree with 100% of his policy prescriptions and recommendations. But there are lots of ways to make meaning in the world. So, that's another documentary. Dr. Pat Loehrer: That's incredible. Thank you so much for sharing that. I'm going to look it up. People think cancer is the worst thing you can get but there are worse diseases to have. Dr. Deborah Schrag: Yeah, I think this one might change your idea. And then I would also say Paul Farmer's Bending the Arc. I think for young physicians who haven't seen that movie, I would recommend Bending the Arc. Dr. Pat Loehrer: Thank you. Dr. Deborah Schrag: Thank you! It's been great to chat with you. Dr. Pat Loehrer: It's great. So, that's all the time we have for today. And I really want to thank you, Deb, for joining us and for all your insight. It's been wonderful. I also want to thank all our listeners for tuning in to Oncology, Etc. This is an ASCO Education podcast where we'll talk about just about anything and everything, if you've heard. If you have an idea for a topic or guest you'd like to see on the show or a host that you would like not to see on the show, just email us at firstname.lastname@example.org. Thanks again. And Dave, I just have a riddle for you here. How do you make an octopus laugh? Dr. Dave Johnson: Show him your picture. Dr. Pat Loehrer: Ten-tickles. That's all we have for today. You guys have a good evening. Take care. Thank you for listening to the ASCO Education podcast. To stay up to date with the latest episodes, please click subscribe. Let us know what you think by leaving a review. For more information, visit the comprehensive education center at education.asco.org. The purpose of this podcast is to educate and to inform. This is not a substitute for professional medical care and is not intended for use in the diagnosis or treatment of individual conditions. Guests on this podcast express their own opinions, experience, and conclusions. Guest statements on the podcast do not express the opinions of ASCO. The mention of any product, service, organization, activity or therapy should not be construed as an ASCO endorsement.
We continue our discussion with Mark Nordenberg, who shares lessons from his successful 19 year tenure as Chancellor of the University of Pittsburgh and his subsequent career as Director of the Institute of Politics, including his recent stint chairing the Committee charged with making recommendations on Pennsylvania redistricting. David Finegold is the president of Chatham University. 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
Erin Chancellor is an instructional designer with a passion for providing learning opportunities to help people better their careers. She dives into needs assessment, analytics, and project management with enthusiasm, and strives to make learning easily accessible to everyone in this digital age. Her most rewarding work comes from a blend of instructional design, marketing, branding, and building relationships. Currently working in enablement at a software development company, she pulls on her strengths to deliver with excellence at work while also building an authentic personal brand online. Erin holds a master's degree in Education from Virginia Commonwealth University withan endorsement to teach English to speakers of other languages, and she ha sappeared as a guest speaker on numerous podcasts and webinars in the global eLearning and instructional design space. When not developing curriculum, chatting with SMEs, and designing engaging eLearning courses, Erin can be found tending to her plants and flowers, cultivating the green thumb she inherited from her grandmother.
From the west to the MENA!Through the "Pharmacy Education" podcast series, IVPN-Voice explores the evolution of pharmacy education through the lens of pioneers in the field around the world. With the second episode of this series, the host, Sirine Shoukair, meets up with Dr. Sharief Khalifa, BSc Pharm, PhD, Professor and Chancellor for Quality and Global Engagement, Dean of the College of Pharmacy, Gulf Medical University, to explore pharmacy education and practice in the MENA region, especially in the GCC, from its emergence to its current advancements.Dr. Sharief Khalifa is a widely recognized leader in leveraging pharmacy education and practice in a way that goes with today's needs, challenges and opportunities. Khalifa demonstrates the shifts that are emerging in the educational curriculum of BSc Pharm into a Doctor of Pharmacy Program in order to meet the needs of patient-centered care in real-world clinical practice and how this shift creates more jobs for the upcoming generations. Khalifa also emphasizes the immense impact of including pharmacy practitioners with academicians and scientists (PhD) to play their roles as pharmacy educators, bridging the gaps between knowledge and practice and representing a prime role model for pharmacy students. Moving to the clinical training floor with Dr. Sharif to highlight the key qualifications of preceptors in order to advance students' training journey and how different training sites reflect on communication skills of students in dealing well with varied environments.Get to know more about pharmacy educators in the Gulf region, where they are and where they are heading , with Dr. Khalifa and Dr. Shoukair. Enjoy the talk of pharmacy educators' leaders!
John Mitchell teaches the “SCIENCE of SUCCESS" at the University of Texas, along with a 12 minute a day technique that typically doubles an entrepreneur's income within a year. When John turned 50, he wasn't as successful as he thought he should be. Then it came to him: find the top book in the world on SUCCESS and apply that book literally Word for Word to his life. That book is Think and Grow Rich, which has been read by over 100 million people. Once he did that, everything changed. John has since gone on to develop his 12 minute a day technique which caused his income to start doubling. Within four years he was netting MID SEVEN FIGURES figures a year. Time Magazine even did a cover story on the science behind his 12 minute day technique. John now teaches his methodology with the former Chancellor and President at the University of Texas where his technique is recognized as the “Top Application in the World” of the top book in the world on SUCCESS. = = = = = The Team here at PYP has put together another uplifting, insightful, and inspiring show for you today. Our goal is to bring you timely, relevant, and useful conversations so that you can experience more success, energy, and life on your leadership journey. Here are a few ways I can help you: Share this episode with one person who could use a boost of inspiration and positivity today. Grab your copy of my leadership playbook that teaches you the 11 skills you can quickly master to become an exceptional leader. Buy one of my books on Amazon and leave me a 5-star review. How's your writing these days? Is what you write and say more "ho-hum" than "oh ya!" Let's work on making your writing work better for you. Book a free call with me today!
The UK economy shrank by 0.1% in March as consumers slashed their spending as the price of energy rose. Even though the price cap had not yet been raised. The data is seen as a prelude to a far bigger fall when data for April is released. Chancellor of the Exchequer Rishi Sunak confirmed that he has always said that he is ready to support households. While not strictly true, this comment will be welcomed in households across the country that are struggling to pay their bills as the level of disposable income continues to fall. Sunak went on to say that he is not attracted to the idea of windfall taxes on energy companies, since it is generally accepted that all taxes eventually find their way back to the individual. This was true of a similar tax on banking profits a few years ago which resulted in banks starting to charge fees on almost every service they provide, which reduced the net effectiveness of tax. MPC member and Deputy Governor Dave Ramsden confirmed yesterday that the Bank of England will be forced to continue to hike rates as CPI risk remains to the upside. Beyond Currency Market Commentary: Aims to provide deep insights into the political and economic events worldwide that can cause currencies to change and how this can affect your FX Exposure.
Newsly.me -- Have the news read to you by downloading the Newsly app on iOS and Android. To get 1-MONTH free from their PREMIUM service put in our code when you set up the account, NERD1N10N -- Star Wars: Episode III - Revenge of the Sith -- Written & Directed By: George Lucas -- Starring: Ewan McGregor-- Natalie Portman-- Hayden Christensen-- Ian McDiarmid-- Samuel L. Jackson-- Jimmy Smits-- Frank Oz-- Anthony Daniels-- Christopher Lee-- Silas Carson-- Jay Laga'ala-- Bruce Spence-- Temuera Morrison-- Ahmed Best-- Joel Edgerton-- Bonnie Piesse-- --Nearly three years have passed since the beginning of the Clone Wars. The Republic, with the help of the Jedi, take on Count Dooku and the Separatists. With a new threat rising, the Jedi Council sends Obi-Wan Kenobi and Anakin Skywalker to aid the captured Chancellor. Anakin feels he is ready to be promoted to Jedi Master. Obi-Wan is hunting down the Separatist General, Grievous. When Anakin has future visions of pain and suffering coming Padmé's way, he sees Master Yoda for counsel. When Darth Sidious executes Order 66, it destroys most of all the Jedi have built. Experience the birth of Darth Vader. Feel the betrayal that leads to hatred between two brothers. And witness the power of hope.-- Give us a follow on Twitter & Instagram @nerdinion And, give a 5-star review anywhere you can! Cheers!
Pressure is building for the Government to act to provide support for those who are suffering from the recent rise in the cost of living. Earlier this week, the Prime Minister agreed with recent comments from the Chancellor that help with soaring energy bills, in particular, is not possible given the amount of support that was provided in several ways during the Pandemic. Opposition MPs as well as trade unions and consumer groups are calling for various schemes to be put in place to provide relief to those who, in many cases, are being faced with either warming their homes or putting food on the table for their children. Boris Johnson has been countering the calls for tangible support by looking into the future and promising that his policies will provide the level of growth that will continue sustainable employment in skilled jobs, while his levelling up agenda remains the mainstay of Government policy. Although last week's local elections were extremely poor for the Government, particularly in cities, the message that was delivered during the General Election regarding moving activity to more deprived areas continues to receive support. Beyond Currency Market Commentary: Aims to provide deep insights into the political and economic events worldwide that can cause currencies to change and how this can affect your FX Exposure.
Today was a very special day on the Morning Show. We had Bryan Albrecht, the president of Gateway Technical College, Debra Ford, Chancellor at the University of Wisconsin-Parkside, and John Swallow, the president of Carthage College, live in our studios. We discuss the close and affectionate relationship between the three of them and the rich spirit of collaboration and cooperation that exists between the three schools. With President Albrecht's impending retirement, this is very likely the final time that we will have these three distinguished guests on the Morning Show together.
Naomi Shihab Nye talked about her books ‘The Turtle of Oman' and ‘The Turtle of Michigan. The books are about Aref as he travels from Muscat, Oman, to Ann Arbor, Michigan.Naomi Shihab Nye was born in St. Louis, Missouri. Her father was a Palestinian refugee and her mother an American of German and Swiss descent, and Nye spent her adolescence in both Jerusalem and San Antonio, Texas. She earned her BA from Trinity University in San Antonio. Nye is the recipient of numerous honors and awards for her work, including the Ivan Sandrof Award for Lifetime Achievement from the National Book Critics Circle, the Lavan Award, the Paterson Poetry Prize, the Carity Randall Prize, the Isabella Gardner Poetry Award, the Lee Bennett Hopkins Poetry award, the Robert Creeley Prize, and many Pushcart Prizes. She has received fellowships from the Lannan Foundation, the Guggenheim Foundation, and she was a Witter Bynner Fellow. From 2010 to 2015 she served as a Chancellor of the Academy of American Poets. In 2018 she was awarded the Lon Tinkle Award for Lifetime Achievement from the Texas Institute of Letters. Nye is the Poetry Foundation's Young People's Poet Laureate.Created and hosted by Mikey MuhannaEdited by: Ramzi RammanTheme music by: Tarek Yamani https://www.instagram.com/tarek_yamani/About Book Club:Book Club is an interview series that calls for afikra community members, who are interested in literature and reading, to spend time reading along with the entire community. Books in Arabic and English will be announced on afikra's reading list and the members will be asked to do the reading at home at their leisure and then join afikra for a conversation with the authors of those books. Every two weeks, a conversation will be held with an author to discuss their work and the book in particular. Individuals joining the call will be expected to have read the book and prepared questions regarding the context, motivation, and background stories. Following the interview, there is a moderated town-hall-style Q&A with questions coming from the live virtual audience on Zoom. Join the live audience: https://www.afikra.com/rsvp FollowYoutube - Instagram (@afikra_) - Facebook - Twitter Support www.afikra.com/supportAbout afikra:afikra is a movement to convert passive interest in the Arab world to active intellectual curiosity. We aim to collectively reframe the dominant narrative of the region by exploring the histories and cultures of the region- past, present, and future - through conversations driven by curiosity. Read more about us on afikra.com
Dr. Carlos Cortez, Chancellor of the nationally recognized San Diego Community College District, discusses the myriad programs of the district's four innovative, student-centric colleges, including Mesa College's bachelor's degree in Health Information Management. Cortez chats about the district's laser-beamed focus on workforce development, and its creative solutions to easing the housing challenges in our county.
KIB 351 – Understanding the Divine Exchange Kingdom Intelligence Briefing The answer for all our sins, emotional wounds, and physical sickness is discovered at the foot of the cross of the Messiah. The more that we can comprehend the unfathomable depths of the atonement that Jesus accomplished for us, the more incredible healing the Holy Spirit can release into our lives. We are entering a “NOW” moment for revelation, healing, and forgiveness to flow to the Remnant. Heaven is waiting to reveal, restore, and empower His people for the days ahead. Dr. Michael Lake is the Chancellor and Founder of Biblical Life College and Seminary. He is the author of the best-selling books, The Shinar Directive: Preparing the Way for the Son of Perdition, The Sheeriyth Imperative: Empowering the Remnant to Overcome the Gates of Hell, and the newly released, The Kingdom Priesthood. Dr. Lake is a popular speaker at national Christian conferences and is a frequent guest on many Christian TV and radio/podcast programs in North America. Mary Lou Lake has worked side-by-side with her husband in ministry for over 35 years and is the author of the book What Witches Don't Want Christians to Know – Expanded Edition.
Take away: The ability to see that there are multiple pathways to potentially correct answers is really the secret to effective interactions. College may no longer provide a return on the investment you make. Action step: Work with your children and talk about what actually is life. Money Learnings: Ben grew up as a son of a scientist. Bio: Ben Nelson is the Founder, Chairman, and CEO of Minerva Project and the Chancellor of Minerva University. Prior to Minerva, Nelson spent more than 10 years at Snapfish, where he helped build the company from startup to the world's largest personal publishing service. With over 42 million transactions across 22 countries, nearly five times greater than its closest competitor, Snapfish is among the top e-commerce services in the world. Serving as CEO from 2005 through 2010, Nelson led the company's sale to Hewlett Packard for $300 million. Prior to joining Snapfish, Nelson was President and CEO of Community Ventures, a network of locally branded portals for American communities. Nelson started Minerva in 2011 with the goal of nurturing critical wisdom for the sake of the world through a systematic and evidence-based approach to learning. Over the past decade, Nelson has built Minerva University into the most selective and effective university in the US, and has developed a business -Minerva Project- to share Minerva's unique approach with other like-minded institutions. Nelson's passion for reforming education was first sparked at the University of Pennsylvania's Wharton School, where he received a B.S. in Economics. After creating a blueprint for curricular reform in his first year, the principles from which he drew to frame Minerva, Nelson went on to become the chair of the Student Committee on Undergraduate Education (SCUE), a pedagogical think tank that is the oldest and only non-elected student government body at the University of Pennsylvania. Minerva University and Minerva Project have been featured in WSJ, Forbes, The Guardian, The New York Times, EdSurge, Fast Company and more. Highlights from this episode: Link to episode page Ben talks about his strange relationship with money Spend most of his time in college trying to fix his University Talks about the Minerva Project and Minerva University The formula behind college rankings How do you enable confidence that you can come to a better conclusion because you understand your circumstances? Minerva Project LinkedIn Minerva Project Twitter Minerva Project Facebook Minerva University LinkedIn Minerva University Twitter Minerva University Facebook Minerva University Instagram Richer Soul Life Beyond Money. You got rich, now what? Let's talk about your journey to more a purposeful, intentional, amazing life. Where are you going to go and how are you going to get there? Let's figure that out together. At the core is the financial well being to be able to do what you want, when you want, how you want. It's about personal freedom! Thanks for listening! Show Sponsor: http://profitcomesfirst.com/ Schedule your free no obligation call: https://bookme.name/rockyl/lite/intro-appointment-15-minutes If you like the show please leave a review on iTunes: http://bit.do/richersoul https://www.facebook.com/richersoul http://richersoul.com/ email@example.com Some music provided by Junan from Junan Podcast Any financial advice is for educational purposes only and you should consult with an expert for your specific needs.
Podcast: Light on Life Season 9 Episode 18. Hope springs eternal; that's what the writer says, but what does the Bible say about hope? Billy Graham was preaching in Germany one day when German Chancellor Konrad Adenauer invited him to his office: Coffee was served, but before my first sip, the Chancellor started in. “Young men, do you believe in the resurrection of […] The post Why Holy Spirit Inspired Hope is the Anchor of the Soul appeared first on emeryhorvath.com. Related posts: Three Ways You Can Know That You Are Believing God Three Ways You Can Know That You Are Trusting God What Is the Believing God Test?
His leaked opinion tells us more about a powerful minority's view of the U.S. than it does about the Constitution or the history of abortion. Kai Wright talks to Susan Matthews, news director at Slate, about her recently published essay, “The Constitution Wasn't Written for Women.” And Michele Goodwin, a Chancellor's Professor at the University of California, Irvine, joins Kai to open the phones to your questions and emotional reactions to this frightening but galvanizing moment. Companion listening for this episode: The Abortion Clinic That Won't Go Quietly (5/5/2022) A leak of Justice Samuel Alito's draft opinion in a separate case suggests the Court is now poised to overturn the constitutional right to an abortion. In this 2018 story, hear first hand from the medical providers who are determined to provide this health care – and learn the political history of this moment. “The United States of Anxiety” airs live on Sunday evenings at 6pm ET. The podcast episodes are lightly edited from our live broadcasts. To catch all the action, tune into the show on Sunday nights via the stream on WNYC.org/anxiety or tell your smart speakers to play WNYC. We want to hear from you! Connect with us on Twitter @WNYC using the hashtag #USofAnxiety or email us at firstname.lastname@example.org.
On Brown University Week: Animals aren't the only ones who flock together. William Warren, chancellor's professor of cognitive, linguistic and psychological sciences, explores why we do too. Bill Warren is Chancellor's Professor of Cognitive, Linguistic, and Psychological Sciences at Brown University, and President of the International Society for Ecological Psychology. He pioneered the use of […]
We welcome YOU back to America's leading higher education podcast, The EdUp Experience! It's YOUR time to #EdUp In this episode, President Series #146, YOUR guest is Dr. Quentin Wright, President of Lone Star College-Houston North, YOUR guest cohost is Linda Battles, YOUR host is Dr. Joe Sallustio, & YOUR sponsor is The Charles Koch Foundation! How should institutions of higher education work with the community & create partnerships to help students reduce barriers to degree completion? Listen in to find out! Dr. Quentin Wright is the Founding President of Lone Star College-Houston North. Prior to this position, he served as the Special Assistant to the Chancellor, Interim Vice Chancellor of Academic Success, Interim Vice Chancellor of Student Success, Vice President of Instruction at Lone Star College-Tomball & in the roles as Interim Vice President of Instruction, Academic Dean, & Speech Instructor at Mountain View College. Dr. Wright possesses a doctoral degree in Community College Leadership from the University of North Texas, Denton. His master's degree is from Angelo State University where he studied Communications. His undergraduate work is also from Angelo State where he received a bachelor's degree in Public Relations. Thank YOU so much for tuning in. Join us on the next episode for YOUR time to EdUp! Connect with YOUR EdUp Team - Elvin Freytes & Dr. Joe Sallustio ● Join YOUR EdUp community at The EdUp Experience! We make education YOUR business! --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/edup/message
Welcome to the fifth episode in our leadership series of Good Will Hunters. Today's guest is Peter Varghese AO. Peter would be familiar to many of us who have been working in development and foreign affairs for the better part of the last decade, or longer. Peter has had an extensive career in the public service spanning 38 years. From 2012-2013 he was the Secretary of the Department of Foreign Affairs and Trade (or DFAT), during the period where AusAID was integrated into DFAT. He was also the High Commissioner to India from 2009 to 2012 and authored the India Economic Strategy to 2035, commissioned by the Australian Prime Minister. I have included Peter's full bio in the show notes. I actually first met Peter a few years ago in Melbourne during the Australia-India Youth Dialogue where he have a talk alongside the now Australian High Commissioner to India, Barry O'Farrell. In this episode, we discuss what it was like to lead DFAT during the AusAID Integration, including Peter's thoughts on why the decision remains controversial. We discuss Australia's development leadership, including our development policy. And we also look at public sector versus private sector leadership styles during periods of change or crisis. Peter is always insightful and a privilege to learn from. I hope you enjoy the episode. Full bio: Peter Varghese began as Chancellor of The University of Queensland on 11 July 2016. Prior to this appointment, Mr Varghese's extensive career in public service and diplomacy spanned 38 years and included senior positions in foreign affairs, trade policy and intelligence. Most recently, he served as Secretary of the Department of Foreign Affairs and Trade (2012-2016). Previous senior appointments included High Commissioner to India (2009-2012), High Commissioner to Malaysia (2000-2002), Director-General of the Office of National Assessments (2004-2009), and Senior Advisor (International) to the Prime Minister of Australia (2003-2004). Mr Varghese was the author of a comprehensive India Economic Strategy to 2035 commissioned by the Australian Prime Minister and submitted in July 2018. Mr Varghese was educated at The University of Queensland, graduating with a Bachelor of Arts with Honours and a University Medal in history in 1978. He was appointed an Officer in the Order of Australia (AO) in 2010 and received an Honorary Doctorate of Letters from The University of Queensland in 2013. Mr Varghese sits on the boards of CARE Australia and North Queensland Airports and chairs Asialink's advisory council and the Department of Foreign Affairs and Trade Editorial Advisory Board. He is also on the international governing board of the Rajaratnum School of International Studies in Singapore. He was awarded the Sir Edward “Weary” Dunlop Asialink Medal in 2019 in recognition of outstanding contributions to improving Australia-Asia relations.
Jonathan Alexander is originally from New Orleans and is a widely published cultural journalist and author, he is the Chancellor's Professor of English at the University of California, Irvine and in 2012 a book he co-edited 'Bisexuality and Queer Theory' was a finalist for the Lambda Literary Award for Bisexual literature. Jonathan joins Sam to discuss his latest memoir 'Dear Queer Self' which revisits the years 1989, 1993 and 1996 in Jonathan's life at moments of significant political and cultural change. Find out more about Jonathan - The Blank Page Support Being LGBTQ - Patreon / Ko-fi
It was a huge privilege for this week's Nostalgia Interview to meet Nigel Nelson, the longest serving political editor in Fleet Street. Nigel works for the Sunday Mirror and Sunday People. We recorded our interview on the afternoon that the Prime Minister and the Chancellor of the Exchequer received fines from the Metropolitan Police for attending a party in Downing Street during lockdown. Nigel gives us his take on whether they should have resigned and how the removal of the Prime Minister affects the country's command structure. Nigel has worked with seven Prime Ministers, and he explains that he still has a frisson of excitement every time he walks into the House of Commons. He talks about how history can teach you lessons but that it can't tell you what will happen next. We discuss how the nature of news and politics has changed over the years and how it is now a 24/7 operation. Nigel talks about the things he sometimes can't publish and why he is irritated by political biographies, and how facts don't always tell the full story. From his teenage years Nigel has had an interest in politics and a talent for writing and he reveals how he has done things which he could only have dreamed about when he was young, including writing a political novel. I ask Nigel if he ever thought about being on the other side of the fence and he recounts the time he did toy with that idea at the time of the SDP in the 1980s. We learn why he would rather be on the sidelines than becoming one of the players. We find out about the events that Nigel has influenced through his work on The People, and we talk about why he admires Ken Clarke and Nigel Farage from the other side of the political spectrum and the importance for a political journalist of not becoming too friendly with politicians. Nigel shares his thoughts on how Prime Minister's Questions is really theatre and we learn that politicians often don't get along with politicians on their own side. We learn that Nigel's favourite film is Zulu and we discover why Muhammad Ali is such a pivotal figure and why Nigel has an interest in Gregorian chants. Nigel expresses his thoughts on organized religion, and we discuss whether politics and religion are similar. His mother was a spy and Nigel reveals his own experience of when the intelligence agencies tried to recruit him, too. Nigel explains that he would rather reveal than keep secrets. We also learn why he turned his back on university. Being a journalist, Nigel has a ringside view on history and he talks about his experience of being under fire at the time of war, how he and his wife have diametrically opposite political positions, and we learn why Nigel favours coalition as the best form of government. Then, at the end of the interview, Nigel reflects on his life and career and explains why he is a forward looking person. Please note: Opinions expressed are solely those of Chris Deacy and Nigel Nelson and do not necessarily represent the views or opinions of the University of Kent.
KIB 350 – Infiltration of the New Age Kingdom Intelligence Briefing The Body of Christ is being attacked on many fronts. Communism infiltrated many mainline seminaries in the 1920s and the New Age began their assault in the 1980s. This podcast is a clarion call to the Remnant to be aware of the tentacles of the New Age, how it has infected many segments of the prophetic giftings in the Body, and to return to biblical truth and practices. Dr. Michael Lake is the Chancellor and Founder of Biblical Life College and Seminary. He is the author of the best-selling books, The Shinar Directive: Preparing the Way for the Son of Perdition, The Sheeriyth Imperative: Empowering the Remnant to Overcome the Gates of Hell, and the newly released, The Kingdom Priesthood. Dr. Lake is a popular speaker at national Christian conferences and is a frequent guest on many Christian TV and radio/podcast programs in North America. Mary Lou Lake has worked side-by-side with her husband in ministry for over 35 years and is the author of the book What Witches Don't Want Christians to Know – Expanded Edition.
lovethylawyer.comA transcript of this podcast is available at lovethylawyer.com.Go to https://www.lovethylawyer.com/blog for transcripts. MICHAEL T. Meehan11 Northview CourtSan Rafael, CA 94903415-308-4378Michael.Meehan@NoCuffs.com | | THE STATE BAR OF CALIFORNIA Member Since December 1995 THE STATE BAR OF TENNESSEE Member Since July 2005 (inactive) THE STATE BAR OF KENTUCKY Member Since October 1999 (inactive) JURIS DOCTORATE Loyola Law School, Los Angeles, 1995 BACHELOR OF SCIENCE, Psychology University of California Los Angeles, 1989 Student Body President, 1988-1989 Chairman, ASUCLA Board of Directors, 1988-1989 Chancellor's Marshall Award Recipient, 1989 Director, UCLA Orientation Program, 1987-1988 General Representative, Student Government, 1988-1988 | | work experience | | The Kavinoky Law Firm San Francisco, CA 2007–present Chief of Legal Services n Supervise all Managing Attorneys in the Kavinoky Law Firm, including, but not limited to recruitment, training, supervision, compensation, and client relations. n Serve as a key member to the executive team in determining the expectations and direction of the firm and the direction the firm will grow. n Select and supervise the Senior Management Team leaders and how they manage the Managing attorneys under them, and the development and cultivation of future leaders in the firm. n Reflect upon and advocate for the reflection of the Firm Core Principals in all our conduct with respect to clients and team members. n Expanded the team of attorneys, increased compensation and benefits, and prioritized the accuracy of all key measurements in department. n Keep team members updated on changes in the law and best practices. Check out his book on AMAZONhttps://www.amazon.com/Keanu-Michael-Meehan/dp/1732605505/ref=sr_1_1?crid=1Z3RD11UWCJKG&keywords=michael+meehan+keanu&qid=1647987296&sprefix=michael+meehan+keanu%2Caps%2C120&sr=8-1 Louis Goodman www.louisgoodman.com email@example.com 510.582.9090 Musical theme by Joel Katz, Seaside Recording, Maui Technical support: Bryan Matheson, Skyline Studios, OaklandAudiograms & Transcripts: Paul Roberts We'd love to hear from you. Send us an email at firstname.lastname@example.org. Please subscribe and listen. Then tell us who you want to hear and what areas of interest you'd like us to cover. Please rate us and review us on Apple Podcasts.
Since 1973, the Roe v. Wade decision has protected the right to an abortion in the U.S., but that may be coming to an end. The U.S. Supreme Court confirmed yesterday that the draft opinion revealing the intentions of the Supreme Court to strike down Roe v. Wade that was leaked is real, although not final. The case involves the Jackson Women's Health Organization, also known as the Pink House. Clinic owner Diane Derzis discusses the impacts of the draft opinion and Michele Bratcher, Chancellor's Professor of Law at UC Irvine School of Law, talks about the legal implications.
UTK 102 – Getting Free of the Tentacles of Babylon Part 4 Understanding the Kingdom Series Biblical Life TV Understanding the difference between the concepts of conspiratorial history and accidental history is essential for the Remnant in the last days. We can add to this list of essentials, Luciferian involvement in the United Nations, the corporate world, and even our evening news. It is time to heed the admonishing of the apostle Paul to test all things and only hold on to that which is true! Dr. Michael Lake is the Senior Pastor of Biblical Life Assembly, the Chancellor and Founder of Biblical Life College and Seminary. He is the author of the best-selling books, The Shinar Directive: Preparing the Way for the Son of Perdition, and The Sheeriyth Imperative: Empowering the Remnant to Overcome the Gates of Hell. Dr. Lake is a popular speaker at national Christian conferences and is a frequent guest on many Christian TV and radio/podcast programs in North America.
Joel Klein graduated from public high school in Queens in 1963. Nearly 40 years later, he was appointed Chancellor of the New York City Department of Education. Tune in for the former Chancellor's views on public education in the nation's biggest cities.
Kicking it off with the Buzz Question about Biden student loan forgiveness. Listeners comment. Following allegations of sexual harassment that led to the departure of a Fresno State VP for Student Affairs and the resignation of the Chancellor, the CSU Board of Trustees will begin an investigation and Assemblyman Patterson is spearheading a bipartisan state audit. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Kicking it off with the Buzz Question about Biden student loan forgiveness. Listeners comment. Following allegations of sexual harassment that led to the departure of a Fresno State VP for Student Affairs and the resignation of the Chancellor, the CSU Board of Trustees will begin an investigation and Assemblyman Patterson is spearheading a bipartisan state audit. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Lord Darling opens the new Library of Mistakes in Edinburgh, and explains to business journalist and author Ray Perman what it was like to be Chancellor of the Exchequer during the global financial crisis, as the UK banking system teetered on the edge of collapse. A highly entertaining listen for anyone interested in banking, politics and people.
Star Wars Vintage: Clone Wars 2-D Micro Series - Chapter 25 Review We take a look at Chapter 25 of this amazing series directed by Genndy Tartakovsky. Follow along from when Yoda and Mace Windu realize the Chancellor is in danger, too when the series comes to a conclusion, setting the stage for Revenge of the Sith. Follow Us: @GoldSquadronGays on Instagram @GoldSquadGays on Twitter @GoldSquadronGays on TikTok Subscribe to our Youtube for Exclusive video content! https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCYwo19xoP81KNfxX-4Zi_hw Contact Us: Goldsquadrongays@gmail.com Theme Music from Uppbeat: https://uppbeat.io/t/danijel-zambo/stardust License code: GNBFGWAK0CXN3KG2 --- Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/goldsquadrongays/support
#AngelaMerkel, #TarekOsman, Angela Merkel - Legacy Assessment https://tarekosman.com https://www.facebook.com/TarekOsmanpage For further reading, Kati Marton's "The Chancellor" is a highly insightful book. Also, check the writing of Fintan O'Toole on Germany and Merkel, including his review of Marton's book, as well as the writing of Tom Taylor and Matthias Matthijs.
Mark Nordenberg is part of a vanishing breed within higher education – a leader who has spent almost his entire career at a single university. In the first of a two-part episode, Nordenberg shares his background and describes his journey at the University of Pittsburgh, beginning with a quick rise to full professor in the Law School, followed by successful stints as Dean, then interim Provost, and ultimately Chancellor, where he served for 19 years. He discusses the challenges Pitt was facing when he became Chancellor in 1996 and how he was able to address these, helping Pitt become one of the 5 leading research universities in the U.S. in grant dollars, and in the process help fuel the renaissance of Pittsburgh from Steel City to a focus on Eds & Meds. David Finegold is the president of Chatham University. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/education
Mark Nordenberg is part of a vanishing breed within higher education – a leader who has spent almost his entire career at a single university. In the first of a two-part episode, Nordenberg shares his background and describes his journey at the University of Pittsburgh, beginning with a quick rise to full professor in the Law School, followed by successful stints as Dean, then interim Provost, and ultimately Chancellor, where he served for 19 years. He discusses the challenges Pitt was facing when he became Chancellor in 1996 and how he was able to address these, helping Pitt become one of the 5 leading research universities in the U.S. in grant dollars, and in the process help fuel the renaissance of Pittsburgh from Steel City to a focus on Eds & Meds. David Finegold is the president of Chatham University. 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
Traditional curriculum does not situate Black youth in a positive light and Kaya Henderson is on a quest to do something about it. Kaya is perhaps best known for serving as Chancellor of DC Public Schools from 2010-2016 and as the co-host of “Pod Save the People” podcast. Now, she is the co-founder and CEO of Reconstruction, a technology company delivering a K-12 supplemental curriculum that situates Black people, culture, and contributions in an authentic, identity-affirming way. In episode 44, she connects with Natalie to discuss the misconceptions about culturally-responsive teaching and how removing the barriers of the school system can unlock passion and joy. Show Notes: The need for caucusing in diversity, equity, and inclusion efforts. (2:30) Why Kaya is unapologetically Black. (7:40) How the traditional curriculum doesn't situate Black children in a positive light and how Reconstruction is offering a different perspective. (9:20) Playing an inside-outside game to change the school system. (13:10) The teaching job is the most resistant to change and people are starting to demand more meaningful and manageable work. (17:20) An identity-affirming national Black curriculum. (19:30) Misconceptions exist about culturally-responsive teaching in a predominantly white teaching force. (22:55) The underrepresented period in American history called “Reconstruction” which is a narrative of Black excellence and the namesake of Kaya's company. (26:35) Being liberated from the school system ignites creativity and curiosity. (31:40) Co-creating curriculum with a team of “reconstructors” who are passionate about the mission and experts at creating a culture of belonging. (36:35) Reimagining education to be more flexible and indulge the passions of students. (42:25) The purpose of education. (45:00) View full show notes here! Kaya on Twitter: @HendersonKaya Email the Podcast: email@example.com Podcast on Twitter: @educrushpod Natalie on Twitter: @natabasso Podcast on Instagram: @educrushpod Podcast Website: www.educrushpod.com Resources: https://reconstruction.us/home
KIB 349 – A Now Moment in the Kingdom Kingdom Intelligence Briefing God has been awakening and preparing the Remnant. This awakening by God was not for the sake of the Remnant but for the sake of His great name! For many of the Remnant, now is the time of activation, moving in both the ways of God and in the power of the Kingdom. Dr. Lake shares a powerful prophetic word given to him by the Holy Spirit for this season. Note: You can find the transcript for the prophetic word at the Kingdom Intelligence Briefing website. Dr. Michael Lake is the Chancellor and Founder of Biblical Life College and Seminary. He is the author of the best-selling books, The Shinar Directive: Preparing the Way for the Son of Perdition, The Sheeriyth Imperative: Empowering the Remnant to Overcome the Gates of Hell, and the newly released, The Kingdom Priesthood. Dr. Lake is a popular speaker at national Christian conferences and is a frequent guest on many Christian TV and radio/podcast programs in North America. Mary Lou Lake has worked side-by-side with her husband in ministry for over 35 years and is the author of the book What Witches Don't Want Christians to Know – Expanded Edition.
On this episode of the Dental Up Podcast, we interview the esteemed Dr. Stephanie Price. After serving 12 years in the army, Dr. Price went on to study at the University of North Carolina School of Dentistry Chapel Hill, where she graduated from in 2013. She has been practicing dentistry for at least 30 years now, and continues to provide quality, top-tier restorations and services to her patients. In her free time, she enjoys gardening and traveling. In this episode of the Dental Up Podcast, you will hear about: - Dr. Price's dental education experience - Her first job out of Dental School - Transitioning from the Military to Private Practice - Her future goals and advice - How she incorporates technology into her practice - Sleep Appliances Dr. Prices achievements and honors: ACADEMIC BACKGROUND Advanced Education in General Dentistry July 2014- June 2016 Uniformed Services Health University Masters Program Fort Bragg, North Carolina DDS, with Distinction University of North Carolina May 2013 School of Dentistry Chapel Hill, North Carolina BME Mechanical Engineering May 1995 University of Delaware Newark, Delaware Masters, Oral Biology Uniformed Services University of Health Sciences June 2016 Fort Bragg, NC 28310 License Dentist, North Carolina May 2013-present Certificate Mastership Pending, July 2022 Academy of General Dentistry Diplomate March 2020 American Academy of Dental Sleep Medicine Fellowship Academy of General Dentistry July 2018 Diplomate May 2017 American Board of General Dentistry Helicopter Pilot OH58, UH60 October 1996 US Army Aviation Center Fort Rucker, Alabama Additional Coursework: University of Richmond 1990-1992 Richmond, Virginia Fayetteville State University 2007-2008 Fayetteville, North Carolina Methodist University 2008-2009 Fayetteville, North Carolina Tucker Institute June 2014 Seattle, Washington Honors: Honor Graduate, Command and General Staff College Fall 2016 Omicron Kappa Upsilon-UU Chapter Spring 2013 Dean's List University of North Carolina Spring 2010- Spring 2013 Clinic Commendation University of North Carolina Summer 2010-Spring 2013 Chancellor's List Fayetteville State University 2007-2008 Honor Graduate US Army Officer Basic Course 1996 Distinguished Military Graduate 1995 Dean's List University of Delaware Spring 1995 Special Recognition: Academy of Osseointegration Outstanding Student Award 2013 UNC Spurgeon Class Award Spring 2012 US Army Meritorious Service Medal 2007, 2005 US Army Bronze Star Medal 2005 US Army Senior Army Aviation Badge 2004 US Army Commendation Medal 1999, 2014, 2016, 2018 US Army Achievement Medal 1995, 2001 US Army Air Assault Badge 1995 Whitaker Bioengineering Design Award 1995 Nowinski Excellence in Undergraduate Research 1995 US Army Airborne Badge 1992 TEACHING EXPERIENCE Fayetteville State University 2007-2008 Student Instructor Cellular Biology and Molecular Biology University of North Carolina School of Dentistry 2010-2012 DDS Student Note-Taker RESEARCH and PRESENTATIONS: “Digital Dentures,” “Diagnosis,” 2017. Continuing Education Presentations Fort Polk, Louisiana. “CAD/CAM Dentistry,” 2016. Continuing education presentation as part of the Fort Bragg Comprehensive Short Course “Evaluating the effectiveness of biomaterial removal from dental implant drills following a standardized sterilization protocol,” 2016. Original research completed for the requirement of the masters thesis. “Why the General Dentist Needs to Know About Oral Lichen Planus” January/February 2015. “General Dentistry” Literature review of publications relating to the issues surrounding Oral Lichen Planus. “Finite Element Simulation of Deformations in Woven Structures Under Tensile Loading,” 1995. Created a 3D computer simulation of a plain weave fabric and analyzed the internal forces. Oral presentation at the second International Conference on Composites Engineering, Louisiana August 1995. “It's your prerogative” 1995. As resident assistant presented a program for my dormitory residents which included a review and discussion of Jane Elliot's 1968 classroom blue eyed/brown eyed experiment. The program was awarded best program of the month of 15 residence halls on campus. “A Tactile Force Measuring Device,” 1994. Developed tactile force measuring device to identify forces exerted on babies during delivery with the goal of minimizing fetal shoulder dystocia. Poster presentation at the Biomedical Engineering Society Meeting, Arizona October 1994. VOLUNTEER SERVICE Dentist 2013- 2016 Missions of Mercy and Care Clinic of Fayetteville, North Carolina. Provided dental treatment for the underserved, annually. Dentist 2013- present Care Clinic, Fayetteville, North Carolina Provided dental treatment for the underserved, monthly. Student Dentist 2011-2013 Samaritan Health Center, Durham, North Carolina. Provided dental treatment for the underserved; approximately 15 hours. Dental Assistant 2008-2013 Student Health Action Coalition, Chapel Hill North Carolina. Assisted students in dental treatment for the underserved; approximately 24 hours. Dental Assistant, 2007-2013. Care Clinic Fayetteville, North Carolina. Assisted in dental treatment for the underserved; approximately 30 hours. Math Tutor 1990-1991. Henrico County Public Schools, Richmond Virginia. Mentored and assisted elementary school children; approximately 25 hours. Pediatric Assistant 1988-1990. St. Joseph Hospital, Towson, Maryland. Provided over 500 hours of comfort and activity for children receiving long and short term hospital care. Discover us and subscribe on your favorite listening platforms like Spotify, Apple Podcasts, iHeart Radio, YouTube, and more! Spotify: https://open.spotify.com/show/6gfHeYc6WHsPfzVdoLQVV9 Apple Podcasts: https://podcasts.apple.com/gb/podcast/the-dental-up-podcast/id999909601 iHeartRadio: https://www.iheart.com/podcast/263-dental-up-28030030/ YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/c/keatingdental
*The information in this podcast is intended for Healthcare Practitioners. In this episode, Nathan speaks with Glenn Geher, Professor of Psychology and Founding Director of Evolutionary Studies at the State University of New York at New Paltz. Professor Geher has been the recipient of the New Paltz Alumni Association's Distinguished Teacher of the Year Award, along with Chancellor's Awards for both Teaching and Research Excellence from the State University of New York. He has penned several books including Evolutionary Psychology 101 and more recently, Positive Evolutionary Psychology, and contributes a regular blog to Psychology Today, called Darwin's Subterranean World. This episode serves as a brilliant introduction to evolutionary psychology, as Professor Geher explains how an evolutionary perspective can shed light on modern-day issues, such as mental health conditions. He describes the significance of living in an environment we, as humans, were not evolved to exist in – coined an evolutionary mismatch. This fascinating discussion provides insight on how the principles of evolutionary psychology helps us understand human behaviour and the human experience. Highlights An evolutionary perspective on mood disorders (7:00) Our minds are not evolved for large scale politics (19:00) Criticisms of evolutionary psychology (24:00) Neuroticism may have served a purpose (32:00) Ultimate versus proximate causation (45:00) Positive evolutionary psychology (60:00) Useful Links Link to Geher's book, Positive Evolutionary Psychology: https://www.amazon.com/Positive-Evolutionary-Psychology-Darwins-Living/dp/0190647124/ref=sr117?keywords=geher&link_code=qs&qid=1555656027&s=gateway&sourceid=Mozilla-search&sr=8-17 Link to Geher's book, Evolutionary Psychology 101: https://www.amazon.com/Evolutionary-Psychology-101-Psych/dp/0826107184/ref=pdsimsccl1/132-8454497-6012610?pdrdw=p7iHG&pfrdp=dee70060-7c6d-4721-a321-50a27281cd22&pfrdr=B2WDFD1SXKKMYWVK592J&pdrdr=2c4bfc33-40d6-4562-8d61-b836e4bd41f1&pdrdwg=CcGlb&pdrd_i=0826107184&psc=1 Glenn Geher's blog, Darwin's Subterranean World: https://www.psychologytoday.com/au/blog/darwins-subterranean-world David Sloan Wilson's book, Evolution for Everyone: https://www.penguinrandomhouse.com/books/191808/evolution-for-everyone-by-david-sloan-wilson/#:~:text=By%20turns%20thoughtful%2C%20provocative%2C%20and,us%20to%20improve%20that%20world
Obi-Wan has a plan to go undercover and infiltrate a plot against the Chancellor. Only problem? It involves lying to EVERYONE! Including Anakin Skywalker...which seems like a bad idea to me. Strap on your buckets, let's go!Please follow the show at:Mando_Vision on Twitter and Instagram. Email: MandoVisionTom@gmail.comBecome a Mando Vision Maniac at our PATREON page for exclusive bonus content!Please, like, subscribe and share the show with your friends on all of your favorite podcast platforms and if you can take the time to write a 5-Star review, it will be read on the show! Thank for all the support, please stay safe and take care of each other. Music by Dirty Sweet and used with permission.All audio clips from any “Star Wars” material is copyright of Disney Enterprises Inc. and is only used for the sole purpose of promotion of Disney property and to provide context for talking points. Mando Vision is copyright Thomas Pritchard 2022.★ Support this podcast on Patreon ★
We welcome YOU back to America's leading higher education podcast, The EdUp Experience! It's YOUR time to #EdUp In this episode, YOUR guest is Ricardo (Rick) Torres, President & CEO of the National Student Clearinghouse, YOUR guest cohost is Linda Battles, Regional Vice President & Chancellor of Western Governors University Texas, YOUR host is Dr. Joe Sallustio, & YOUR sponsor is Commencement: The Beginning of a New Era In Higher Education, coming fall 2022. What is skills based currency & why does Rick believe it will make higher ed better? Listen in to find out! As the President & CEO of the National Student Clearinghouse, Rick Torres believes that we can begin to aggressively address our nation's education-to-workforce challenges with reliable, verified data & information in today's ever evolving digitalized education & technical environments. The Clearinghouse provides trusted & private access to comprehensive academic data & other learning records that empower education leaders, employers, learners, & researchers to achieve their goals & aspirations. Thank YOU so much for tuning in. Join us on the next episode for YOUR time to EdUp! Connect with YOUR EdUp Team - Elvin Freytes & Dr. Joe Sallustio ● Learn more about what others are saying about their EdUp experience ● Join YOUR EdUp community at The EdUp Experience! ● YOU can follow us on Facebook | Instagram | LinkedIn | Twitter | YouTube Thank YOU for listening! We make education YOUR business! --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/edup/message