Podcasts about Dickerson

Share on
Share on Facebook
Share on Twitter
Share on Reddit
Copy link to clipboard
  • 630PODCASTS
  • 1,018EPISODES
  • 42mAVG DURATION
  • 5WEEKLY NEW EPISODES
  • Jan 17, 2022LATEST

POPULARITY

20122013201420152016201720182019202020212022


Best podcasts about Dickerson

Latest podcast episodes about Dickerson

Rx for Success Podcast
86. The Executive: Cristin A. Dickerson, MD

Rx for Success Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 17, 2022 55:16


Dr. Cristin A. Dickerson is the founding partner of Green Imaging. Dr. Dickerson was born and raised in Texas. She is a graduate of Baylor University and University of Texas Medical School at Houston where she was elected to Alpha Omega Alpha Honor Medical Society. Dr. Dickerson did a clinical internship at St. Joseph Hospital in Houston and her radiology residency at UT Houston where she was a chief resident, with extensive training in cancer imaging at MD Anderson Cancer Center. Dr. Dickerson practiced 13 years at Diagnostic Clinic of Houston where she served as two-term president of the 50 physician clinic. Her clinical interests include oncologic (cancer) MRI and CT and PET/CT, breast imaging and cardiac screening. She founded Green Imaging to provide affordable, high-quality medical imaging for uninsured and high deductible patients in Houston and rapidly expanded the company to provide services throughout most of the US and to employer-sponsored health plans. She loves being able to provide quality services to patients who otherwise couldn't afford it and providing significant imaging cost savings to patients with healthcare coverage and their employers without compromising quality. Dr. Dickerson is passionate about spreading the word that patients and employers do have great new nontraditional health care coverage options in the emerging alternative health care market. Unlock Bonus content and get the shows early on our Patreon Follow us or Subscribe: Apple Podcasts | Google Podcasts | Stitcher | Amazon  | Spotify --- Show notes at https://rxforsuccesspodcast.com/86 Report-out with comments or feedback at https://rxforsuccesspodcast.com/report Music by Ryan Jones. Find Ryan on Instagram at _ryjones_, Contact Ryan at ryjonesofficial@gmail.com  

The Upshot
Dickerson to Discraft, World Games, Inside The Circle

The Upshot

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 13, 2022 58:47


Charlie Eisenhood and Josh Mansfield discuss Chris Dickerson's move to Discraft, the big contracts' relative rarity, Prodigy's refocus on Kevin Jones, and more. Then they go Inside The Circle to discuss the World Games, the Paige Pierce documentary, Disc Golf Con's cancellation, and the end of "doubling up" courses at tour stops and Majors in the same season.

SmashBoxxTV's Disc Golf Podcast
Chris & Brittany Dickerson, Paul McBeth - Episode 385

SmashBoxxTV's Disc Golf Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 12, 2022 201:47


Chris and Brittany talk about the new contract with Discraft. And then Paul joins the show for a long overdue chat.

Marietta Daily Journal Podcast
Choate Raises Money for Charities; Chair and Vice Chair of School Board Elected; Dickerson Students Collect Books

Marietta Daily Journal Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 8, 2022 15:34


Choate raised money for area charities; The chair and vice chair of the Cobb School Board were elected; And Dickerson students donated over 1,000 books to their book drive.  CobbCounty #Georgia #LocalNews      -            -            -            -            -            The Marietta Daily Journal Podcast is local news for Marietta, Kennesaw, Smyrna, and all of Cobb County.             Subscribe today, so you don't miss an episode! MDJOnline            Register Here for your essential digital news.              Find additional episodes of the MDJ Podcast here.             This Podcast was produced and published for the Marietta Daily Journal and MDJ Online by BG Ad Group   For more information be sure to visit https://www.bgpodcastnetwork.com/ See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.

WARR on Anchor
2nd City Sports on SportZone Chicago: RIP Dickerson & Madden; College Football Playoff Preview; Happy New Year!

WARR on Anchor

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 30, 2021 137:31


Here it is, the final 2CS of 2021! Sid and Lakeena send off the year with a bang, but first they pay observance to two special men who passed yesterday -- ESPN's Jeff Dickerson and NFL icon John Madden. Plus, the Bulls are closing out '21 strong, what to look for in the College Football Playoff semifinals and special guests Rachel Kopcyzk of the House of Hockey podcast and Christine Manika of KXRB radio drop by to help us close out the year right! 2:09 - Remembering Jeff Dickerson and John Madden 34:49 - Bulls and NBA talk: Bulls beat the Hawks, a look at the rest of the week. 51:25 - College Football Playoff preview 1:00:48 - Rachel Kopcyzk, co-host of the House of Hockey podcast, gives her thoughts on COVID disrupting the NHL schedule as well as the Blackhawks and all things hockey. 1:31:38 - Our other buddy, Christine Manika of ESPN radio in Sioux Falls, joins in on the fun as we do our NFL Week 17 picks 2:05:12 - Our thoughts on the year in review, predictions for 2022 and more. You can catch 2CS each Monday and Friday live from 12 pm to 2 pm on SportsZone Chicago's platforms. Download the SportsZone Chicago app for more information on their programs and where to watch them. Subscribe to WARR on Anchor and follow WARR Media for all the latest on our movement and stay tuned for upcoming episodes and specials from your comrades at WARR. Weareregalradio.com provides the best independent coverage of sports and culture -- feel free to share our content and rate us well here or wherever else you find our podcasts. Thanks for listening. twitter.com/warrmedia facebook.com/regalradio1 instagram.com/warrmedia --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/warrmedia/message Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/warrmedia/support

The Brady Farkas Show
Freddie Coleman of ESPN Radio, 12-29-21

The Brady Farkas Show

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 29, 2021 10:50


Brady sits down for his weekly talk with ESPN Radio personality Freddie Coleman to discuss the passing of both John Madden and Jeff Dickerson. Dickerson worked at ESPN and ESPN Radio for years. They also talk about the Patriots and if Freddie is worried about them, what do we need to see from the Pats against the Jags and much more, including what to do with the Celtics?

Laurence Holmes on 670 The Score
Eulogy for Jeff Dickerson, Matt Spiegel shares memories (Hour 1)

Laurence Holmes on 670 The Score

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 29, 2021 27:19


Laurence Holmes opened his show by sharing a eulogy and tribute to good friend and colleague Jeff Dickerson, a beloved ESPN reporter/broadcaster who passed away Tuesday at 44. Later, Score afternoon host Matt Spiegel joined the show to share his memories of Dickerson. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.

Bernstein & McKnight Show
Hub Arkush remembers Jeff Dickerson & John Madden, Pat Cassidy tribute (Hour 3)

Bernstein & McKnight Show

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 29, 2021 40:53


In the final hour, Dan Bernstein and Leila Rahimi were joined by Score insider Hub Arkush to remember longtime Bears reporter Jeff Dickerson, who passed away Tuesday at 44. Arkush shared his favorite stories of Dickerson. He also reflected on the legacy of NFL legend John Madden, who also passed away Tuesday. Later, Bernstein and Rahimi shared a tribute to WBBM reporter/anchor Pat Cassidy, who's retiring at the end of the week. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.

Mully & Haugh Show on 670 The Score
Rob Schaefer talks Bulls, Stacey Dales remembers Jeff Dickerson (Hour 4)

Mully & Haugh Show on 670 The Score

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 29, 2021 40:35


In the final hour, Mike Esposito and Gabe Ramirez were joined by Rob Schaefer of NBC Sports Chicago to discuss the latest Bulls storylines as they've improved to 21-10. Is the East there for the taking? Later, Stacey Dales of the NFL Network joined the show to remember friend and colleague Jeff Dickerson, an ESPN reporter and broadcaster who passed away Tuesday at 44. Dales explained why Dickerson was one of a kind. And just like he'd want it, she also talked some football, breaking down the NFC and AFC playoff picture. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.

Mully & Haugh Show on 670 The Score
Pick 6, Chris Emma remembers Jeff Dickerson (Hour 2)

Mully & Haugh Show on 670 The Score

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 29, 2021 41:38


In the second hour, Mike Esposito and Gabe Ramirez conducted the Pick 6 segment, debating questions surrounding the top sports stories of the day. Can this Bulls team make the NBA Finals? Which teams do you have getting to the Super Bowl? Later, Score reporter Chris Emma joined the show to remember the beloved Jeff Dickerson, an ESPN writer and broadcaster who passed away Tuesday at 44. Emma shared his favorite memories of Dickerson. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.

Bears Barroom Radio Network
Dan and Aldo Bear Their Soulz | Dickerson, Madden and Bears

Bears Barroom Radio Network

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 29, 2021 276:46


The passing of John Madden and Jeff Dickerson leads the show... but there's plenty more to keep you entertained. This four-hour show covers a lot.

McNeil & Parkins Show
Chuck Swirsky takes us on a trip down memory lane (Hour 3)

McNeil & Parkins Show

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 28, 2021 42:52


In the third hour, Hub Arkush and Anthony Herron were joined by Bulls Radio play-by-play man Chuck Swirsky to discuss Chicago's 130-118 win at Atlanta on Monday. Swirsky also credited Arkush with giving him his start in radio. Later, Arkush and Herron reacted to the news that longtime Bears reporter Jeff Dickerson has passed away. They shared their memories of the well-respected and kind Dickerson. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.

The Heal Podcast
Ep. 84 | Denise Osborne Dickerson: A Christmas...Accident?

The Heal Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 20, 2021 68:26


Denise was on her way home on December 23. 2011, when she stopped to help a family stuck on the side of the road. As she was helping them, a car lost control on the ice, crushing Denise between their car and her car. After losing more than the total amount of blood in her body, there were multiple instances where Denise lost her heartbeat or stopped breathing. During one of these instances, Denise saw a vision of her son, Kody, who had passed away in a car accident two years prior. Today she shares about this experience, her recovery after the accident, and what life looks like for her now as an amputee and blood donor advocate. Join us for this Christmas accident (Christmas miracle) story! Denise Personal FB: https://www.facebook.com/denise.keylon Denise Public Figure FB: https://www.facebook.com/denise.g.dickerson/ Denise IG: Denise.g.Dickerson 700 Club Story: https://www1.cbn.com/miraculous-healing-after-christmas-car-wreck News 4 Story: https://m.youtube.com/watch?v=ByA7cKG7yHU Martin Bionics Story on Denise: https://vimeo.com/389835480 Martin Bionics: http://martinbionics.com Amputee Coalition: https://www.amputee-coalition.org/

Locked On Redskins - Daily Podcast On The Washington Redskins
Washington Football Team Gets Jonathan Allen, Montez Sweat, and More Back While Philadelphia Eagles Lose Landon Dickerson to Reserve/COVID-19 List

Locked On Redskins - Daily Podcast On The Washington Redskins

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 20, 2021 29:37


Support Us By Supporting Our Sponsors! Built Bar Built Bar is a protein bar that tastes like a candy bar. Go to builtbar.com and use promo code “LOCKED15,” and you'll get 15% off your next order. BetOnline AG There is only 1 place that has you covered and 1 place we trust. Betonline.ag! Sign up today for a free account at betonline.ag and use that promocode: LOCKEDON for your 50% welcome bonus. StatHero StatHero is the first of its kind Daily Fantasy Sports platform where it's YOU vs. the HOUSE in head to head fantasy matchups - winner take all. Sign up for FREE - RIGHT NOW - at StatHero.com/LOCKEDON and use promo code LOCKEDON for a One Hundred Percent Deposit Match. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices

Brand Champion Marketing Network
A SPECIAL REPORT...KANSAS WILDFIRE DISASTER with Stephanie Dickerson

Brand Champion Marketing Network

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 17, 2021 30:58


This episode is a SPECIAL REPORT on the Kansas wildfire disaster that occurred the afternoon and evening of December 15th, 2021 with Stephanie Dickerson of the Bar S Ranch, which was one of many western Kansas ranches that was completely destroyed. Stay tuned for further information on the disaster relief efforts that are currently being organized for the many victims in our livestock community.

Genuine JBH
A SPECIAL REPORT...KANSAS WILDFIRE DISASTER with Stephanie Dickerson

Genuine JBH

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 17, 2021 30:58


This is a special episode updating the livestock community on the Kansas wildfire disaster that destroyed many ranches in the western Kansas area.  Stephanie Dickerson of the Bar S Ranch tells her gut wrenching story of how a windy afternoon of clipping and preparing show and sale cattle turned disastrous beyond belief.  We will keep everyone updated on the special fund raising and disaster relief events that are currently being organized for these numerous victims.

Exposing Mold
Episode 47 - Mental Health Disorders and their Association with Environmental Exposures

Exposing Mold

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 13, 2021 57:23


Episode 47 - Mental Health Disorders and their Association with Environmental ExposuresDr. Aisha Dickerson is an Environmental Neuroepidemiologist with primary research interests in environmental risk factors for neurodevelopmental and neurodegenerative disorders. Her work includes combined research in environmental and occupational exposures to metals over the life course in autism, ALS, and dementia. She continues to investigate the influence of disparities in autism assessment and treatment availability along with environmental justice issues in underserved communities.In this episode, we chat with Dr. Dickerson about her expertise in assessing the role environmental exposures  play in neurological diseases , mental health disorders, and covid-19.  Want to contribute to our efforts? Visit our Patreon or GoFundMe page to donate today.Patreon - patreon.com/exposingmoldGoFundMe - gofund.me/daf1233eTranscript: https://bit.ly/3slurpaClick here to obtain this show's resources page: https://bit.ly/3DR9t3N Find us on Facebook, Instagram, Twitter, and YoutubeSponsors: Michael Rubino, The Mold Medic and  All American Restoration,  the first and only mold remediation company in the country specializing in remediating mold for people with underlying health conditions or mold sensitivities. They've quickly become the most recommended remediation company  from doctors and mold inspectors nationwide. Pick up your copy of Michael Rubino's book, “The Mold Medic: An Expert's Guide on Mold Remediation, " here: https://amzn.to/3t7wtaUMymycolab specializes in a precise form of mycotoxin testing by analyzing a patient's IgG and IgE antibodies in a blood serum sample, producing results you can trust. Visit mymycolab.com to order your test today.Support the show (https://www.gofund.me/daf1233e)

Charlottesville Community Engagement
December 8, 2021: Albemarle group briefed on climate action; redevelopment continues for Charlottesvile public housing sites

Charlottesville Community Engagement

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 8, 2021 14:34


Welcome to day 342 of the year 2021. There are 23 days until the final day of the year. How many more years are left? Results will vary. How many more installments of Charlottesville Community Engagement will there be? The virtual magic eight-ball reports: Better Not Tell You Now. In either case, this is the installment for December 8, 2021, which is the 290th edition of the show so far. Charlottesville Community Engagement is a reader-supported publication. To receive new posts, sign-up below for free updates. To support my work, consider becoming a paid subscriber! On today’s show:An update on finances and redevelopment at Charlottesville’s public housing authorityThere’s a few new bills pre-filed for the 2022 General Assembly Governor Northam releases a master plan to prepare for increased flooding along Virginia’s coast Albemarle’s Natural Heritage Committee is briefed on climate action efforts Let’s begin today with a subscriber-supported shout-out for another community event. Filmmaker Lorenzo Dickerson has traced the 100 year history of the libraries in the Charlottesville area, including a time when Black patrons were restricted from full privileges. The film Free and Open to the Public explores the history of library service from the Jim Crow-era until now. If you missed the premiere in November, there’s an online screening followed by a Q&A with Dickerson this Thursday at 7 p.m. Register at the Jefferson Madison Regional Library site to participate in this free event that’s being run with coordination from the Albemarle Charlottesville Historical Society. Visit jmrl.org now to sign up! COVID updateBefore the rest of the show, a quick update on COVID numbers, which continue to rise slightly as we move through the holiday season. The Virginia Department of Health reports another 2,850 new cases today, bringing the seven-day average for new cases to 2,374. The seven-day average for new positive test results is at 7.7 percent, up from 7.2 percent on Friday. There are 79 new cases in the Blue Ridge Health District, which has a percent positivity of 7.5 percent. Speaking of the Jefferson Madison Regional Library, a pilot project with the Virginia Department of Health has now distributed 1,086 home COVID-19 tests. These are rapid antigen at-home tests where people can use their smartphone to get results within 15 minutes. Visit the VDH’s website to learn more about the Supporting Testing Access through Community Collaboration program. Coastal resilienceThe Commonwealth now has a plan in place to address sea rise and other hydrological issues caused by a changing global climate. Yesterday outgoing Governor Ralph Northam was on hand in Hampton for the release of the Virginia Coastal Resilience Master Plan. “Climate change, rising sea levels, sinking land, and storms that are more frequent and more extreme are really causing increased problems in coastal communities,” Northam said. “What we call nuisance flooding is now a regular occurrence.”The master plan looks ahead as far as the year 2080 and concludes that the number of homes and roadways that will be exposed to extreme coastal flooding will drastically increase between now and then. The plan offers suggestions for what infrastructure is needed to withstand flooding as the geology of the coast changes in the presence of more water. The plan will be updated with additional data. “This plan has some seriously alarming data,” Northam said. “According to the science, over the next 60 years there will be places in Virginia that will no longer be habitable or accessible. They’ll be flooded temporarily or permanently. And while there are things we can do to protect our communities the plan also shows us that in some places we’re going to have to focus on moving people and structures out of harm’s way.” Rear Admiral Ann Phillips coordinated the plan in her capacity as the special assistant to Governor Ralph Northam for coastal adaptation. She was one of the speakers at this year’s Resilient Virginia conference and hers is one of several voices in a September 10, 2021 edition of Charlottesville Community Engagement. Take a look or a listen!The website devoted to the plan contains a database that allows people to look at threats as well as mitigation projects. (Virginia Coastal Resilience Web Explorer) Albemarle Climate ActionLast week, the Albemarle Natural Heritage Committee got an update on the county’s efforts to address climate change. The Natural Heritage Committee developed the county’s Biodiversity Action Plan, which became part of the Comprehensive Plan in July 2019. The Board of Supervisors adopted a Climate Action Plan in October 2020. (watch the meeting)Gabe Dayley, Albemarle’s climate protection program manager, said there are a lot of areas of overlap between the two plans. “We have actions in the Climate Action Plan around promoting conservation easements, around outreach and education, as well as incentives to the general public as well as incentives to the general public as well as to landowners,” Dayley said. Other overlapping goals are to minimize fragmentation of land to preserve areas for wildlife that also can serve as carbon sinks. “You know a lot of the overlap here is between strategies for mitigation,” Dayley said. “In other words, reducing our impact or our contribution to global climate change but the county is also beginning a process to do climate resilience planning. That’s more preparing our community to hopefully be resilient and stay strong in the face of some of the climate changes that we know are coming no matter how swiftly the world acts at this point.”Dayley specifically pointed out goal 9 of the plan which is “develop strategies for biodiversity conservation during climate change.” He also briefed the NHC on the county’s 2018 Greenhouse Gas Inventory. Take a look at a story from September 10 for more information. Dayley told the Natural Heritage Committee that development of the inventory included a new tool that analyzed forest cover in Albemarle. “We found that somewhat to our surprise that there’s actually a lot of carbon sequestration in trees and forests across the county,” Dayley said. “So there’s an important takeaway there which is the critical importance of maintaining forest and tree cover that we have in the county which I think is something that’s expressed as being important in multiple ways in the Biodiversity Action Plan.” To watch the rest of the conversation, take a look at the full meeting of the group. I’ll have information about Charlottesville’s tree canopy in the next installment of Charlottesville Community Engagement. More pre-filed billsBefore the break, a few more bills have been filed in advance of the next General Assembly session. Delegate Scott Wyatt (R-Mechanicsvile) has filed a bill requiring school principals to report potential criminal acts by student to law enforcement. (HB4)Senator Chap Petersen (D-Fairfax) has filed a bill to make Virginia’s standard deduction for income taxes equal to the federal deduction. (SB7)Senator Petersen also filed a bill to permit hunting on Sundays (SB8)Senator Peterson also filed a bill related to eminent domain (SB9)Delegate James Morefield (R-North Tazewell) filed a bill to alter the portion of proceeds from the Regional Greenhouse Gas Initiative that go to the Community Flood Preparedness Fund (HB5)The General Assembly convenes on January 12, 2022. That’s the 12th day of next year. You’re reading Charlottesville Community Engagement. Let’s continue today with two Patreon-fueled shout-outs. The first comes a long-time supporter who wants you to know:"Today is a great day to spread good cheer: reach out to an old friend, compliment a stranger, or pause for a moment of gratitude to savor a delight."The second comes from a more recent supporter who wants you to go out and read a local news story written by a local journalist. Whether it be the Daily Progress, Charlottesville Tomorrow, C-Ville Weekly, NBC29, CBS19, WINA, or some other place I’ve not mentioned - the community depends on a network of people writing about the community. Go learn about this place today!Public housing updateThe Charlottesville Redevelopment and Housing Authority’s Board of Commissioners will have a work session Thursday night. They last met at a regular meeting on November 22 and got a series of updates. One was on the CRHA budget from Mary Lou Hoffman, the agency’s finance director. CRHA’s fiscal year runs from April to March 30. (financial statements through October 31, 2021) (watch the meeting)“We’re $517,000 ahead of budgeted at this point but that includes $644,000 worth of for all intent and purposes non-recurring money,” Hoffman said. That includes shortfall funding the CRHA was awarded in each of the past two fiscal years. Hoffman said one piece of good news is that the CRHA’s Paycheck Protection Program loan received near the beginning of the pandemic has been forgiven and won’t need to be paid back. The number of public housing units has been temporarily reduced from 376 to 324 units due to the renovation of Crescent Halls, which is also affecting the way the financial statements look. “It basically is shifting some of the costs that we had budgeted for Crescent Halls to the other properties and between now and the end of the year we will see an effect from that,” Hoffman said. A piece of bad news is an unexpected $17,567 payment in October to the Internal Revenue Service related to unpaid bills that were not known to CRHA staff until recently.“That was an IRS tax penalty that I was previously and totally unaware of,” Hoffman said. “It was assessed against CRHA for failing to timely file 1099s for the tax year of 2017.” Hoffman said these 1099s were related to the payment of vouchers to landlords and other vendors, and they were eventually paid.“I believe the minimum penalty was assessed which is $50 per 1099, so it’s around 340 or 350 1099’s,” Hoffman said. “It’s not only for our vendors but most of our landlords have to get a rent 1099.” Hoffman said part of the confusion stemmed from the CRHA having multiple mailing addresses including a one-time stay in City Hall. Headquarters have moved around a lot in recent years. After Hoffman’s presentation, executive director John Sales put the current year’s budget in a different light. Soon after the fiscal year began, there was a massive water leak at Crescent Halls that has affected the near-term. “Crescent Halls threw a curveball,” Sales said. “The changing of Crescent Halls, the redevelopment plan, drastically changed revenues for the housing authority. The plan included keeping Crescent Halls at least partially filled with adding voucher units which added an additional revenue for the housing authority.”But the damage at Crescent Halls has meant moving all of the residents out while the renovation continues. Those shortfall funds have helped make up the difference for now. As of November 22, Sales said tenants owed $92,000 in unpaid rent. That’s attracted the notice of the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development.“They ask us about it every other week,” Sales said. “We are currently working through the rent relief program to get funding and asking other sources as well to assist families that are delinquent.” Brandon Collins is the new redevelopment coordinator for CRHA and gave an update on planning for the second phase of redevelopment at South First Street. According to the CRHA website, the plan is to redevelop 58 existing public housing units into 113 new townhouse units and apartments. Collins said the CHRA has filed an application to change the financing structure.“The demo-disposition application and mixed-finance application have gone in,” Collins said. “It took a lot of doing to figure out the mixed-finance application but what we’ve landed on is phase two will have 20 public housing units, 38 project-based vouchers and 55 non-subsidized units.” Collins said CRHA is looking to see how they can get the rent for those 55 units to be as low as possible. “It appears we can get those units down pretty low,” Collins said.  A site plan has been submitted for the first phase of redevelopment at Sixth Street.“Building A is going to be there along Monticello and wrapping around the corner onto Monticello onto Sixth Street,” Collins said. “It will be four stories with 50 homes. It will have an elevator and parking underneath.” A master plan for the full site is being developed. Collins said some of the units will be set aside for homeownership. The Westhaven site will be the next future location of redevelopment with the intent to apply for Low-Income Housing Tax Credits in March of 2024. Resident planning initiatives will begin in earnest soon. As all of these developments continue, Collins said CRHA has to strike a balance to ensure it follows federal rules to limit the number of public housing units on site. “For those who don’t know there was a law passed that you can’t have any more public housing than you already had since October 1, 1999,” Collins said. The future of all CRHA properties will include a balance of multiple types of funding sources to keep rents low. Sales explained further about regulations of the U.S. Department of Urban Housing. “HUD will allow us to add more subsidized units to the site if we’re removing them from our housing-choice voucher portfolio,” Sales said. There’s a lot of complexity. If you’re interested, I recommend watching the meeting for a fuller explanation. The CRHA will take up their annual plan at their meeting on December 20. I wrote about the process in the November 18, 2021 edition of the show. You can read it on the archive site. Thursday’s work session begins at 5 p.m. Special announcement of a continuing promo with Ting! Are you interested in fast internet? Visit this site and enter your address to see if you can get service through Ting. If you decide to proceed to make the switch, you’ll get:Free installationSecond month of Ting service for freeA $75 gift card to the Downtown MallAdditionally, Ting will match your Substack subscription to support Town Crier Productions, the company that produces this newsletter and other community offerings. So, your $5 a month subscription yields $5 for TCP. Your $50 a year subscription yields $50 for TCP! The same goes for a $200 a year subscription! All goes to cover the costs of getting this newsletter out as often as possible. Learn more here! This is a public episode. Get access to private episodes at communityengagement.substack.com/subscribe

Locked On Giants – Daily Podcast On The San Francisco Giants
Mike Yastrzemski, Giants outfield projected to struggle in 2022

Locked On Giants – Daily Podcast On The San Francisco Giants

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 7, 2021 31:15


On today's Locked On Giants podcast, host Ben Kaspick discusses the state of the San Francisco Giants outfield. This was a trouble spot in the last few years under the old regime, and it seemed that Farhan Zaidi had done a nice job of rejuvenating those three positions with the emergence of Mike Yastrzemski, Alex Dickerson, Austin Slater, and Darin Ruf. However, following down years from most of that group, Zaidi and the Giants may be in the hunt for an upgrade in the outfield again. Dickerson was DFA'd recently. Thankfully, LaMonte Wade Jr.'s emergence helped offset the poorer performance from other outfielders. Ben also looks at third base, where Evan Longoria is a borderline platoon candidate thanks to his continued struggles against same-handed pitching. Follow & Subscribe to the Locked On Giants Podcast on these platforms

Charlottesville Community Engagement
December 7, 2021: Charlottesville’s $5.5 million FY21 surplus slated for employee bonuses, salary increase; Southwood presents next phase of development

Charlottesville Community Engagement

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 7, 2021 25:52


In today’s first Patreon-fueled shout-out, WTJU 91.1 FM invites you to tune in next week for the annual Classical Marathon. It’s a round-the-clock celebration of classical music, specially programmed for your listening pleasure. Throughout the week there will be special guests, including Oratorio Society director Michael Slon; UVA professor I-Jen Fang; Charlottesville Symphony conductor Ben Rous; early music scholar David McCormick; and more. Visit wtju.net to learn more and to make a contribution. On today’s program: Virginia receives over $85 million in the latest carbon credit auction A community group gets a look at the next phase of Habitat for Humanity’s development at Southwood Council gets a budget update and decides to donate the Lee Statue for future artistic purposesCharlottesville Community Engagement is a reader-supported publication. To receive new posts and support my work, consider becoming a free or paid subscriber.Lee statue voteCharlottesville City Council had a full meeting last night that will take a few newsletters to get through. We begin at the end with a vote to remove one of three statues removed in July. Here’s City Councilor Heather Hill reading the motion. “Be it resolved by the Council of the City of Charlottesville that the statue of Robert E. Lee is hereby donated and ownership transferred to the Jefferson School African American Heritage Center, a charitable institution organization in accordance with the provisions of Virginia Code 15.2-953,” Hill said. “This disposition is final.” Vice Mayor Sena Magill was not present at the virtual meeting, citing a family emergency. To read more on the statue and the Center’s desire to melt it down to create new public works of art, check out Ginny Bixby’s article in today’s Daily Progress. The further disposition of the Stonewall Jackson and Lewis, Clark, and Sacagewea statues will wait for another day. Possibly on December 20. The vote took place after midnight. Council had begun their day at a work session that began at 4 p.m. at which they discussed reform of the Housing Advisory Committee and the way projects are selected for to be funded through the Charlottesville Affordable Housing Fund. I’ll get to that in a future installment of the show. FY21 year-end balanceAlso in the work session, Council learned how the city fared as the books for fiscal year 2021 closed. Readers and listeners may recall there had been a concern the city would have a shortfall. Chris Cullinan is the city’s director of finance. “I’m pleased to report that we finished fiscal year 2021 in the general fund at surplus revenues of $5.5 million,” Cullinan said. Cullinan reminded Council that the pandemic hit just as the budget for fiscal year 2021 was being finalized. At the time, there was uncertainty about the long-term financial impact but the shutdowns immediately affected the city’s meals and lodging tax collection. Property and sales tax collection performed a bit better than expected. The city also didn’t spend as much as expected.“Several of our larger departments had vacancy savings over the course of the year as well as reduced levels of service or closed facilities during COVID and that resulted in expenditures being less than expected,” Cullinan said. Cullinan said the $5.5 million does not include any federal funding through the CARES Act or the American Rescue Plan. Those funds are accounted for separately. “But what it did allow us to do was instead of utilizing our general fund projects or eligible activities, we were able to use the CARES money instead so that CARES money stepped in the place of the city’s own revenues,” Cullinan said. Staff will return to Council on December 20 with a suggested year-end appropriation. Cullinan said they will make two recommendations that will affect the next year’s budget preparation. One involves a $6.7 million economic downturn fund that was set aside for a reserve fund at the beginning of the pandemic. “We didn’t have to tap into that money through the course of the fiscal year, and so that $6.7 million is outside of the $5.5 million,” Cullinan said. Cullinan said the $6.7 million had been taken by withholding cash funds to the capital improvement program. Now staff is recommending returning that money back to the capital budget. “Obviously as we all know there are several large capital needs both in the upcoming year but also in the five-year plan,” Cullinan said. Outgoing Charlottesville Mayor Nikuyah Walker said she wanted would prefer the money be used in some other way, especially if there is the possibility of funding coming from the Infrastructure Investment and Jobs Act as well as future federal legislation. “And I don’t know if CIP is where we should be considering allocating that with the fact that there may be funding coming in the future,” Walker said. Outgoing City Council Heather Hill said Council has agreed to proceed with a $75 million investment in upgrading Buford Middle School and would support Cullinan’s recommendation. “I think that any contributions we can put into the CIP right now are going to be needed if we’re going to do any of our other priorities,” Hill said. “And again, this is where those funds were intended to be when this fiscal year began.”For the second recommendation, said staff proposes that the $5.5 million be used for employee compensation adjustments including a one-time bonus related to the pandemic, as well as a six-percent mid-year salary increase to try to retain employees in a tight job market. Deputy City Manager Sam Sanders said the bonuses will cost $3 million and the salary increase will cost $2.5 million. “The plan is to make it effective in January so this would be immediate relief to folks seeing an increase in pay beginning January of 22 and we are already looking forward to how we sustain this going forward and feel comfortable that the projections for revenues are such that we can sustain this as a permanent increase,” Sanders said. Before the meeting, Walker had directed staff to see if they could find a way to vote to approve this before January 6, 2022 when a potential second reading would be held. Walker will not be on Council at that time. Sanders said did not know yet but staff would be looking on whether they could do so under Virginia law. “It’s based on the size of the appropriation that dictates how many days we’re required so we’ll be able to take a look at that in the morning as I did get that later today and we need to dig into that to figure out if we can move faster,” Sanders said. Under state code, localities that make a budget amendment in excess of one percent of the total budget must hold a public hearing, which must be advertised seven days in advance. Take a look at § 15.2-2507 yourself and let me know your interpretation.  The FY21 budget was $192.2 million. RGGI auctionThe latest auction of carbon emission credits held by the Regional Greenhouse Gas Initiative (RGGI) will result in Virginia receiving another $85.6 million to help fund programs to mitigate the impact of climate change. Virginia joined the program in the summer of 2020 and became the first state in the southeast to join the compact. Through 54 auctions, RGGI has brought in $4.7 billion from power companies.“RGGI is the first market-based, cap-and-invest regional initiative in the United States,” reads the website. “Within the RGGI states, fossil-fuel-fired electric power generators with a capacity of 25 megawatts or greater (‘regulated sources’) are required to hold allowances equal to their CO2 emissions over a three-year control period.”Virginia has now brought in $227.6 million from the program across four auctions. Around half of the funding goes to pay for flood control and mitigation. In October, Governor Ralph Northam announced Charlottesville would receive $153,000 in RGGI-funded grants to create a model of the city’s portion of the Moores Creek watershed to assist with flood prevention. (October 6, 2021 story) You’re listening to Charlottesville Community Engagement and it is time now for another subscriber-supported shout-out. Filmmaker Lorenzo Dickerson has traced the 100 year history of the libraries in the Charlottesville area, including a time when Black patrons were restricted from full privileges. The film Free and Open to the Public explores the history of library service from the Jim Crow-era until now. If you missed the premiere in November, there’s an online screening followed by a Q&A with Dickerson this Thursday at 7 p.m. Register at the Jefferson Madison Regional Library site to participate in this free event that’s being run with coordination from the Albemarle Charlottesville Historical Society. Visit jmrl.org now to sign up! Southwood updateHabitat for Humanity of Greater Charlottesville has filed an application to extend an existing rezoning application to cover all of the Southwood Mobile Home Park. The 5th and Avon Community Advisory Committee got a look at the details in a community meeting on November 18. (watch the meeting)Rebecca Ragsdale is now the county planner overseeing the implementation of the initial rezoning and the preparation for the next one, taking over from Megan Nedostup who now works as a planner for the firm Williams Mullen. “It does include 93.32 acres and is the remainder and is the existing mobile home community along with a couple of smaller parcels,” Ragsdale said. “There’s three parcels in total. And the code of development proposes a minimum of 531 units or up to a maximum of 1,000 units.” There’s also a request to allow up to 60,000 square feet of non-residential uses in this second phase. Speaking nearly three weeks ago, Ragsdale said the review was just getting underway. Lori Schweller is an attorney with Williams Mullen and she provided additional details. Technically, this application is to amend the existing zoning approval granted by the Board of Supervisors in August 2019. “The current trailer park is located in the largest parcel right in the center and the first development is happening outside that area to minimize disruption from development and construction in phase 1 as much as possible,” Schweller said. Habitat purchased the 341-trailer Southwood Mobile Home Park in 2007 with the intent toward preserving affordable living spaces. The rezoning approved in phase 1 is to the county’s Neighborhood Model District, intended to create walkable communities. “As a neighborhood model development, the plan for phase 1 incorporated included a block plan logically organizing the areas of the development in accordance with the uses, forms, and density set out in the code of development. Density will range from green space at the lowest level of density upward through neighborhood, urban residential, neighborhood mixed-use, urban density mixed-use, to neighborhood center special area in that area designated for a center by the Comprehensive Plan.” Phase two extends the code of development across the whole property. Dan Rosensweig, Habitat’s CEO, said the plan has crafted with input from residents of Southwood. “Not trying to get buy-in but to elevate them to be the engineers and architects of their future,” Rosensweig said. “As such, they created a form-based code that regulated the basic formal characteristics of particular blocks in synch with the land itself, with the contours of the land and with a general pattern of development for the neighborhood.” Rosenseig said Habitat hopes to exceed the county’s affordable housing requirements as it seeks to not displace existing residents.“They all live in dramatically substandard housing on infrastructure that has failed,” Rosensweig said. “And so, to non-displace we have to at least replace the amount of housing that’s there but that’s not enough. We want to overperform that because there’s such an acute shortage in the region.” Rosenweig said 50 units were proffered to be affordable in phase one, but that phase will now include 207 affordable units. That’s in part because the Piedmont Housing Alliance is using low-income housing tax credits to subsidize rents in an apartment complex for households witj between 30 and 80 percent of the area median income. There are 128 market rate units in the first phase. “So 62 percent of the units in phase one are affordable,” Rosenweig said. Rosensweig said residents have led the charge to make sure the neighborhood is mixed-income. “They really wanted to make sure that every block had a mixture of Habitat homes and market rate homes so you can’t tell the difference between the two,” Rosensweig said. The number of units that will be built in the second phase is not yet know. Melissa Symmes is the residential planning and design manager with Habitat.“Based on the concept plan, we can build a minimum of 531 units as Rebecca mentioned, but we hope to build closer to a thousand units,” Symmes said. “If we were able to build a thousand units in phase two, this would result in a gross density of 10.71 dwelling units per acre and then a net density of 13.5 dwelling units per acre.”Symmes said the total for the entire Southwood redevelopment would be a range of between a minimum of 681 units and a maximum of 1,450 units.  “One thing to note is that we are not building the maximum permitted units allowed in phase one,” Symmes said. “We’re building about 100 units less than what the phase one code of development would actually permit.” The first phase allowed up to 50,000 square feet of non-residential space, but Symmes said only up to 10,000 square feet will be built. “So with that in mind there will likely be about 70,000 square feet of non-residential space in Southwood phases one and two total,” Symmes said. Symmes said Habitat will guarantee that 231 of the housing units in the second phase will be affordable and that will be enough to replace the existing trailers. Rosensweig said it may take up to a decade to fully develop the park. Guaranteeing affordability?After the discussion, CAC Chair James Cathro asked several questions including this one.Cathro: “What happens after a family is sold an affordable rate home and they pay it off, can they immediately sell it at market value? Is it their asset to use as they like or are there conditions or restrictions?”Rosensweig:“Great question. The latter. There are 30 to 40 years of deed restrictions on all Habitat homes. In the affordable housing space, there are programs where all of the equity is invested in, it’s really about the unit. On the other side of the spectrum, it’s all about the family. Habitat kind of splits the difference.”That means Habitat has the right of first refusal on purchasing units for a period of 40 years. “They put it on the market, they get a bona fide offer, we have a week to match that offer,” Rosensweig said. “Additionally there are significant incentives in the deed restrictions that incentivize families for staying for an extended period of time.” Rosensweig said Habitat for Humanity of Greater Charlottesville has sold about 300 homes and all but a handful have remained either under original ownership, were passed on to other family members, or were repurchased by Habitat. In the first village under construction, Rosenseigh said Habitat is building 49 units and 40 families are in line to purchase them. The rest are being reserved for Southwood families who want to rent rather than purchase. “Village 2 immediately adjacent to that will have another 25 Habitat homes and then Block 10 will have another 16 so there will be another 41 Habitat homes,” Rosensweig said.Impact on traffic and schools5th and Avon CAC members had questions about what Habitat might contribute to address potential traffic congestion. Steve Schmidt is a traffic engineer with the Timmons Group who is working with Habitat on the project. “You’re absolutely right, there’s a significant amount of traffic out there today, and there’s more coming,” Schmidt said. “There was a reason study done by VDOT to look at the whole corridor to kind of identify improvements that are coming. One of the improvements that we know is coming online is the roundabout at Old Lynchburg and the county complex there. That’s a funded improvement that will be in place in the coming years.” Schmidt was referring to a funded $7.26 million Smart Scale project in which Albemarle put up $2 million from the capital improvement program to help make this submission more attractive under the funding criteria. The Commonwealth Transportation Board approved the project in June. Construction is not anticipated to begin until at least October 2025, according to the application. Schmidt said VDOT and the county are both reviewing the traffic study. Another issue is the amount of additional children that will need spaces in the county school system. Schweller addressed those concerns and said the county is working to identify capital solutions in addition to the $6.25 million expansion of Mountain View elementary that was added to the current capital budget earlier this year. “What the schools are doing now is doing a new master plan analysis and we’ll have more recommendations coming up,” Schweller said. “Those capacity solutions could include a new school, redistricting, grade level reconfigurations. So we’ll wait and see what study reveals.”Schweller also said it is difficult to come up with an estimate of how many students would be generated by a mixed-use development with many types of housing.“It’s very difficult to estimate the number of students,” Schweller said. “If you have a thousand units, for example, in phase 2 that could yield from 40 and 470 students given the wide range of multipliers.” Schweller said there had been initial talk about providing land at Southwood for a new school, but that didn’t pan out. “Dan had discussions with the schools early on to offer a location for an elementary school and the schools at that time decided that was not what they wanted,” Schweller said. “At this point design and planning have moved on so there simply isn’t room in phase two for a school site and still accommodate all the homes that need to be built there.” Another attendee asked if Habitat would sell some of the land for the school, especially if the development does generate more need for elementary school seats. Rosensweig explained further why he would not proffer giving land over for a school. “You have to think about the purpose of a mixed-income community,” Rosensweig said. “There are really two purposes of a mixed-income community. One is to deconcentrate both wealth and poverty and create a neighborhood where people of all walks of life can live together. That’s very different from the last 150 years in our country which has become more segregated and intentionally so. So that’s one purpose. So if we take lots off line for market rate sales then we don’t concentrate wealth or poverty quite as much.”Rosensweig said the sale of market rate units subsidized the affordable units, and a balance has been worked out. He also said the architecture used for schools currently might not be compatible with the urban form of Southwood.“It would take a little bit of a frame shift in the way schools are planned to create the form of a school that would fit the context and character of this neighborhood,” Rosensweig said. “Something like a traditional Albemarle County ten-acre that has ballfields next to it that’s sprawling and on one level, I can’t in any shape or way or form seeing that fit this neighborhood but if the county were looking at something creative like a three-level school with minimal parking.”As an example, Rosenweig pointed to Rosa Parks Elementary School in Portland Oregon, which was built in the mid-2000’s as part of a public housing redevelopment project. The building is shared with the Boys and Girls Club and also functions as a community center.“So something like that if people were interested in thinking outside the box and you could pull some partners together, I think it would be a huge addition,” Rosensweig said. One community member who served on the Planning Commission from 2016 to 2019 noted that there appeared to be a lot of loose ends in the process about what would actually be built in the second phase.“I’m trying to figure out what level of certainty that the community, not just the legacy residents but the overall community, what level of certainty can be provided that the descriptions in the code of development by block are going to be built out in a way that those permitted uses and locations and appearance and everything, that there is some certainty about what’s going to be built,” Riley said. Symmes listed in the Code of Development said the blocks will clearly lay out what can be built where, but said she would follow up with Riley to get on the same page. There’s nothing new to report since November 18, but this item will eventually go to the Planning Commission for a public hearing. I’ll be there when it happens. Eventually! Special announcement of a continuing promo with Ting! Are you interested in fast internet? Visit this site and enter your address to see if you can get service through Ting. If you decide to proceed to make the switch, you’ll get:Free installationSecond month of Ting service for freeA $75 gift card to the Downtown MallAdditionally, Ting will match your Substack subscription to support Town Crier Productions, the company that produces this newsletter and other community offerings. So, your $5 a month subscription yields $5 for TCP. Your $50 a year subscription yields $50 for TCP! The same goes for a $200 a year subscription! All goes to cover the costs of getting this newsletter out as often as possible. Learn more here! This is a public episode. Get access to private episodes at communityengagement.substack.com/subscribe

Byers & Co. Interviews
Clay Gerhard & Megan Dickerson - December 1, 2021

Byers & Co. Interviews

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 1, 2021 10:20


December 1, 2021 - Clay Gerhard and Megan Dickerson of the Decatur Park District joined Byers & Co to talk about traditions, holiday events, and integrating more arts into the Trees on the Tees event. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.

The Vet Tech Cafe's Podcast
Vet Tech Cafe - Nicole Dickerson Episode

The Vet Tech Cafe's Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 29, 2021 86:31


Nicole Dickerson has been working in the Bay Area as a registered veterinary technician for the last 11 years. Before then, she worked as a free-lance Equity stage manager for theatres such as Berkeley Repertory Theatre, American Conservatory Theatre, California Shakespeare Theatre, and Teatro Zinzanni. After working with cats and dogs in emergency and specialty hospitals for the majority of her career, Nicole recently transitioned into laboratory animal medicine, and now supervises a veterinary technician team through work with multiple species. She serves on the CVMA's House of Delegates and RVT Committee, has been published in the NAVTA journal, hosts the podcast "Cat Disgusted," and is honored to have traveled to Puerto Rico as a volunteer anesthetist for the Humane Society of the United States' Spayathon for PR. We spent some time chatting with Nicole this week about how theater and veterinary medicine parallel. Wondering how that could possibly be?? Give a listen.  To find out more about Nicole and her various interests check out her links below. Cat Disgusted, a podcast about veterinary technicians and the people and animals who love them. Cat Disgusted On SoundCloud, iTunes, and Podbean! soundcloud.com/catdisgusted ‎Cat Disgusted on Apple Podcasts   Cat Disgusted Podcast | Free Listening on Podbean App Beryl and Nicole Beryl and Nicole YouTube channel: Beryl and Nicole Or just search for our channel under "Beryl and Nicole" This Stellar Madness This Stellar Video:  This Stellar Madness This Stellar Audio:  This Stellar Madness This Stellar Merchness:  ThisStellarMadness's Shop | Featuring custom t-shirts, prints, and more   To learn more about our stuff click the links below:   Follow us on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/vettechcafe Follow us on Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/vettechcafepodcast Like and Subscribe on YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCMDTKdfOaqSW0Mv3Uoi33qg  Our website: https://www.vettechcafe.com/ Vet Tech Cafe Merch: https://www.vettechcafe.com/merch If you would like to help us cover our podcast expenses, we'd appreciate any support you give through Patreon. We do this podcast and our YouTube channel content to support the veterinary technicians out there and do not expect anything in return! We thank you for all you do.

Parenting Isn't Easy
Parenting Isn't Easy: Transitions with Parker and Amy Dickerson

Parenting Isn't Easy

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 11, 2021 37:00


This week Margaret and Darrell sit down and talk with their friends Parker and Amy Dickerson about moving your kids to a new place and ways you can help them in those moments. They throw in some Hot Sports opinions about Tik Tok Challenges and parents what they need to know about those. 

SportsTalkSC show podcast
Dave Dickerson 11 - 08

SportsTalkSC show podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 9, 2021 7:48


USC-Upstate head men's basketball coach Dave Dickerson joins SportsTalk to preview the season opener at South Carolina.

Kevin Frandsen’s Pine Tar for Breakfast
Kevin Frandsen's Pine Tar for Breakfast.....Bobby Dickerson

Kevin Frandsen’s Pine Tar for Breakfast

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 29, 2021 34:20


Bobby talks to Kevin about his relationship with the current players, what to do about Alec Bohm, and working with Joe Girardi. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices

Street Cop Podcast
Plain Feel Doctrine

Street Cop Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 28, 2021 13:28


In this archive episode, Dennis discusses a recent case law in New Jersey regarding search incidents to arrest and strip searches. Recorded on 07/10/2018. State v Robert Evans 2018 https://scholar.google.com/scholar_case?case=15804913504547411425&q=evans%202018&hl=en&as_sdt=4%2C31&fbclid=IwAR0LSDVsBE4YXvGMKsNDKw5DU0Eu09uxTJMFb9F53BkVl-woqRsqYN9JRDs (https://scholar.google.com/scholar_case?case=15804913504547411425&q=evans+2018&hl=en&as_sdt=4,31) The Court considers whether the "plain feel" doctrine justified a warrantless strip search under the circumstances of this case in light of the "Strip Search Act," N.J.S.A. 2A:161A-1 to-10. On January 4, 2012, Officer Felipe Laboy of the Vineland Police Department began his evening shift by compiling a computer-generated list of outstanding warrants in the area. Defendant Robert L. Evans was on the list due to his failure to pay outstanding traffic fines, but Laboy knew only that Evans had an outstanding warrant, not what the warrant was for. After compiling the active warrant list, Laboy and his partner patrolled the parking lots of the Days Inn and Denny's, which were areas known for narcotics, trespassing, and prostitution. Just after midnight, Laboy saw Evans back his car into a space in the Days Inn parking lot and recognized him. Evans noticed the police presence and immediately drove out of the parking lot. The police pursued him. Laboy consulted his list, recognized Evans's name, and decided to arrest him for his outstanding warrant. The patrol unit pulled Evans over, and he was unable to provide a driver's license. Laboy placed Evans under arrest and then conducted a pat down search of Evans incident to his arrest. During the search, Laboy found $2000 in cash in Evans's pants pocket. He also noticed a bulge in the groin area of Evans's jeans. In patting down that area, he felt a "rocklike substance." Based on having felt similar objects "[m]aybe over a hundred times," Laboy believed the substance was crack cocaine. A sergeant arrived on the scene, and gave Laboy permission to transport Evans back to the station for a strip search. Between Evans's pants and underwear were two plastic bags. One bag contained nine baggies of heroin; the other had two smaller bags of crack cocaine. The police secured a search warrant for Evans's car, from which they later recovered a handgun loaded with hollow-point bullets. In March 2012, a grand jury charged Evans with various drug and weapons offenses. Evans sought to suppress the evidence as a violation of the Strip Search Act and argued that Laboy had a duty to determine the subject of the warrant before arresting him. The judge found Laboy credible and ruled that the stop and arrest of Evans for the active warrant were permissible. The judge noted that due to the active warrant, Laboy could arrest Evans regardless of the offense. The judge ruled that the officer's search incident to Evans's arrest could not alone qualify as an exception to the warrant requirement needed to authorize a strip search. However, the judge found that the "plain feel" doctrine outlined in Minnesota v. Dickerson, 508 U.S. 366 (1993), and State v. Toth, 321 N.J. Super. 609 (App. Div. 1999), provided a basis to conduct a strip search. Applying the doctrine to the facts of the case, the judge ruled the strip search was permitted and denied the motion to suppress. The Appellate Division reversed the denial of the suppression motion and vacated Evans's conviction. State v. Evans, 449 N.J. Super. 66, 73 (App. Div. 2017). The panel found that Laboy had probable cause to suspect Evans had contraband in his pants and that the "plain feel" doctrine is a viable exception to the warrant requirement. However, the panel disagreed that Laboy acted reasonably in performing the strip search on Evans. The State sought certification, which the Court granted. 230 N.J. 508 (2017). The Court also granted Evans's cross-petition. 230 N.J. 505...

Lunchtime With Roggin And Rodney
10/25 Hr3: Vic haiku; 17th game to affect Dickerson's rushing record? Lakers win their 1st game

Lunchtime With Roggin And Rodney

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 25, 2021 36:20


Vic the Brick haiku. Eric Dickerson discusses whether the 17th regular season game affords running backs a better opportunity to break his rushing record. The Lakers picked up their first win of the season after win over Memphis

Eagles Live! Podcast
Eagles Insider Podcast: Landon Dickerson – Eagle Scout to Eagles Starter

Eagles Live! Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 21, 2021 24:35


Rookie offensive lineman accomplished something truly special in his younger days, reaching the level of Eagle Scout. How did that help him reach the NFL and how has it helped him early in his first NFL season? He shares the experience here, and WR Quez Watkins talks about his big step from Year 1 to Year 2 with the Eagles. The Eagles are getting ready for the Raiders, Lane Johnson is back and it's time to catch up on everything Eagles right here on the Eagles Insider Podcast! Listen and subscribe: https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/eagles-insider-podcast/id1089196692 Like the show? Leave a review: https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/eagles-insider-podcast/id1089196692 Follow @EaglesInsider on Twitter Follow theeaglesinsider on Instagram Discover more Philadelphia Eagles Podcasts: https://www.philadelphiaeagles.com/audio/

At The Yard: A Philadelphia Phillies Podcast
How much say did Bryce Harper have on Phillies' hitting coach hire?

At The Yard: A Philadelphia Phillies Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 12, 2021 29:38


Corey Seidman and Jim Salisbury discuss:(1:10) — Phillies set to hire Kevin Long as hitting coach; Dickerson in team's sights, too.(11:48) — Nick Pivetta has the night of his life in Red Sox dramatic extra-inning win.(18:04) — The Braves Ian Anderson will always be tied to Mickey Moniak.See Privacy Policy at https://art19.com/privacy and California Privacy Notice at https://art19.com/privacy#do-not-sell-my-info.

Hell & High Water with John Heilemann

In which John Heilemann talks with CBS News chief political analyst and CBS Sunday Morning contributor John Dickerson. The former moderator of Face the Nation, co-host of CBS This Morning, and correspondent for 60 Minutes, Dickerson is also the author of three books, a former writer for Slate and Time, and a co-host of Slate Political Gabfest. Heilemann and Dickerson discuss Republican and Democratic wrangling over the debt ceiling, the controversial Texas abortion law, the Facebook whistleblower, Donald Trump's Big Lie, and whether Joe Biden is doing enough to push back against the threats to American democracy; the evolution of Dickerson's career from print to television and his relationship with his mother, Nancy Dickerson, CBS News's first female correspondent. Heilemann and Dickerson also discuss their mutual grief over the deaths of their dogs last summer, Dickerson's recent piece in The Atlantic about coping with that loss, and what both men believe that humans can learn from their canines about empathy, loyalty, and unconditional love. See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.

Becoming Bulletproof with Tracy O'Malley
EP183: Live Enneagram Typing Session—From Chaos to Clarity with Des Dickerson

Becoming Bulletproof with Tracy O'Malley

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 12, 2021 49:31


When I asked Des Dickerson what wasn't working in her life, she described it as chaotic. And because her life is messy and disorganized, she can't operate at her best.So, how can Des leverage an understanding of her Enneagram type to move out of the chaos and into a space of clarity?For the last four years, Des served as the Cofounder and Expert Publicist behind Creative Label, an advertising agency out of Scottsdale, Arizona. But in the last few months, she has pivoted from the world of marketing and PR to create her own product line.On this episode of The Leadership Formula, Des and I work through a live Enneagram typing session, exploring how she runs toward chaos in an effort to control her environment and why she stays in situations that aren't working—until God forces her out.I explain how being a one-to-one Enneagram 6 influences the way Des shows up, challenging her to articulate the reason why she asks questions and step into her power as a master troubleshooter.Listen in for insight on how the Skeptic Loyalist can avoid getting stuck in the what ifs and learn to see the beauty in uncertainty as they stretch toward their growth number 9. What You Will Learn Why Des stays in situations that aren't working until God forces her outHow Des creates chaos in an effort to control her environmentHow it benefits Des to articulate the reason why she's asking questionsHow Des digs her head into the sand when she's under extreme stressHow being a one-to-one 6 influences the way Des asks questionsHow being motivated by a need for certainty makes Des a master troubleshooterHow Des can avoid getting stuck in what ifs by leaning into her 5 and 7 wingsWhat it looks like for a 6 to stretch into their growth number 9What makes Enneagram 6s the best collaboratorsHow a 6 can work to reframe uncertainty and see the beauty in itConnect with Des Des on Instagramhttps://www.instagram.com/itsurdestinee/Connect with Tracytracyomalley.comwww.instagram.com/tracy_omalleywww.facebook.com/tracy.omalleytwitter.com/TracyOMallwww.linkedin.com/in/tracy-o-malley/ResourcesApply for My 1:1 Coaching Programhttp://tracyomalley.com/workwithme/Register for My Enneagram Kickstart Sessionhttp://tracyomalley.com/workwithme/

That Sounds Fun with Annie F. Downs
TSF Network: Welcome Coffee with Kailey with Kailey Dickerson!

That Sounds Fun with Annie F. Downs

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 6, 2021 51:31


Let's start here: what's a podcast network? Well, the That Sounds Fun Network is an amusement park of podcasts created to entertain, impact, help and bless you and the people you love. So if you love TSF the show, we think and hope you'll love all the shows on the TSF Network. Today we get to welcome another AMAZING show to the network - Coffee with Kailey! Kailey invites everyone to sit down and have coffee with her and her friends. As a touring wife and mother, Kailey gets to the heart of the matter with the people that matter most to her. She and her friends will catch up over a cup of coffee, sharing intimate stories of their lives. Y'all are going to love it! Go subscribe today! The show launches TODAY and the first episode (with her hubby, Russell Dickerson!) is ready for you RIGHT NOW and new shows will release every Wednesday! . . . . . #thatsoundsfunpodcast . . . Thank you to our partners! BetterHelp: As a listener, you'll get 10% off your first month by visiting BetterHelp.com/thatsoundsfun. Join over 1 million people who have taken charge of their mental health. Nutrafol: You can grow thicker, healthier hair AND support our show by going to Nutrafol.com and entering the promo code TSF to save FIFTEEN DOLLARS OFF your first month's subscription -- this is their best offer ANYWHERE and it is only available to US customers for a limited time. Flamingo: Take the quiz at shop flamingo.com/annie to discover your custom hair removal routine. And you'll save an extra 10% off your first order when you subscribe using code annie at checkout.

Fresh Air
What's Happening At The U.S.-Mexico Border?

Fresh Air

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 30, 2021 46:46


'Atlantic' immigration reporter Caitlin Dickerson talks about Haitian immigrants at the border, and explains how both Trump and Biden immigration policies are based on a racist system created by the Founding Fathers. "The story of the United States being a nation of immigrants is much more complex than we often discuss and acknowledge as a country," Dickerson says. She explains how the legacy of racist immigration law is very much alive today. Also, Ken Tucker reviews remixed Pere Ubu albums.