Two Mikes with Michael Scheuer and Col Mike
Today, The Two Mikes spoke with remarkable gentlemen named Mike Netter Mr. Netter lives in Los Angeles and he and only a handful of people -- all political novices -- and a $1,000 war chest at the start, but joined together to form an organization called "Rebuild California" which conducted a grassroots campaign -- the largest volunteer-based recall campaign in U.S. history -- that garnered 2.1 million votes to force a recall election against Democrat Governor Gavin Newsom. Although Newsom won the recall election, he and his party were forced to spend $90 million to defeat the recall process engineered by Rebuild California. Mr. Getter said that the organization took advantage of the fact that California is by its constitution a "direct democracy” and citizens can organize to campaign for recalls, referendums, and initiatives. Twenty other states in the Union have the same constitutional opportunities. Mr. Netter also said that he and his partners in the recall campaign learned the following extremely valuable truths about grassroots campaigning. --Stay as far away from "political consultants" and their companies as possible, they are ineffective and horribly expensive. To make the point Mr. Netter pointed out that in California an individual can purchase from the state the voter data for its 22 million voters for $50. --Door-to-door campaigning and the use of email to contact voters is far less expensive and far more effective than using campaign information by mail. Sending two million political flyers by mail costs one million dollars, while sending one million campaign emails costs $10,000. (Rebuild California sent out 36 million emails in the recall campaign.) -- In California the key demographic was not Black, Asian, Hispanic, LBGTQ, etc. --as the media tells their viewers -- but the over-55 Californians who turned out at a 55-percent rate. Mr. Getter noted that there are six million Hispanic voters in California whose turn-out rate is $25%, and that other minorities more or less mirrored that low turn-out rate. SponsorsCARES Act Stimulus (COVID-19) Employee Retention Tax Credits (ERC): https://www.jornscpa.com/snap/?refid=11454757Cambridge Credit: https://www.cambridge-credit.org/twomikes/ EMP Shield: https://www.empshield.com/?coupon=twomikesOur Gold Guy: https://www.ourgoldguy.com www.TwoMikes.us
This episode, we talk Danielle deep diving into "traditionalist" instagram accounts, and gender roles; trying to trick our way onto Married At First Sight, and Love is Blind; Danielle needs to make mom friends; and we talk trying not to be bitter on social media. Enjoy! Follow us on social media! & Venmo us a donation, if you enjoy the show! Instagram: @secretminorities Twitter: @secretminority -Nick Larson: IG: @nicklarsoncomedy Twitter: @nicklarson85 FB: @nicklarson85 Venmo: @nicklarson85 -Danielle Arce: IG: @daniellearcecomedy Twitter: @daniellearce FB: @daniellearcecomedy Venmo: @daniellearce
The history of mokuhanga in Canada is small, yet strong. There are Canadian mokuhanga printmakers who have helped grow the art form in Canada and throughout the world, such as Walter J. Phillips (1884-1963), David Bull, Elizabeth Forrest, Barbara Wybou, to name but a few. But what if there was a tradition of printmaking you could never think have a connection with Japanese mokuhanga, thriving and growing in the Canadian Arctic? Norman Vorano is the Associate Professor of Art History and Head of the Department of Art History and Conservation at Queen's University in Kingston, Ontario, Canada. In 2011 Norman published a book, with essays by Asato Ikeda, and Ming Tiampo, Inuit Prints: Japanese Inspiration. This book opened me to the world of how various print traditions, so far away from each other, could influence one another. In this case, the Inuit of the Canadian Arctic in what is now known as Kinngait, have built one of the most thriving and economically sustainable print traditions in the world. But what I didn't know is that mokuhanga and the Japanese print tradition had a huge part to play in their early success. I speak with Professor Norman Vorano about Inuit history and culture, how the Inuit print tradition began, how an artist from Toronto made his way to the Arctic, then to Japan, then back to the arctic, changing everything. Norman also speaks on how the work of sōsaku hanga printmaker U'nichi Hiratsuka influenced the early Inuit printmakers, and we discuss tools, pigments, and the globalization of art. Please follow The Unfinished Print and my own mokuhanga work on Instagram @andrezadoroznyprints or email me at email@example.com Notes: may contain a hyperlink. Simply click on the highlighted word or phrase. Artists works follow after the note. Pieces are mokuhanga unless otherwise noted. Norman Vorano PhD - is Associate Professor of Art History and Head of the Department of Art History and Conservation at Queen's University in Kingston, Ontario, Canada. For more information about Inuit printmaking and their association with mokuhanga you can get Norman's book, Inuit Prints: Japanese Inspiration (2011). For additonal information about Inuit printmaking and mokuhanga, Norman lectured on the subject for The Japan Foundation Toronto in 2022. The online lecture can be found, here. A few topics that Norman and I really didn't have a chance to explore, but alluded too, was process. As wood is scarce in the Arctic, stone carving (soapstone), and linocuts are and were used. Also there is a chain within Inuit printmaking much like the hanmoto system of mokuhanga in Japan, where the Print Studio chooses images drawn by others in the community and those images are carved and printed by carvers and printers associated with the Print Studio in the Kenojuak Cultural Center in Kinngait, and then sold to the public. Queens University at Kingston - is a public research university located in Kingston, Ontario, Canada. What began as a school for the Church of Scotland in 1841 has developed into a multi faculty university. More info can be found on their website, here. Canadian Museum of History - one of Canada's oldest museums the CMH focuses on Canadian and world history, ethnology, and archeology. The museum is located in Gatineau, Québec, Canada. More info can be found on their website, here. The Eastern Arctic of Canada - is a portion of the Arctic archipelago, a chain of islands (2,400 km or 1,500 mi) and parts of Québec and Labrador, located throughout the northern portion of the country of Canada. The Eastern portion discsussed in the episode is comprised of Baffin Island (Qikiqtaaluk - ᕿᑭᖅᑖᓗᒃ), and Kinngait (Cape Dorset). Kinngait (ᑭᙵᐃᑦ) - is located on Dorset Island at the southern part of Baffin Island in the territory of Nunavut, Canada. It was called Cape Dorset until 2020, when it was renamed “high mountain” in the Inuktitut language. Distant Early Warning Line (DEW)- was a radar system located in the Arctic regions in Canada, the Aleutian Islands of Alaska, the Faroe Islands, Greenland and Iceland. Its purpose was to help detect any aggression, militarily, from the then Soviet Union. This system was overseen by the Royal Canadian Air Force and the United States Air Force. It ceased activity in 1993. The Canadian Guild of Crafts - also known as La Guilde, was established in 1906 in Montréal, Quebec, Canada. It has focused its work on preserving First Nations crafts and arts. It began working with James Houston (1921-2005) in 1948, having the first Inuit exhibition in 1949 showcasing Inuit carving and other crafts. It exists and works today. More information can be found, here. James Archibald Houston - was a Canadian artist who worked and lived in Kinngait (Cape Dorset) until 1962. He worked with La Guilde and the Hudson's Bay Company, bringing Inuit arts and crafts to an international community starting in 1948 through to the Cape Dorset co-operative of the 1950's. His work in helping to make Inuit art more commerical for the Inuit people has been documented in Norman Vorano's book, Inuit Prints: Japanese Inspiration (2011), as well as several articles from La Guilde, which can be found, here. Drum Dancer (1955) - chalk on paper West Baffin Eskimo Co-Operative - is the co-operative on Kinngait (Cape Dorset) established in 1959 and created by the Department of Natural Resources and Northern Development represented by Don Snowden and Alexander Sprudz, with James Houston. It focuses on drawings, prints, and carvings. More info can be found on their website, here. The Department of Indian Affairs and Northern Development - in 2019 it was replaced by the Department of Indigenous Services Canada. The ISC is a government department whose responsibility is to colaborate and have an open dialogue with First Nations, Inuit and Métis peoples in Canada. Terry Ryan (1933-2017) - was an artist and the arts director of the West Baffin Eskimo Co-Op in 1960 and General Manager in 1962. His work with the Cape Dorset Print Studio, bringing artists from all over Canada, helped to push the studio's work throughout the world. There is a fine Globe and Mail article about Terry Ryan's life and accomplishments, which can be found here. Kenojuak Cultural Center - is located in Kinngait, and was opened in 2018 with a space of 10,440 sq ft. The KCC is a community center and space for sharing. It has a large printmaking studio, meeting spaces and exhibition spaces for work as well as a permanent gallery. It is associated with the West Baffin Eskimo Co-Operative. Early Inuit Art - for more information regarding early Inuit art on record, from first European contact, La Guilde discusse this very topic in their article Going North: A Beautiful Endeavor, here. Grand-Mère, Québec - is a city in the province of Québec in Canada. Located in the region of Maricie, with a population of around 14,000. It was founded in 1898 and is made famous for the rock formation which shares its name. Grand Mère means ‘grandmother.' It is known for hunting and fishing tourism. The Group of Seven - were a group of landscape painters from Canada. The artists were, Franklin Carmichael (1890–1945), Lawren Harris (1885–1970), A.Y. Jackson 1882–1974), Frank Johnston (1888–1949), Arthur Lismer (1885–1969), J.E.H MacDonald (1873–1932), and Frederick Varley (1881–1969). Later, A.J. Casson (1898–1992) was invited to join in 1926, Edwin Holdgate (1892–1977) became a member in 1930, and LeMoine FitzGerald (1890–1956) joined in 1932. While Tom Thomspon (1877–1917), and Emily Carr (1871–1945) were not "official" members it is generally accepted that they were a part of the group because of their individual relationships with the other member of the group. More info can be found, here. A fine article on the CBC by Cree writer Matteo Cimellaro, discusses the role The Group of Seven played in Canadian nationalism and the exclusion of First Nation's voices in their work. This can be found, here. Tom Thompson - The Jack Pine (1916-1917) Moosonee, Ontario - is a town located in Northern Ontario, Canada. It was first settled in 1903, and is located on the Moose River. It's history was of trapping, and is a gateway to the Arctic. English and Cree is spoken. Moose Factory, Ontario - is a town first settled in 1673, and was the first English speaking town in Ontario. Much like Moosonee, Moose Factory has a history of fur trading, in this case by the Hudsons Bay Company. Like Moosonee there is a tourist industry based on hunting and fishing. The population is predominantly Cree. Cree (ᓀᐦᐃᓇᐤ) - are a Canadian First Nation's people who have lived on the land for centuries. Their people are divided into eight groups through region and dialect of language: Attikamekw James Bay Cree Moose Cree Swampy Cree Woods Cree Plains Cree Naskapi and Montagnais (Innu) For more information regarding history, tradition of the Cree people of today, Heritage Centre: Cree Nations, and the Cree Nation Government website can get you started. John Buchan (Lord Tweedsmuire, 1875-1940) - was the 15th Governor General of Canada serving from 1935-1940 (his death). He was born in Scotland, but committed himself to Canada when taking to his position as Governor General. He was also a writer of almost 30 novels. sōsaku-hanga - or creative prints, is a style of printmaking which is predominantly, although not exclusively, prints made by one person. It started in the early twentieth century in Japan, in the same period as the shin-hanga movement. The artist designs, carves, and prints their own works. The designs, especially in the early days, may seem rudimentary but the creation of self-made prints was a breakthrough for printmakers moving away from where only a select group of carvers, printers and publishers created woodblock prints. Un'ichi Hiratsuka (平塚 運一) - (1895-1977) - was one of the important players of the sōsaku hanga movement in mokuhanga. Hiratsuka was a proponent of self carved and self printed mokuhanga, and taught one of the most famous sōsaku hanga printmakers in Shikō Munakata (1903-1975). He founded the Yoyogi Group of artists and also taught mokuhanga at the Tōkyō School of Fine Arts. Hiratsuka moved to Washington D.C in 1962 where he lived for over thirty years. His mokuhanga was multi colour and monochrome touching on various subjects and is highly collected today. Mara Cape, Izu (1929) Munakata Shikō (志功棟方) - (1903-1975) arguably one of the most famous modern printmakers, Shikō is famous for his prints of women, animals, the supernatural and Buddhist deities. He made his prints with an esoteric fervour where his philosophies about mokuhanga were just as interesting as his print work. Castle ca 1960's Venice Bienale - is a contemporary art exhibition that takes place in Venice, Italy and which explores various genres of art, architecture, dance, cinema and theatre. It began in 1895. More info, here. Sao Paolo Biennal - is held in Sao Paolo, Brazil and is the second oldest art bienale in the world. The Sao Paulo Biennal began in 1951. It's focus is on international artists and Brazilian artists. More info can be found, here. German Expressionism - was produced from the early twentieth century to the 1930's and focused on emotional expression rather than realistic expression. German Expressionists explored their works with colour and shape searching for a “primitive aesthetic” through experimentation. More info can be found, here, on Artsy.net Vasily Kandinsky (1866-1944) : Poster for the First Exhibition of The Phalanx, lithograph 1901. Yanagi Sōetsu (1889-1961) - was an art critic, and art philosopher in Japan, who began writing and lecturing in the 1920's. In 1925 he coined the term mingei (rural crafts), which he believed represented the “functional beauty” and traditional soul of Japan. While on paper an anti-fascist, Yanagi's early views on the relationship of art and people, focusing on the group and not the individual, going back to a Japanese aesthetic; veering away from Western modernity, was used by Japanese fascists leading up to and during the Pacific War (1941-1945). For more information about Yanagi and the mingei movement in Japan during war time check out The Culture of Japanese Fascism, Alan Tasman ed. (2009) mingei movement - began with the work of Yanagi Sōetsu in the 1920's. The movement wanted to return to a Japanese aesthetic which honoured the past and preserved the idea of the “everyday craftsman,” someone who went away from industrialization and modernity, and fine art by professional artists. It was heavily influenced by the European Arts and Crafts Movement (1880-1920) as conceived by Augustus Pugin (1812-1852), John Ruskin (1819-1900), and William Morris (1834-1896). Oliver Statler (1915-2002) - was an American author and scholar and collector of mokuhanga. He had been a soldier in World War 2, having been stationed in Japan. After his time in the war Statler moved back to Japan where he wrote about Japanese prints. His interests were of many facets of Japanese culture such as accommodation, and the 88 Temple Pilgrimage of Shikoku. Oliver Statler, in my opinion, wrote one of the most important books on the sōsaku-hanga movement, “Modern Japanese Prints: An Art Reborn.” Stuben Glass Works - is a manufacturer of glass works, founded in 1903 in New York City. It is known for its high quality glass production working with talented glass designers. Ainu - are a First Nations peoples with a history to Japan going back centuries. They traditionally live in the northern Japanese island of Hokkaido as well as the northern prefectures of Honshū. There are approximately 24,000 Ainu in Japan. Made famous for the face, hand and wrist tattooing of Ainu women, as well as animist practices, the Ainu are a distinct culture from the Japanese. There has been some attempts by the Japanese goverment to preserve Ainu heritage and language but the Ainu people are still treated as second class citizens without the same rights and prvileges of most Japanese. More information about the Ainu can be found at the World Directory of Minorities and Indigenous People, here. baren - is a Japanese word to describe the flat, round shaped disc which is predominantly used in the creation of Japanese woodblock prints. It is traditionally made of cord of various types, and a bamboo sheath, although baren come in many variations. Keisuke Serizawa (1895-1984) - was a textile designer who was a Living National Treaure in Japan. He had a part in the mingei movement where he studied Okinawan bingata fabric stencil dying techniques. He also used katazome stencil dying technqiues on paper in the calendars he made, beginning in 1946. Happiness - date unknown: it is an ita-e (板絵) work, meaning a work painted on a piece of wood, canvas, metal etc. National Museum of Ethnology (Minpaku) - is a research institute and public museum located on the old Expo '70 grounds in the city of Suita, Osaka Prefecture. It provides a graduate program for national and international students, doctorate courses, as well as various exhibitions. More information can be found on their website, here. Prince Takamado Gallery - is a gallery located in the Canadian Embassy in Tōkyō. It has a revolving exhibition schedule. It is named after Prince Takamado (1954-2002), the third son of Prince Mikasa Takahito (1916-2016). More info can be found, here. Carlton University - is a public resesarch university located in Ottawa, Ontario, Canada. It was founded in 1942 in order to provide a serivce for returning World War II veterans. More information about the university can be found, here. Kenojuak Ashavak (1927-2013) - was an Inuit graphic designer and artist born in Ikirisaq, Baffin Island. She moved to Kinngait (Cape Dorset) in 1966. Kanojuak Ashavek has made some of the most iconic imagery of Inuit art in Canadian history. One of her images, The Enchanted Owl was the subject of a TV Ontario short from TVO Today, and can be found here. The famous National Film Board of Canada documentary (1963) about her and her work can be found, here. Luminous Char, stonecut and stencil, 2008. © Dorset Fine Arts Inuit Prints: Japanese Inspiration - was an Inuit print exhibtion at the Prince Takamado Gallery held at the Canadian Embassy in Tōkyō in 2011. It later toured across Canada. Osaki washi - is a paper making family located in Kōchi, Japan. His paper has been provided to Inut printmakers for many years. The print by Kenojuak Ashavak, and printed by Qiatsuq Niviaksi, was the one aluded to in Norman's interview as hanging on the washi makers wall. Norman discusses, near the end of the interview, about how Inuit leaders were stripped of their power. The Canadian government instituted more policing in post war Canada, especially during the Cold War. The RCMP and other government officials used colonial practices such as policing, culturally and criminally, to impose Canadian practices from the South onto the Inuit. Pitaloosie Saila - Undersea Illusion, lithograph 2012 Lukta Qiatsuk (1928-2004) Owl - Stonecut print on paper, 1959. Canadian Museum of History Collection, © Dorset Fine Arts. Kananginak Pootoogook (1935-2010) Evening Shadow: stone cut and stencil, 2010 © Dorset Fine Arts Eegyvudluk Pootoogook (1931-1999) Eegyvudluk Pootoogook w/ Iyola Kingwatsiaq , 1960, photo by Rosemary Gilliat Eaton, Library and Canadian Archives. Our First Wooden Home: lithograph, 1979. Osuitok Ipeelee (1922-2005) Eskimo Legend: Owl, Fox, and Hare - stencil print, 1959 Canadian Museum of History Collection © Dorset Fine Arts. Iyola Kingwatsiak (1933-2000) Circle of Birds: stencil on paper, 1965 © Popular Wheat Productions opening and closing musical credit - From Professor Henry D. Smith II, lecture entitled, The Death of Ukiyo-e and the Mid-Meiji Birth of International Mokuhanga, as told at the 4th International Mokuhanga Conference in Nara in November, 2021. logo designed and produced by Douglas Batchelor and André Zadorozny Disclaimer: Please do not reproduce or use anything from this podcast without shooting me an email and getting my express written or verbal consent. I'm friendly :) Слава Українi If you find any issue with something in the show notes please let me know. ***The opinions expressed by guests in The Unfinished Print podcast are not necessarily those of André Zadorozny and of Popular Wheat Productions.*** All photos of Inuit artists and works of Inuit artists have been either provided by Norman Vorano, or have been sourced from elsewhere. These are used for educational purposes only. Any issues please reach out.
Dr. Camila Cáceres is a biologist, an ecologist, a shark researcher. Her Ph D focused on gathering baseline data on coastal small-scale fishing communities and coral reef sharks and rays, in 5 areas of the Caribbean Sea: Colombia, Guadeloupe, Martinique, Tobago, and the Florida Keys. We talk about her work with Minorities in Shark Sciences (MISS) and how she educates the local Florida community. Enjoy! Follow Camila On Instagram On Twitter Camila's Website Gills Club Scholarship https://www.atlanticwhiteshark.org/gc-scholarship Buy Gills Club Merchandise! https://www.bonfire.com/org/atlantic-white-shark-conservancy-inc-460949763/ Follow Gills Club: On Instagram On Twitter On Facebook Rate Review and Subscribe! --- Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/gillstalk/support
Today we're talking with CJ Carter, Director of the Kentucky Chapter of Minorities for Medical Cannabis, Owner of Cannamercial Realty, Medical Patient, and a board member of the Kentucky Hemp Association. We're talking about Kentucky Cannabis legislation, his journey as a medical patient, Cannamercial Realty, and Social Equity programs for Cannabis in Kentucky! Cannamercial Realty: https://cannamercialrealty.com/ Bluegrass Cannabis: https://www.bluegrasscannabis.com Podcast Store : https://www.bluegrasscannabis.com/dispensary Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/bluegrass_cannabis Twitter: https://twitter.com/bluegrasscanna TikTok: https://www.tiktok.com/@bluegrasscannabis Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/bluegrasshemp
The Health Disparities Podcast
Episode 137. Following on from a workshop titled “JEDI Journey: This is the Way,” our diverse panel discusses the importance of processes such as integrating the social determinants of health (SDOH) into information systems via Z codes to advance Justice, Equity, Diversity & Inclusion (JEDI) & anti-racism. With episode host Charla Johnson, DNP, and guests Tonya Jagneaux, MD, Holly Pilson, MD, and Daytheon Sturges, PhD. The group also explores achieving workforce diversity in general and orthopedic surgery specifically, which is the least diverse specialty of all. With current trends it will take 217 years to reach parity in terms of race and gender representation, and the group shares strategies for accelerating the pace. We hear how part of the challenge is getting diverse students into schools, but once this is achieved the environment must be set up for success. Otherwise, tokenism can lead to isolation and burnout. With pointers towards actionable steps and resources, this episode takes DEI up a notch. © Copyright Movement is Life 2022-2023 Host: Charla Johnson, DNP, RN-BC, ONC Secretary, Board of Directors, Movement is Life System Director, Nursing Informatics Franciscan Missionaries of Our Lady Health System Baton Rouge, LA Featuring: Tonya Jagneaux, MD, MSHI, FCCP Chief Medical Information Officer – OLOL Associate Professor of Clinical Medicine, Pulmonary/Critical Care, Louisiana State University Health Sciences Center, Baton Rouge Campus Holly Pilson, MD, FAAOS, FAOA Associate Professor of Orthopaedic Trauma, Vice Chair of Social Impact, Co-Director of Diversity and Inclusion, Co-Director of Clinical Research, Department of Orthopaedic Surgery and Rehabilitation, Affiliate Faculty of Maya Angelou Center for Health Equity, Atrium Health Wake Forest Baptist, Wake Forest University School of Medicine Daytheon Sturges, PhD, MPAS, PA-C, DFAAPA, CHES® Assistant Professor of Family Medicine, Vice Chair for JEDI, Associate Program Director for Regional Affairs and Academic Affairs, JEDI, MEDEX Northwest Physician Assistant Program, University of Washington School of Medicine Physician, University of Washington Primary Care – Northgate Producer/Editor/Writer: Rolf Taylor Resources: USING Z CODES: The Social Determinants of Health (SDOH) Data Journey to Better Outcomes: https://www.cms.gov/files/document/zcodes-infographic.pdf Advancing excellence in PA education through leadership, scholarship, equity, and inclusion. DEI Toolkit & Best Practices Guide: https://paeaonline.org/diversity-equity-inclusion Fewer Words, More Action: Cultivating an Anti-Racist Environment Strategies/Solutions (CARES) Framework for Physician Assistant Education. Carl Frizell et al: https://pubmed.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/34817435/ Excerpts: We need to do a rebranding and a paradigm shift, so that we don't view diversity as a risk, but we view it as a strength, and we view it as beautiful. I use that term because this is not only hard work it is heart work, and there is some emotional exhaustion that comes with that.” ~ Daytheon Sturges PA-C “It's voluntary in 2023 then mandatory in 2024 to be screening for social determinants of health for Medicare and Medicaid for reimbursement. So, people really need to understand the importance of this, and it can't be just another check the box. At Our Lady of the Lake we have a marketing slogan, “we listen, we heal,” – which is perfect alignment with integrating social determinants of health.” ~ Charla Johnson, DNP “Just like we look at things like A1C, I'd like to see Z codes be reviewed routinely so we ask the questions, have we resolved food insecurity, have we resolved homelessness, and we can report on that and close that loop. And I really appreciate a provider wanting to use Z codes.” ~ Tonya Jagneaux, MD “From the vantage point of the good, the bad, and the ugly, the good is that the trend for gender and race diversity is that orthopedic surgery has got better. But the bad is that we remain, year after the year, the least gender, race and ethnically diverse specialty in all of medicine, recruitment efforts alone have not reversed that. To get to parity at the present rate would take 217 years.” ~ Holly Pilson, MD “I liked how you laid it bear that your zip code is more of a social determinant than your genetic code, and speaking of codes, I really like that you introduced the Z codes as well because that introduces a level of accountability. When you document it, you then have to have a plan about it.” ~ Daytheon Sturges PA-C “We had two great talks from Cara McLellan and Frank McLellan, and I am going to start using that term: The power of the purse. Until you incentivize it, it does not become a priority. When people see a target then they see this is the journey we are taking.” Tonya Jagneaux, MD “My part of the session was about workforce diversity, particularly in orthopedic surgery, and what better specialty to talk about in terms of workforce diversity than the one that struggles the most with it.” ~ Holly Pilson, MD “When you fix policy at the system level then you are able to see more results. We need to look at policy with a JEDI lens, so Justice, Equity, Diversity, and Inclusion, but I also add in anti-racism, to become anti-racist we have to center and discuss race. We are looking at our policies using an equity impact tool, and we are looking as possible harm as well as alternative approaches.” ~ Daytheon Sturges PA-C “One of the quotes I heard recently is “Nothing about us without us,” it takes bringing those stakeholders to the table, working alongside them and with them, to figure out how we get to more equity in this space.” ~ Holly Pilson, MD “It's important that the minority people who are leading these efforts are doing it alongside and with the majority members of our departments and institutions, because it takes both together. “It's important to equip the champions and provide education. I have my lived experience as a gender and racial ethnic minority, but I'm not a (DEI) expert.” ~ Holly Pilson, MD “Medical students have consistently said that orthopedics as a specialty is less welcoming. I don't know if it's the surgical culture, some the other specialties mentioned as being less welcoming were also surgical.” ~ Holly Pilson, MD “I like to offer a DEI toolkit that the Physician Assistant Education Association (Diversity and Inclusion Advancement Commission) has developed. It's 6 steps of a quality improvement loop.” ~ Daytheon Sturges PA-C “Target the leadership structure: what is the racial composition? What voices are there? Do you have buy-in? These are the people who are yielding and wielding power. We need to look at admissions and ask how can we kick the door open and look at our applicants holistically, because this is where the gatekeeping is. We will never have a diverse medical workforce if the schools are not admitting these students.” ~ Daytheon Sturges PA-C
As the U.S. diversifies, political representation is not keeping pace. But that doesn't mean we can blame the voters. Black and Hispanic candidates do win elections when they run and generate support from their parties. In fact, it could be that apprehension about how voters would react is what is holding back political representation. Eric Gonzalez Juenke finds that non-white candidates that barely win primary elections over white candidates do at least as well in general elections as white candidates who barely win—if not even better. Minority candidates can win, in either party and even in districts without large minority populations.
It's the first edition of the Cookout Chat, featuring Troy King & LaQuan Jones talking about growing as minority content creators in the fantasy sports industry . We're going Coast to Coast for our first Cookout Chat, and we're bringing together Troy King & LaQuan Jones to kick off this series. The Cookout Group brings together minority content creators in the fantasy sports industry, and we're introducing these content creators in a quick chat. Find out how Troy & LQ got started and have grown in this space. We also learn about some of the challenges to making it as a minority in the fantasy industry, as well as who have been some of the established people who have helped Troy & LQ keep motivated and growing. Check out this great chat, just like a Cookout in the backyard. #destinationdevy #fantasypoints #fantasyfootball2023 Follow Troy King on Twitter: https://twitter.com/TKingMode Follow LaQuan Jones on Twitter: https://twitter.com/RealDealFantasy Follow The Cookout Group on Twitter: https://twitter.com/TheCookOutGroup Familia FFB is a proud member of the Fantasy Points Media Group and the Fantasy Points familia. You get great Fantasy Football content from leading analysts like John Hansen, Graham Barfield, Scott Barrett, Joe Dolan, Tom Brolley, Wes Huber and many more. The best content to help you win your fantasy football leagues. Fantasy Points now features great College Football and Golf coverage. Go to fantasypoints.com & you get the early bird offer of 30% off your 2023 subscription. Fantasy Points: https://twitter.com/FantasyPts Fantasy Points Media Group: https://twitter.com/FantasyPtsLive Please like and subscribe to Familia FFB on YouTube: https://bit.ly/3eYIidV Please follow Familia FFB on: Twitter: https://twitter.com/familiaffb Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/familiaFFB Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/familiaffb/ Please follow los primos on Twitter: Jorge: https://twitter.com/jorgemartin17 Hector: https://twitter.com/whattdahec Ricky: https://twitter.com/RickyTorresTV For original content, including articles on the latest Fantasy Football news: FamiliaFFB.com For Feedback to this show, please email: FamiliaFFB12@gmail.com For the audio version of this podcast, please subscribe to Familia FFB for Fantasy Football con sabor Latino: Apple: https://apple.co/2RzJCY6 Google: https://bit.ly/2SKncEp Spotify: https://spoti.fi/2ZLzxfn
In a formal gathering at the Iraqi Parliament in Baghdad, representatives of various institutions asked for some changes in the constitution.
On the occasion of the first session of the newly established UN Permanent Forum on the People of African Descent (UNPFPAD), the Center for Constitutional Rights traveled to Geneva to build solidarity with comrades from around the world committed to helping advance the mandate of the forum. In this episode, our Executive Director, Vince Warren, has a conversation with Gay McDougall, member of the United Nations Committee on the Elimination of Racial Discrimination and former Special Rapporteur of Minorities, and Amara Enyia, Chair of Civil Society Working Group for PFPAD. Gay and Amara discuss their experiences while serving in different UN groups and the significance these groups have to advancing racial equity around the world.Resources:International Civil Society Working Group for PFPAD (PDF)Host/Guests:Vince Warren, Executive Director of the Center for Constitutional RightsGay McDougall, Member of the United Nations Committee on the Elimination of Racial Discrimination and former Special Rapporteur of MinoritiesAmara Enyia, the Chair of Civil Society Working Group for PFPAD
In times of crisis one can simultaneously see danger and opportunity. Today there is nostalgia for an imagined past and a desire to recreate it. It's a seductive tale. Things were better then. The country was unchallenged in the world. Jobs were plentiful. Minorities, women, gays, and immigrants knew their place. There was order in the land. But over many decades, as a result of struggle and movements, society evolved and changed. We are at a perilous moment. Do we want to go back or continue to move forward building on hard-fought gains? During another perilous time, Martin Luther King, Jr. declared, “We've got to massively confront the power structure.” We are at a crossroads: the beginning of a brighter or darker future. The choice is ours. This event was presented by the Lannan Foundation.
The Health Disparities Podcast
People live and work in social communities, where a huge amount of information that drives decision making around health is disseminated person to person by community voices. Our panel of Hispanic health leaders discuss how achieving health equity requires healthcare providers to utilize social influence as a way to improve population health. Dr. Adela Valdez describes the concept of community intersectionality, a framework that allows us to better understand the intersecting social and demographic drivers for our communities in order to better meet their needs. Dr. Ramon Jimenez discusses how learning about the intersectionality concept has enabled him to unpack some of his personal experiences and history to better understand his own journey as a Hispanic orthopedic surgeon. Dr. Ilan Shapiro explores the limitations of speaking “medicalish” and the importance of creating culturally appropriate conversations about health within our communities, using tools and language that make health information accessible to everyone, using social and other media. Dr. De Alba Rosales discusses how achieving health equity will require broader approaches that address social, economic, and environmental factors that influence health. This episode is co-hosted by Claudia Zamora, National Hispanic Medical Association, and Dr. Ramon Jimenez, American Association of Latino Orthopedic Surgeons. All viewpoints are the participants own. Co-hosts Claudia H Zamora, MPA Founder and CEO, Zamora Consulting Group, LLC Board Member, National Hispanic Medical Association Washington, DC Ramon Jimenez, MD, FAAOS Executive Board, Movement is Life Treasurer, Board of Directors, Movement is Life Co-Founder and President, American Association of Latino Orthopaedic Surgeons Salinas, CA Guests Armando De Alba Rosales MD, MPH Assistant Dean of Diversity, Equity, and Inclusion (DEI) Student Programs College of Medicine, Faculty Member of Family Medicine at UNMC University of Nebraska Medical Center Omaha, Nebraska Adela Valdez, MD, MBA, FAAFP Associate Dean, Diversity, Inclusion and Health Equity Associate Dean of CME at The University of Texas Rio Grande Valley Professor, Family Medicine University of Texas Rio Grande Valley School of Medicine Harlingen, Texas Ilan Shapiro MD, MBA, FAAP, FACHE Chief Health Correspondent and Medical Affairs Officer AltaMed Health Services Los Angeles, California © Copyright Movement is Life 2023.
Order the Leading Equity Book Today! A. Lin Goodwin, Ph.D A. Lin Goodwin (葛文林) is the Thomas More Brennan Chair of Education at the Lynch School of Education and Human Development, Boston College. Prior to joining Boston College, she was Dean of the Faculty of Education at the University of Hong Kong (2017-2022) and Vice Dean at Teachers College, Columbia University (TCCU) in New York (2011-2017), where she was also held the Evenden Foundation Chair in Education. Professor Goodwin served as Vice President of the American Educational Research Association (AERA)—Division K: Teaching and Teacher Education (2013-2016), and is currently a Senior Research Fellow of the Learning Policy Institute in Washington, D.C. She recently received the Spencer Foundation Mentor Award honoring her work with emerging academics and doctoral students; she was named the inaugural Ruth Wong Professor of Teacher Education by the National Institute of Education, Nanyang Technological University in Singapore in 2015. She is the recipient of several multi-million-dollar U.S. federal grants to support TR@TC, an innovative teaching residency program at TCCU that she designed and launched in 2009; the program is currently in its 13th successful year. Dr. Goodwin has authored over a hundred publications focusing on teacher/teacher educator beliefs, identities and development; equitable education and powerful teaching for immigrant and minoritized youth; international analyses and comparisons of teacher education practice and policy; and the experiences of Asian/Asian American teachers and students in U.S. schools. Her publications appear in top journals such as Teachers College Record, Journal of Teacher Education, Teaching and Teacher Education, Urban Education and Review of Research in Education. Recent publications include “Lessons from an expert teacher of immigrant youth: A portrait of social justice teaching” (with Rebecca Stanton) in Equity and Excellence in Education, and “Professional knowledge for successfully teaching diverse students: A comparative analysis of perspectives from South Africa, Canada and Hong Kong” (with HKU colleagues Hoang, Chian and Au), Handbook of International Teacher Education. She has been recognized for her research and scholarship with awards such as Distinguished Researcher from the AERA SIG: Research on the Education of Asian and Pacific Americans, and Distinguished Scholar from AERA's Committee on the Role and Status of Minorities in Educational Research and Development (now Committee on Scholars of Color). Show Highlights When the local language is the biggest barrier for students Forgetting about the human side of our students Case study on master teaching Key teaching strategies Connect with Dr. Goodwin Faculty Page Lessons from an Expert Teacher on Immigrant Youth: A Portrait of Social Justice Teaching Additional Resources Book Dr. Eakins Watch The Art of Advocacy Show Learn more about our Student Affinity Groups Free Course on Implicit Bias 20 Diversity Equity and Inclusion Activities FREE AUDIO COURSE: Race, Advocacy, and Social Justice Studies
In this second of a multi-part series, Valerie and therapist colleague Brannon Patrick continue to unpack the very multifaceted doctrine of eternal marriage and all of its complex implications in the real lives of real people, often finding the “plan of happiness” feeling more like the “plan of sadness” as life progresses in ways that almost inevitably do not line up with what doctrine frames as the ideal and only way to achieve God's highest heaven. IN THIS EPISODE Val and Brannon dig into the inner experience of those who might legitimately feel like second, third, or even 'steerage' class citizens in Mormondom…the divorced, widowed, never married, and all sexual and gender minorities…basically everyone except the cisgendered, temple attending, married couple. Clearly this is a LARGE POPULATION of people internalizing messages about themselves, their place, and their value not only in the church, but also in God's eyes in this life and throughout eternity. Val and Brannon invite us all [members at every level of the LDS church] to look honestly and with humility at the theological ideas that shape [or misshape] our implicit sense of worth, and work together to receive more truth and light that is more consistent with the nature of our divine parents and our Savior and their incompressible love for all of their children. ***************************************Contact Valerie at firstname.lastname@example.org to get on a waitlist for one of her space limited processing/support groups mentioned in this episode. ****************************** New group forming April 2023.
Today's episode continues the discussion regarding the trending news of the Asbury University student revival and what is happening there. We dig into discerning the work of God in this way, what are the good things coming about and what might we be cautious or concerned about. Scripture calls us to test. Ready to join The Rebellion? Become a patreon member and enjoy some great extras while supporting our efforts to speak the Truth into our culture. Learn more at patreon.com/dreverettpiper. Find more resources and info at dreverettpiper.com
The Health Disparities Podcast
Integrating clinical excellence with health equity at Walgreens, & driving urban innovation at the Lindy Institute. Featuring Dr. Priya Mammen, MD, MPH Emergency room physician and public health leader Dr. Priya Mammen, MD, MPH, still misses her acute care patients, but building on her clinical experiences has enabled her to find ways to advance both urban innovation and health equity. In this interview, recorded at the annual Movement is Life caucus, episode host Dr. Charla Johnson invites Dr. Mammen to talk about her work with the Lindy Institute for Urban Innovation, her role as Senior Medical Director, Office of Clinical Integrity at Walgreens, and as adjunct faculty at the University of Pennsylvania. Dr. Mammen also discusses some of the themes from her presentation at the caucus, Walgreens: Advancing Health Equity with Community Engagement. Featuring: Dr. Priya Mammen, MD, MPH Senior Medical Director, Office of Clinical Integrity, Walgreens, Emergency Physician, Public Health Specialist, Adjunct Faculty, University of Pennsylvania, Fellow at Lindy Institute for Urban Innovation Hosted by: Dr. Charla Johnson, DNP, RN-BC, ONC Movement is Life Steering Committee, Immediate Past President, National Association of Orthopedic Nurses, System Director, Nursing Informatics Franciscan Missionaries of Our Lady Health System Production: Rolf Taylor, Project Advocacy All opinions expressed are the participants own. Copyright © Movement is Life 2023. Selected Excerpts “It is not only my profound responsibility, but it is a deep, deep honor to take forward the stories and the voices of patients that have taught me for my entire career.” “I miss my patients and I miss touching people. There is that tactile component that I did not realize I would miss. Apparently, I am always checking my husband's pulse!” “The populations who are marginalized and disenfranchised often get missed if you look at the health system as a whole.” “Cities are engines of innovation, a group of people who have chosen or remain in a finite community. We learn how to coexist. Everything we do is intertwined with the rest of the city. Cities can answer their problems if you bring their leaders, their champions, and the voices of all the cities communities together.” “Emergency medicine is the only part of the US health system that is user-triggered, and as Prof. McClellan pointed out, the only truly equitable part of the US health system is EMTALA (The Emergency Medical Treatment and Labor Act). What becomes grueling is to try and help in situations where you need to move people beyond the emergency room.”
Daughters Of Smoke And Fire gives voice to human struggles and issues of justice and inequity that we're seeing with increased frequency across the globe.Ava's message is, "a victory for women in Iran is really a victory for women everywhere.'"This message is expressed in an essay Ava wrote in December 2022 for, “Journal of Critical Race Inquiry” an open-access electronic journal that advances scholarship on race and racialization in Canadian and international contexts. Her piece is titled: The Path to Freedom in Iran is through Women and Minorities.It introduces readers to the history of Kurdish resistance to oppression by the Iranian regime as well as the history of the refrain “Woman, Life, Freedom,” chanted now by protesters and adopted by activists and others around the world.Find the article link here:Article The-Path-to-Freedom-in-Iran-is-through-Women-and-Minoritieshttps://www.avahoma.com/Social MediaFacebook: https://www.facebook.com/ava.homa/Twitter : https://twitter.com/AvaHomaInstagram: https://www.instagram.com/ava.homa/
TODAY'S TOP STORIES // GUEST: Sen. Sharon Shewmake (D) of Bellingham on her bill to legalize backyard cottages statewide // WE NEED TO TALK about cocktail barsSee omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
We are pleased to share a rebroadcast from 2022 in which we discuss IVF success among underrepresented minorities. Dr. Jerrine Morris covers topics including defining psychosocial factors, access to care, and IVF care for underrepresented minorities. Tune in to learn more! More information on these topics is at www.asrm.org Tell us your thoughts on the show by emailing us at email@example.com Please subscribe and rate the show on Apple Podcasts, Google Play or wherever you get your podcasts. ASRM Today Series Podcasts are supported in part by the ASRM Corporate Member Council
Matthew N. Anderson is a neurosurgeon, who trained at Brown University. He is interested in cerebrovascular neurosurgery, with a specific interest in interventional treatment of ischemic stroke and pediatric vascular malformations. Matthew is originally from Indianapolis, Indiana. He then went to Stanford University to complete his undergraduate degree in Biological Sciences. At Stanford, Matthew was president of the Stanford Black Pre-Medical Organization, an organization dedicated to increasing the number of African American doctors in medicine. After Stanford, he attended University of Connecticut for medical school where he was co-president of the Student National Medical Association for two years. Throughout his academic career, Matthew has been interested in learning ways to increase diversity in medicine through various mentoring and pipeline programs. During this episode, he explains how he got involved in medicine, and the unique challenges he has faced as black gay physician. He uncovers the impetus behind his passion for increasing diversity in medicine and the importance of self care to stay fueled on his mission. When Dr. Anderson is not performing clinical responsibilities, he enjoys reading, running, weightlifting, cycling, hiking, traveling and karaoke. To hear more about his story make sure you tune in to another Black Men in Medicine Podcast episode, bringing you nothing but the gems! --- Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/blackmeninmedicine/support
As the Kurdistan region parliament elections are coming soon, Assyrian politicians say they are finding it very hard to have a real chance to win a seat in the parliament.
Advani's rath yatra left a legacy of violence in the form of riots. Rahul Gandhi's yatra has been staked on the power of nonviolence. On this yardstick, Bharat Jodo Yatra is a winner.
Trulieve buys social equity award from Minorities for Medical Marijuana? RSVP for our free organizing event on Tuesday night. Also discussion of the latest Leafly expose and audio from Edward "Lefty" Grimes in NJ vs a town government blocking the will of their voters on cannabis! RSVP for our free, Tuesday night organizing event here: https://www.eventbrite.com/e/state-of-our-health-consumers-workers-growers-virtual-town-hall-tickets-515318480447 --- Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/theyoungjurks/support
This episode, we're all sick in the house! We talk breathing issues; Mexicans vs Ecuadorians; we recap our show near LA; and we discuss social media presence. Enjoy! Follow us on social media! & Venmo us a donation, if you enjoy the show! Instagram: @secretminorities Twitter: @secretminority -Nick Larson: IG: @nicklarsoncomedy Twitter: @nicklarson85 FB: @nicklarson85 Venmo: @nicklarson85 -Danielle Arce: IG: @daniellearcecomedy Twitter: @daniellearce FB: @daniellearcecomedy Venmo: @daniellearce
The Health Disparities Podcast
“The Race Cards” is an interactive resource kit and activity designed for small groups. Working to end racism so that everyone thrives requires some uncomfortable conversations to be facilitated, because too often discussions about race either stay at the surface level or happen only among audiences steeped in knowledge about sociology, history, systemic racism, and privilege. The Race Cards create a safe space for an honest, authentic discussion in a way that is accessible to everyone. Dr. Kimberly Allen is the inaugural CEO of 904WARD. Her organization evolved the Jacksonville 904 dialing code into a new nonprofit whose mission is to create racial healing and equity through deep conversations and learning, trusting relationships, and collective action. Episode host Sarah Hohman invites Dr. Kimberly Allen and 904 resident Sharon LaSure-Roy to reflect on the practical application of The Race Cards and report on their use in a workshop at the Movement is Life annual caucus. Link to 904WARD resource page: https://904ward.org/racecards/ Copyright © Movement is Life 2023. All opinions expressed are the participants own.
Anchor Passage: Galatians 3:27-28“Doesn't the Christian faith marginalize women and others?” Join us as we see how God invites men and women from every tribe, tongue, and nation to live as empowered Image-bearers in His Kingdom.
It was nearly impossible to find quality reporting on the U.S. House Speaker's race. Jacki shares her view of what was ultimately a great victory for America that never would have happened without a rebellion. - - - - - Donna Jackson of Project21 (National Center for Public Policy Research) shares her testimony to Congress explaining that the green agenda impacts minority communities disproportionately. One in five Americans has to choose between energy bills and necessities – heating and eating – and this percentage is doubled in minority communities. - - - - - Texas legislators prepare to derail Biden's proposed offshore wind farm off the Texas coast. The feds need the state's permission to run lines from the federal waters to the state's shores. Texas legislator Mayes Middleton explains that these farms and the lines interfere with commercial shipping, recreational fishing, and Texas wildlife. Moreover, the European-designed wind turbines and blades cannot withstand a category 4 or 5 hurricane, meaning they are destined for destruction if placed in the Texas Gulf Coast - arguably the worst place in America. Or anywhere on earth. Why should taxpayers foot the bill for a project that will be destroyed by mother nature? Sure, the wind farm builders will get to make money over and over again at taxpayer expense each time the wind farm is destroyed and rebuilt, but this is not a serious plan for resolving energy demand. - - - - - Jacki shares a good news update: The ozone layer appears to be recovering steadily. The catastrophic prognosis of the 1990s was unwarranted as we see once more that mankind and mother nature are in fact capable of resolving environmental challenges. - - - - - Why did Sam Bankman Fried's FTX - a company that had, effectively, no Board - have a higher ESG rating than Exxon-Mobil?! "G" stands for "governance." And Crypto is supposedly one of the most energy-intensive, least green businesses on earth. - - - - - AOC and gas stoves; Government can cut off your electricity much easier than your natural gas.
Democrat Introduces Legislation to Make White People Criticizing Minorities a Federal Crimehttps://redstate.com/bonchie/2023/01/16/democrat-introduces-legislation-to-make-white-people-criticizing-minorities-a-federal-crimeWebsite: https://roccistuccishow.comWe are grateful for any contributions! https://fundingfreespeech.com/rocci7:00PM CST - TRSS
US Congress Member Sheila Jackson-Lee has introduced legislation making it a federal hate crime for white people (and white people only) to criticize or "vilify" any racial minorities. It is tempting to laugh at such tomfoolery, but attacks on the First Amendment must all be taken seriously. Also today: Spooks come clean, admitting they knew all the time the Hunter Biden laptop story was genuine. And...here we go again with Leana Wen...
This episode, we come back from a VERY long break. We recap Hallowen, Thanksgiving, Christmas, New Years lol...You get it. Nick is back to his usually Mad Dad self with new rants. Plus, we talk Quinn's love for Bunny Foo Foo. Enjoy! Follow us on social media! & Venmo us a donation, if you enjoy the show! Instagram: @secretminorities Twitter: @secretminority -Nick Larson: IG: @nicklarsoncomedy Twitter: @nicklarson85 FB: @nicklarson85 Venmo: @nicklarson85 -Danielle Arce: IG: @daniellearcecomedy Twitter: @daniellearce FB: @daniellearcecomedy Venmo: @daniellearce
Melanie Collette is a business technology expert, entrepreneur, and political commentator with extensive corporate operations and organizational management experience. DR. KING'S DREAM UNDERMINED BY BIG GOVERNMENT. Government Policies Designed To Help Minorities Are Hurting Them Instead
The Health Disparities Podcast
COVID-19 impacted mental health in fundamental ways, forcing isolation and insecurity on individuals, families, and communities. Dr. Reginald Richardson explores ways we can rebuild resilience as we transition from pandemic to endemic, with particular emphasis on social support. Dr. Richardson also discusses how isolation has had a particularly damaging influence on alcohol and drug addiction rates and overdoses, with limited access to emergency mental health services contributing to poor outcomes. Episode host Dr. Yashika Watkins and Dr. Richardson also unpack some of the features of the stages of behavioral change, noting commonalities between the processes of increasing physical activity and reducing alcohol and food consumption, and how these changes can be facilitated through social contact in a group setting, as demonstrated by the Movement is Life program Operation Change. Copyright © Movement is Life 2023. All opinions expressed are the participants own.
SugarMamma's Financial Foreplay
One of my favourite podcasts! Michele says, if you can't afford to buy shares in Nikes, you shouldn't be buying the shoes! Stay updated & inspired... @SugarMammaTV – Money, budgeting, cashflow, motivation @CannaCampbellofficial – lifestyle, capsule wardrobe fashion, motherhood Tik Tok - https://www.tiktok.com/@sugarmammatv My Best Selling Books! The $1000 Project Book: booktopia.kh4ffx.net/DVqDMj Mindful Money: booktopia.kh4ffx.net/Xxrz5o My YouTube channel - over 500 bite size videos with over 12,000,000 views! https://www.youtube.com/c/SugarMamma www.SugarMammaTV.com Also, don't forget about my other podcast channel, "How Do They Afford That?" https://podcasts.apple.com/au/podcast/how-do-they-afford-that/id1644255235 ADDITIONAL GENERAL ADVICE WARNING: Whilst we discuss various financial topics, this podcast is not advice in anyway, but purely for educational purposes only. Nothing in this podcast is personal advice, investment advice or product advice. With any major financial decision, you must always do your own research, consider all the pros and cons, fees, caps, limits, costs, taxes etc. Always proactively educate yourself before making any major financial decision, consider your own financial goals, deadlines and risk profile. So please bear all of this in mind when listening to this podcast and please always speak to a Financial Planner when wondering what you should do to achieve your own financial goals and dreams. GENERAL ADVICE WARNING & FINANCIAL PLANNING LICENSE DETAILS: The information in this podcast is general in nature and does not take into account your personal circumstances, financial needs or objectives. Before acting on any information, you should consider the appropriateness of it and the relevant product having regard to your objectives, financial situation and needs. In particular, you should seek independent financial advice and read the relevant Product Disclosure Statement or other offer document prior to acquiring any financial product. Canna Campbell is a Corporate Authorised Representative and Corporate Credit Representative of Wealthstream Financial Group Pty Ltd ABN 35 152 803 113 Australian Financial Services Licensee AFSL 412079.
RECRUITING MINORITIES TO EDUCATION AND MENTAL HEALTH PROFESSIONS, A TEACHER-RETENTION.COM presentation with Dr Howie Knoff of Project Achieve, one of the top consultants to public education and Dr. Deborah Crockett, the first African American president of the Nat'l Association of School Psychologists
You expect your money to be safe in a bank, but if the Federal Reserve gets its way, that may not be the case soon. That's because the Fed has begun using its authority to put politics before fiscal stability. If the Fed's New Year's resolution was to destabilize America's financial system, it's off to a great start! Are minorities the hardest hit by liberal woke policies? The Rick Roberts Show is on NewsTalk 820 WBAP ... (Photo Courtesy of WFAA)See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Creative Play and Podcast Network
More creators are asking themselves the right question and opening the door to more actors to play characters. Are enough of them asking though? And how do we deal with the push back? More creators are asking themselves the right question and opening the door to more actors to play characters. Are enough of them asking though? And how do we deal with the push back? Wendy Trakes, Mary Fan, Tamsin L. Silver, Marcus S Campbell Thank you, Wendy, for suggesting this Panel! See more from the Panelists here: Wendy Trakes, the Moderator. Mary Fan, the Author Guest of Honor is Mary Fan, https://www.maryfan.com Tamsin L. Silver, you can learn more about Ms. Silver by visiting www.tamsinsilver.com. Marcus S Campbell, His work can be found scattered across the web or @marcus_s_campbell on social media. Learn more about the author at marcusscampbell.com , Facebook and Instagram We would like to definitely thank you awesome Volunteers, Staff, and guests who came out to TusCon this year! #TusCon #TusCon49 https://tusconscificon.com/ Please support our shows at www.patreon.com/cppn and even join us in some games! Also keep an eye at the new things on our now affiliated Twitch channel: https://www.twitch.tv/creativeplayandpodcast Also follow us on Facebook at https://www.facebook.com/CreativePlayandPodcastNetwork Would you be interested if we hosted D&D and Edge of Empire games on Roll20 for you to join? Email us at Creativeplaypodcastnet@Gmail.com
All Therapists are Jerks, and . . .
Ulland and Jo review common themes in demographics found within many DBT studies. They discuss that DBT studies often include many individuals who are not heterosexual or white for example. This would be consistent when considering the biosocial model and systemic invalidation as a common experience for many clients who benefit from DBT. These studies were reviewed and shared at the 2022 ISITDBT conference in NYC. Can minorities benefit from DBT? — All Therapists are Jerks (squarespace.com)
The news of Texas covered today includes:Our Lone Star story of the day: The real big story on Atmos Energy isn't Abbott calling for an investigation. It's that without his prompting the Railroad Commission had already launched an investigation on Tuesday – that's something many longtime political watchers would never have bet would happen. The Texan had the best story on this.Our Lone Star story of the day is sponsored by Allied Compliance Services providing the best service in DOT, business and personal drug and alcohol testing since 1995.Even Austin liberals love education choice and charter schools and data shows the charter schools benefit minorities most so, why do their Democrat politicians fight against all forms of public education choice?More pointing our Biden's border failures and hypocrisy.And, other news of Texas.Listen on the radio, or station stream, at 5pm Central. Click for our affiliates.www.PrattonTexas.com
The Health Disparities Podcast
Diversity as a goal has been considered a compelling reason (and legal precedent) for higher education institutions to apply policies which attempt to correct the effects of intentional and structural discrimination impacting gender, race, and ethnicity. Our esteemed panel of healthcare stakeholders and health equity advocates share personal experiences of how affirmative action has benefitted them, and the Hispanic and African American healthcare workforces in general. The discussion also explores affirmative action policy milestones, the positive impact these policies have had on overall workforce diversity and STEM education programs, and other knock-on effects such as increasing diverse participation in clinical trials. Featuring Mary O'Connor, MD, Oly, Chair of Movement is Life, Co-Founder & Chief Medical Officer, Vori Health (host); Prof. Frank McLellan, Esq., Professor Emeritus, Beasley School of Law, Temple University; Elena V. Rios, MD, MSPH, MACP, President & CEO, National Hispanic Medical Association; Bonnie Mason Simpson, MD, FAAOS, Medical Director of Diversity, Equity, and Inclusion, American College of Surgeons; Ramon L. Jimenez, MD, Board-Certified Orthopedic Surgeon, Treasurer of Movement is Life. Copyright © Movement is Life 2022.
The Blackest Questions with Dr. Christina Greer
As we wrap up 2022 we're highlighting one of our favorite guests of the year. Shark Scientist Carlee is the founder of Minorities in Shark Sciences and she schooled us on so many things. We know this animal lover knows marine life but how will she do with Black history?See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
In Poisoned Wells: Accusations, Persecution, and Minorities in Medieval Europe, 1321-1422 (University of Pennsylvania Press, 2022), Tzafrir Barzilay explores the origins of the charges of well poisoning leveled at European minorities in the later Middle Ages. Barzilay asks how the fear took root and moved across Europe, which groups it targeted, why it held in certain areas and not others, and why it waned in the fifteenth century. He argues that many of the social, political, and environmental factors that fed the rise of the mass poisoning accusations had already appeared during the thirteenth century, a period of increased urbanization, of criminal poisoning charges, and of the proliferation of medical texts on toxins. Tzafrir Barzilay is a Senior lecturer in the Department of History at Bar Ilan University. Schneur Zalman Newfield is an Assistant Professor of Sociology at Borough of Manhattan Community College, City University of New York, and the author of Degrees of Separation: Identity Formation While Leaving Ultra-Orthodox Judaism (Temple University Press, 2020). Visit him online at ZalmanNewfield.com. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/history
In Poisoned Wells: Accusations, Persecution, and Minorities in Medieval Europe, 1321-1422 (University of Pennsylvania Press, 2022), Tzafrir Barzilay explores the origins of the charges of well poisoning leveled at European minorities in the later Middle Ages. Barzilay asks how the fear took root and moved across Europe, which groups it targeted, why it held in certain areas and not others, and why it waned in the fifteenth century. He argues that many of the social, political, and environmental factors that fed the rise of the mass poisoning accusations had already appeared during the thirteenth century, a period of increased urbanization, of criminal poisoning charges, and of the proliferation of medical texts on toxins. Tzafrir Barzilay is a Senior lecturer in the Department of History at Bar Ilan University. Schneur Zalman Newfield is an Assistant Professor of Sociology at Borough of Manhattan Community College, City University of New York, and the author of Degrees of Separation: Identity Formation While Leaving Ultra-Orthodox Judaism (Temple University Press, 2020). Visit him online at ZalmanNewfield.com. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/jewish-studies