FacebookTwitterLinkedInEmailiStock(NEW YORK) — Here are the scores from Tuesday’s sports events:NATIONAL BASKETBALL ASSOCIATIONIndiana 105, L.A. Lakers 102Charlotte 110, Sacramento 102New York 143, Atlanta 120Brooklyn 108, New Orleans 101 (OT)Utah 109, Orlando 102L.A. Clippers 120, Phoenix 99NATIONAL HOCKEY LEAGUELos Angeles 4, Boston 3 (OT)Nashville 8, NY Islanders 3Philadelphia 4, Anaheim 1Tampa Bay 4, Ottawa 3 (OT)Toronto 5, Buffalo 3Columbus 5, Detroit 3Carolina 6, Winnipeg 3Pittsburgh 4, Calgary 1Montreal 3, Vancouver 1Vegas 3, Minnesota 2Arizona 3, San Jose 2TOP-25 COLLEGE BASKETBALLOhio St. 80, SE Missouri 48Dayton 71, North Texas 58Florida St. 98, North Florida 81Washington 81, Seattle 59Copyright © 2019, ABC Audio. All rights reserved. Written by December 18, 2019 /Sports News – National Scoreboard roundup — 12/17/19 Beau Lund
India’s Western Naval Command recently started the maiden trials of the country’s newly-delivered deep submergence rescue vehicle (DSRV).Delivered by UK-based James Fisher Defence (JFD) as part of a £193 million contract from 2016, the DSRV represents a new specialist capability for the Indian Navy.The navy will receive two such systems, both operated by a crew of three and capable of rescuing 14 personnel from a disabled submarine at one time.According to the Indian Navy, the DSRV carried out underwater mating with a bottomed submarine, at over 300 feet depth, in a test on October 15. On successful mating the DSRV opened its hatches and the submarine hatches and carried out transfer of personnel from the submarine to the DSRV.“These sea trials have proven the newly inducted DSRV’s ability to undertake rescue operations from disabled submarines at sea and has provided the Indian Navy with a critical capability,” the navy said.During the trials the DSRV also dived successfully up to 666 m. This is a record for deepest submergence by a ‘manned vessel’ in Indian waters. The DSRV crew has also carried out ROV operations at over 750 meters and Side Scan Sonar operations at over 650 meters, which are all ‘firsts’ for the Indian Navy.The ongoing trials will also include air transportation of the system by the IAF’s heavy-lift transport aircraft.The DSAR class SRV is capable of diving with a crew of 3 and up to 17 rescuees, while the medical hyperbaric complex can treat and decompress up to 90 personnel at any one time. The launch and recovery system has been designed to handle the SRV in conditions up to and including sea state 6, while a pair of self-contained generators are capable of providing a fully redundant electrical supply to the entire system. View post tag: DSRV Photo: Photo: Indian Navy Share this article View post tag: Indian Navy View post tag: JFD
Quick Link to Postinghttps://jobs.calbaptist.edu/postings/6154 State and Federal law permit California Baptist University todiscriminate on the basis of religion in order to fulfill itspurpose. The University does not discriminate contrary to eitherState or Federal law. Position Summary The College of Behavioral and Social Sciences at California BaptistUniversity invites applications for an adjunct faculty appointmentin the area of Anthropology, Christian Behavioral Science,Counseling, Psychology, Social Work or Sociology. Preference willbe given to applicants with a history of quality teaching, notablescholarship and demonstrated relational skills. * Do you attend church regularly?YesNo Posting Details Nondiscrimination Statement Teaching responsibilities may include a variety of undergraduate orgraduate courses in the specific field of study (includingintroductory courses and courses in theory and methodology). Position TitleAdjunct – College of Behavioral and Social Sciences Teaching Responsibilities If no, please explain (required):(Open Ended Question)* Are you both familiar with and not in conflict with thefundamental doctrines and practices of the California SouthernBaptist Convention as stated in the Baptist Faith and Message datedJune 14, 2000? (Please see above link for more information)Yes (I am familiar and not in conflict)No (I am in conflict or not familiar) Qualified applicants must have a master’s degree in a relatedfield. A strong interest in and commitment to the integration offaith and learning are required. * Are you a Christian?YesNo Qualifications Applicant DocumentsRequired DocumentsChristian Experience EssayCurriculum VitaeUnofficial TranscriptOptional DocumentsResumeCover LetterLetter of Reference 1Letter of Reference 2Letter of Reference 3 Supplemental QuestionsRequired fields are indicated with an asterisk (*).
A former student of Lincoln College entered the college’s chapel,disrupted the altar dressing and shouted abuse at the choir who were rehearsing. The incidienttook place at around 4pm last Sunday.Choir member Helena Wilde said thatthe woman “suddenly stormed in, looking very angry and purposeful”. Shecontinued, “She walked straight past us towards the altar, so we all assumedshe was a chapel warden, perhaps coming to set up for evensong.”The woman’s behaviour started to arousethe suspicion of the choir as she proceeded to noisily rearrange the candles andthe cross which were placed on the altar, before throwing them and the altarcloth onto the chapel pulpit. She then approached an electric keyboard in themiddle of the chapel which Senior Organ Scholar Paul Wingfield was using forthe rehearsal.Wilde recalled that she “bangedher hands down on the keyboard to make a terrible sound then shouted ‘My parentsgot married in this chapel’”. As she left through the antechapel the womanclosed the heavy wooden inner chapel doors, which normally remain open at alltimes. She said “Burn in Hell, you Catholic” to the Organ Scholar who was bythe organ in the antechapel at the time. She then slammed the outer chapeldoors.Fourth year Lincoln chorister Johnny Shipley followed thewoman out of the chapel to the front entrance of the college, where she wasattempting to shut the main college doors behind her. Shipley said that hetried to “reason with her” but she responded with confused comments, including theremark “Where’s Oliver Cromwell when you need a war?”The conversation continued on Turl Street, whereher comments to Shipley indicated that she was a former Lincoln student. “She said something aboutnot being allowed to sit Finals, and something about medication,” Shipley said. The woman, who someof the members of choir estimated to be in her mid-twenties, also revealed heridentity when asked by Shipley.Lincoln College declined to disclose theidentity of the woman in the interests of her personal welfare. The woman hadtried to gain entrance to Lincolnat around 9.30pm on Saturday night. She asked at the porter’s lodge if shecould enter the chapel but, as it was after visiting hours, she was deniedentry. When she returned the following afternoon, porter Rohan Ramdeen said hehad no reason to suspect her intentions and allowed her to enter. Thecollege porters have now been made aware of the woman’s identity and willrefuse her entry if she attempts to make further visits to the college. Lincoln JCR President Ollie Munn said,“I was obviously concerned for the students involved but it seems that no one was hurt and thatnothing was badly damaged.” Choir members described the incident as surreal” and Wilde admitted that they “wereall quite scared when it happened”. Chaplain George Westhaver said that he did not think theincident had been “a cause of lasting distress” and confirmed that no chargesare being levelled against the woman as she did “no damage at all”. He added “puttingthings back in place took two minutes.”ARCHIVE: 3rd week MT 2005
The Harvard Initiative for Learning and Teaching (HILT) announced today that 47 proposals from the University community will receive a total of nearly $2 million in the inaugural round of Hauser Fund grants.The grants aim to promote effective teaching and learning by funding pedagogical activities that are innovative, evidence-based, and extendable across varied academic settings. Individual and group awards of up to $50,000 (with exceptions for larger, high-impact proposals with decanal support) are being given to faculty, students, and staff across the University.“Harvard’s learning and teaching initiative has generated enthusiasm across the University,” President Drew Faust said. “I am grateful to the more than 200 faculty, staff, and students who submitted proposals seeking to advance innovative teaching, and pleased that Hauser funds will support 47 projects bringing new ideas and practices to enhance the educational experience at Harvard.”The funded proposals aim to transform students’ educational experiences through methods and teaching tools that promote effective learning. Projects include participation from every Harvard School and cover a broad range of activities, from developing experimental, interactive classroom space to supporting experiential learning through course design and revolutionary academic technologies.“We’ve been impressed by the creative ideas generated through this process,” said HILT Director Erin Driver-Linn. “These grants have already begun to serve our broader goals of engagement and experimentation, and we are thrilled to support and document these exciting projects over the coming year.”The awards are an initial phase in a multiyear grant program. Applications and awards will be used to inform and prepare for subsequent elements of the larger program and the initiative overall.HILT received more than 250 letters of intent from the Harvard community last November for funding in 2012-13. A nine-member, cross-School faculty selection committee evaluated all letters of intent and full proposals, and provided recommendations to the president and provost.HILT, a University-wide presidential initiative launched through a $40 million gift from Rita E. and Gustave M. Hauser, aims to catalyze innovation in higher learning and expand Harvard’s leadership in the research, application, and assessment of innovative pedagogy in Cambridge and around the world. The initiative hosted a daylong symposium in February that brought together authorities and scholars from the University and beyond to debate, discuss, and share ideas in the field.View the list of projects funded by the Hauser Fund grants.
Read Full Story The IQSS Undergraduate Research Scholars have begun a new academic year, and the Harvard community is invited to join them for a guest speaker visit on Sept. 25.As part of the 2015-16 calendar of events, the URS program will host a special talk this month. Danny Ferrante, director of data science at Facebook, will present “Research and the Hackers Way: Data Science at Facebook” 1:30-3 p.m. in the Tsai Auditorium on Sept. 25.This event is open to the Harvard community, and more details can be found in the IQSS calendar. For more information about URS and how faculty and students can apply to the program, please visit the Undergraduate Research Scholars website.
Notre Dame’s Office of Information Technology (OIT), in conjunction with student government, released their Fall 2014 PrintND Report that highlights some of the key data on student printing in light of the printing quota controversy presented last semester.According to the report, 90 percent of undergraduates print fewer than 1,000 pages per semester and 90 percent of graduate students print fewer than 1,500 pages without need for additional quota.Emily Danaher | The Observer Junior Shuyang Li, student government’s director of campus technology, said findings were based on data that OIT collected from the printing systems on campus and reflects the information OIT has recollected from student printing and printer usage on campus.“At the beginning of this semester, we had a meeting with OIT to review printing metrics from last semester, and OIT provided us with all the data that came into the report,” Li said.Li said student government attempted to monitor the new system throughout the past semester and has been in constant communication regarding the print quota changes with campus technology throughout the year.“At the beginning of last semester, student government and senate formed a five-student team to get involved with and monitor the new printing system,” Li said. “We had monthly meetings with OIT as well as internal meetings to discuss what was good and not so good with the new printing system and to see how much students were using the new system.”The new print quota system was implemented last semester in response to the financial deficit OIT faced with student printing, which totaled to more than $80,000. Li said OIT is still managing other changes in the new printing systems including the streamlining of the printing queues across campus, the transition towards the point system, issues with one-sided and double-sided printing and quota rollover across semesters.Li said student government’s frequent communication with OIT addressed changes to the new quota system, such as the issues of the price raise for one-sided printing. While OIT initially implemented an increase in one-sided printing as opposed to double-sided printing, student government negotiated a return to equal pricing in one sided and double sided printing, Li said.“We thought [the change in price for single-sided printing] would be bad for students and had several discussions with OIT and pushed to change it back to the same [system],” Li said.Li acknowledged that although the Print ND Report indicated lower printing quota usage, members of student senate expressed their constituents’ complaints about the the quota’s relatively lowered limit and the elimination of rollover print quota from year to year.“There were three senators on the team who went out to their dorms heard other opinions as well,” Li said. “We heard a lot of student opinions that weren’t satisfied with the new system.”Li said OIT has not indicated to student government officials that any additional changes will be made to the print quota system.“I’m trying to make sure that everything we communicate to students at this point is accurate,” Li said.Tags: campus technology, OIT, print quota, printer, Printing, Student government
The Killing of Sister George will feature sets and costumes by Narelle Sissons, lights by Mary Louise Geiger, and sound and original music by Daniel Kluger. In The Killing of Sister George, gin-swilling, cigar-chomping June Buckridge (O’Connell) plays the beloved Sister George on the popular BBC Radio drama, Applehurst. When it looks like BBC executives might kill off Sister George to raise ratings, June’s precarious personal world heads into a tailspin. The drama was first produced in England in 1964, with a cast that included Beryl Reid and Eileen Atkins. The production transferred to Broadway in 1965, garnering a Tony award for Reid and a nod for Atkins. The 1968 film adaptation starred Reid, Susannah York and Coral Browne. View Comments Show Closed This production ended its run on Nov. 1, 2014 Related Shows Caitlin O’Connell (Mothers and Sons) will star alongside Cynthia Harris (Lost in Yonkers), Darrie Lawrence (Tales From Red Vienna) and Margot White (The Farnsworth Invention) in the first New York revival of Frank Marcus’ The Killing of Sister George. Directed by Drew Barr, the off-Broadway production will play a limited engagement September 23 through November 1. Opening night is set for October 7 at Theatre Row’s Beckett Theatre. The Killing of Sister George
The biggest threat to New Year’s resolutions is procrastination. Instead of being a slacker and waiting until spring, don’t delay in getting your competitive season underway. There are plenty of great races at the turn of 2012, so choose your adventure and start the year off right.Cycle Polar Bear Metric CenturyWinston-Salem, N.C. • January 1 Pull on some tights and pedal through the chilly wind at this annual cycling event that benefits cancer services in the Piedmont. The metric century (62 miles) winds through the country roads of four counties surrounding Winston-Salem with plenty of rolling hills to get you warmed up. Shorter 25- and 30-mile course options are also offered.gopolar.org Hike New Year’s Day Hike on the C&O Canal Towpath Washington, D.C. • January 1Start the New Year with a walk in the woods. During this four-decade tradition, D.C.-area hikers meet in Georgetown and then take a 10-mile wooded stroll out of the city on the mellow-graded C&O Canal Towpath—a forested retreat that follows the Potomac River out of the nation’s capital.sierrapotomac.org PaddleCartecay River Chili RunEllijay, Ga. • January 1A little nip in the air can’t keep paddlers out of the Cartecay. This low-key event returns for the 27th year with the chilly waters of a winter river run and the warmth of a post-paddle chili cook-off. Boaters bundle up and then paddle a two-mile stretch of class II-III swells. At the take out, they’re met with a bonfire, live music, and plenty of piping hot chili—not a bad way to usher in the new year.cartecayriverexperience.comTrail RunFrozen Toe 10KRoanoke, Va. • January 7The Roanoke Non Ultra Trail Series continues to expand its reach with top-notch short-distance trail runs around the Valley. The majority of this first race in the series takes place on the near-six-mile Chestnut Ridge Loop Trail, which circles the Blue Ridge Parkway’s Roanoke Mountain campground. Recent work has the trail in prime shape, featuring some fast and flowy grades that will be perfect for setting a warm pace in the January chill.mountainjunkies.net Mountain BikeSnake Creek Gap Time TrialDalton, Ga. • January 7, February 4, & March 3This series of time trial mountain bike races is not the only battle this gap is known for hosting. Snake Creek once served as a pass for Sherman’s army during the Civil War. Now, mountain bikers trudge their way to North Georgia to pedal the IMBA Epic designated Pinhoti Trail. Whether riders choose the 17- or 34-mile point-to-point course options, they’ll face plenty of technical, gear-grinding terrain with extremely tough ending stretches on Hurricane Mountain and the razor-sharp edge of Rocky Face Ridge. The entry fee gets you into all three races with only your best run counting toward the final series standings.snake.nwgasorba.orgUltraFrosty Lake 50K Winston-Salem, N.C. • January 7With just over six miles of asphalt and another 25 of packed dirt and flat trail, you can expect to have less muscle and joint carnage than most ultras. The mellow course in the Carolina Piedmont meanders along the edge of scenic Salem Lake, as a double out-and-back loop with plenty of big open views to gauge your progress and stalk other runners to pass.twincitytc.orgMarathonCharleston MarathonCharleston, S.C. • January 14Too cold to compete in the mountains? Retreat to the low country coast and lace up for a 26.2-mile stint around a variety of Chucktown’s streetscapes—from the waterfront to the historic district and everything in between. Entering just its second year, the race is also one of the flattest Boston qualifiers you can find. Shorter distance runners also have half-marathon and 5K options.charlestonmarathon.comClimbBoat Rock Float the Boat Boulder CompAtlanta, Ga. • January 21The South’s best climbers will be pressing their chalked hands to the frigid granite at Boat Rock Preserve’s epic nearly mile-long boulder field. Join them at this long-standing comp and send classic problems like Lost Digits and Keeper of the Boat. After a long day of tough holds, you’ll be treated to brews from Sweetwater and the satisfaction that your entry fee helped preserve this Metro Atlanta hot spot, which is consistently being threatened by encroaching development.seclimbers.org
The government has repatriated another 122 Indonesian members of the global Islamic missionary movement Tablighi Jamaat who were stranded in India after attending an Islamic gathering during the COVID-19 pandemic, Foreign Minister Retno LP Marsudi said on Thursday.“On Wednesday, the Indonesian Embassy in New Delhi sent off 122 Indonesians. Thank God, they have arrived safely in Jakarta today [Thursday],” Retno said during a press briefing in her office.With the latest repatriation, a total of 515 Indonesian Tablighi Jamaat members have returned home, more than 60 percent of the 751 Indonesian pilgrims who have become stranded in 12 states in the South Asia country, according to the ministry’s data. Retno said repatriating the pilgrims amid the pandemic was not an easy matter.“The repatriation of 122 Indonesian citizens is the result of various efforts made by the teams in New Delhi and Mumbai, as well as between capitals [New Delhi and Jakarta] so that our brothers and sisters can return to Indonesia,” she said, adding that she had asked the Indian foreign minister to continue assisting the repatriation process of the remaining Indonesian Tablighi Jamaat members.As reported previously, 436 Indonesian members of the group stood trial in India for violating the country’s immigration and quarantine policies. Last month, the ministry reported that as many as 431 Indonesians had accepted the court’s ruling and been required to pay penalties ranging from 5,000 Indian rupees (US$67.89) to 10,000 rupees.Topics :