FacebookTwitterLinkedInEmailBOISE, Idaho (AP) — Robby Beasley III had 23 points as Montana edged past Weber State 80-75 in the Big Sky Conference Tournament quarterfinals.The sixth-seeded Grizzlies (15-12) play No. 2 seed Eastern Washington in the semifinals.Seikou Sisoho Jawara led the Wildcats with 18 points. March 12, 2021 /Sports News – Local Montana beats Weber St. 80-75 in Big Sky quarterfinals Associated Press Written by Tags: Big Sky/Big Sky Tournament/Montana Grizzlies/Weber State Wildcats Basketball
Authorities Share this article Gulf navies hone skills during exercise Falcon Warrior Warships from Gulf Coopertion Council (GCC) countries, crews and command staffs of Combined Task Force (CTF) 152 honed their skills during the multinational exercise Falcon Warrior.Participants carried out a variety of coordinated ship manoeuvers and boarding exercises in the Persian Gulf.Comprising ships from across the navies of the Gulf Cooperation Council nations, CTF152 continues to develop its capability and professionalism with support from the wider Combined Maritime Forces based in Bahrain.CTF152 is currently commanded by Colonel Adbelkader Almarahleh, Royal Jordanian Navy, who will shortly be handing over command to the Royal Saudi Arabia Navy. Commenting on the success of Exercise Falcon Warrior, Col Almarahleh said: “CTF 152’s mission is to ensure Maritime Security within the Arabian Gulf, the responsibility for achieving this mission does not lie with a single nation but it requires a collaborative effort.“Exercise Falcon Warrior has been an excellent demonstration of nations working together in order to ensure security within the Arabian Gulf. This two week exercise involved personnel from 11 different nations as well as ships and aircraft from New Zealand and America. I am immensely proud to Command CTF 152, this is a special organization with a very important role.” View post tag: CMF August 30, 2017 View post tag: CTF152 Back to overview,Home naval-today Gulf navies hone skills during exercise Falcon Warrior
The University of Florida College of Medicine-Jacksonville is thelargest of the three colleges at the Health Science CenterJacksonville. The college is affiliated with UF Health inJacksonville, a health system comprised of two hospitals — the603-bed UF Health Jacksonville and 92-bed UF Health North — andmore than 60 primary and specialty care practices throughoutNortheast Florida and Southeast Georgia.The college’s 16 clinical science departments house more than 440faculty members, 1,560 staff and 384 residents and fellows, as wellas medical students from UF and around the country. We offer anincredible breadth of clinical training program sand proud to trainmany of best primary care providers and specialists throughout theregion, the state and the country.The college offers 38 accredited graduate medical educationprograms and 14 non-standard programs. More than 100 residents andfellows from programs across the U.S. come to UF College ofMedicine – Jacksonville to participate in various clinicalrotations as well.In addition to graduate medical education, clinical rotations inall the major disciplines are provided for students from the UFCollege of Medicine in Gainesville. Third-year medical studentsenrolled at UF spend about 25 percent of their training at theJacksonville campus, gaining valuable experience in an urbansetting. While third-year rotations are only offered to UFstudents, elective rotations in the final year of clinical trainingare available to students from accredited schools in the US andCanada.For practicing physicians, the college offers a continuing medicaleducation program that recruits national and international speakerswho are well known and respected in their fields.The college’s faculty, residents and fellows are active in clinicalresearch. Residents and fellows regularly present their findings atlocations across the country and publish their projects inwell-known publications. In 2019, the campus received $23.1 millionin external research funding, approximately 50% of which wasfederally sponsored projects.The campus houses a 16,000-square-foot clinical and translationalresearch facility. To support faculty and resident research, thecollege has a Center for Data Solutions, offering researchersanalytics, epidemiology and biostatistics support, and a Center forResearch Training, helping develop the next generation of highlycollaborative clinical researchers.Located in the Northeastern part of the state on the AtlanticOcean, Jacksonville’s weather is sunny and pleasant. We enjoy anaverage of 320 days of sunshine each year, yet have the coolestsummers in the state. Known as the River City, Jacksonville is amajor port city with numerous waterways, two Naval bases, severalnature preserves, marshes, lakes, wetlands and miles of beaches.Flowing through Jacksonville is the 310-mile St. Johns River, whichplays a major role in our work and play.To learn more about our college, our leadership and our campus,please visit us at https://med.jax.ufl.edu/about/.Applicants must possess an MD/DO degree, Florida Medical Licenseeligibility and be a BE/BC in Pediatric Rheumatology.The Search Committee will begin reviewing applications as soon as aapplicant pool is identified. Please provide a letter of intent andCurriculum Vitae.The final candidate will be required to provide official transcriptto the hiring department upon hire. A transcript will not beconsidered “official” if a designation of “Issued to Student” isvisible. Degrees earned from an education institution outside ofthe United States are required to be evaluated by a professionalcredentialing service provider approved by National Association ofCredential Evaluation Services (NACES), which can be found athttp://www.naces.org/If an accommodation due to a disability is needed to apply for thisposition, please call 352-392-2477 or the Florida Relay System at800-955-8771 (TDD). Hiring is contingent upon eligibility to workin the US. Searches are conducted in accordance with Florida’sSunshine Law.#category=35The University of Florida is committed to non-discrimination withrespect to race, creed, color, religion, age, disability, sex,sexual orientation, gender identity and expression, marital status,national origin, political opinions or affiliations, geneticinformation and veteran status in all aspects of employmentincluding recruitment, hiring, promotions, transfers, discipline,terminations, wage and salary administration, benefits, andtraining. The Department of Pediatrics at the University of Florida Collegeof Medicine-Jacksonville is seeking an applicant to fill afull-time position as a Pediatric Rheumatologist. The position isat the non-tenure accruing level of ClinicalAssistant/Associate/Full Professor with a strong emphasis onclinical and educational activities.Major responsibilities for this position will include providingcoordinated medical care for newborns, children and adolescentswith complex pediatric rheumatologic disorders in an outpatientPediatric Multispecialty Center, performing consultations onhospital inpatients, management therapies at an outpatient infusioncenter, and participating in shared night and weekend call.The current Pediatric Rheumatology Division includes a PediatricRheumatologist and a Rheumatology Nurse Care Coordinator. ThePediatric Multispecialty Center includes the following pediatricsubspecialties: nephrology, genetics, infectious diseases,neurology, a specialized center for children with complex medicalconditions, pediatric weight management and pediatricrehabilitation services.Inpatient services are provided at Wolfson Children’s Hospital, a216 bed free standing dedicated children’s hospital located indowntown Jacksonville. Annually, the hospital is home for over12,000 admissions, 11,000 surgeries, and 70,000 visits to apediatric emergency department.Competitive salary and a comprehensive benefits package areavailable. Academic rank and salary will be commensurate withqualifications and experience. For more information, please visit:https://pediatrics.med.jax.ufl.edu/welcome/
FacebookTwitterCopy LinkEmail Join Us For A ReOpening Stage 2 Town Hall For Retail & Restaurant/Bar Industries.Current guidelines on how to reopen and maintain your business during these transitions will be discussed along with the next steps. A medical advisor from the ReOpen Evansville Task Force will be in attendance to give specifics about health and keeping your environment safe for employees and customers. You may attend either town halls. Please submit any questions ahead of time through the registration page.REGISTER NOW FOR THE RETAIL TOWN HALL – WED. MAY 6, 8:45 AM:https://members.swinchamber.com/events/details/reopening-stage-2-town-hall-retail-4816REGISTER NOW FOR THE RESTAURANT/BAR TOWN HALL – WED. MAY 6, 4 PM:https://members.swinchamber.com/events/details/reopening-stage-2-town-hall-restaurant-bar-4817A-Zoom link will be sent out to all registrants. For more information about ReOpening, go to https://swinchamber.com/re-opening-back-in-business/
Source: PladisPladis-owned McVitie’s has rolled out a new campaign focused on the power of sharing and connection.Called Too Good Not to Share, the £3m campaign will comprise two TV adverts, a social media giveaway and new look packaging.It focuses on the power of sharing and connection, said Pladis, and will roll out across TV, video on demand and social media platforms Facebook, Instagram and TikTok in a bid to drive incremental sales amongst consumers aged 18-44.The packaging update kicks off with McVitie’s Chocolate Digestives, which has new typography, followed by McVitie’s Digestives, McVitie’s Ginger Nuts and McVitie’s Fruit Shortcake. The refresh is set to roll out in store from January. It comes after the launch of the biscuit brand’s festive milk chocolate Digestives and repackaged assortment of Victoria biscuits.Meanwhile, the first TV advertisement aired during a recent episode of I’m A Celebrity, Get Me Out of Here. It begins with grime artist TrueMendous participating in a live lounge-style gig, before she is interrupted by a junior assistant who wants to share his McVitie’s Chocolate Digestives. Taking a break, they inadvertently share the moment with thousands of people live over the airwaves.The second, which is due to air early next year, features a gamer immersed in an online multiplayer battle, who shares a packet of McVitie’s Chocolate Digestives with his younger sister. Both advertisements will run for one month.“Shoppers tell us that our biscuits are so inexplicably tasty, they can’t help but share them – even at the most inopportune moments. It’s this insight that inspired our master brand campaign and is brought to life with our two new creatives,” said Emma Stowers, brand director for McVitie’s at Pladis UK & Ireland.The biscuit brand is set to launch a social media giveaway named ‘Digigestives’ from 26 November. It will see 20,000 packs of McVitie’s Chocolate Digestives up for grabs, encouraging users to nominate a friend or relative who will be gifted a pack for every follow and retweet of #TooGoodNottoShare posts.
The Grateful Dead presence was strong throughout LOCKN’ Festival, despite there only being one true member of the band on site. Joe Russo’s Almost Dead held down the Blue Ridge Bowl for two consecutive late nights, starting well-after 1AM and diving deep into the early morning hours.The five players of the group – Scott Metzger, Marco Benevento, Tom Hamilton, Dave Dreiwitz, and, of course, Joe Russo – have become totally synchronized in their improvisational efforts. It’s a real treat to watch this band take on the Grateful Dead catalog with their sharp musicianship and eager enthusiasm.Fortunately, we can relive these two great sets thanks to archivist Eric McRoberts:
Setlist: Tedeschi Trucks Band | Orpheum Theatre | Boston, MA | 12/3/16Set One: Don’t Know What, The Letter, Laugh About It, Something, Right On Time, Crying Over You, Loving You Is Sweeter, Sticks And Stones, Idle WindSet Two: A Song For You, Do I Look Worried, Just As Strange, Midnight In Harlem, Comin’ Home, Let’s Go Get Stoned (w/ Jeff Lockhart), I Wish I Knew, I Pity The Fool, I Want More > Soul SacrificeEncore: Let Me Get By, With A Little Help From My Friends Tedeschi Trucks Band owned the Orpheum Theatre this weekend, treating Boston, MA fans to three incredible performances at the storied venue. They wrapped up the run last night, putting an exclamation point on it with two sets full of powerful originals and smoking hot cover songs.The band opened up their show with “Don’t Know What” and kept the hits rolling throughout the night, digging into their deep catalog to avoid any repeats over the run. Tracks like “The Letter” and “Something” proved to be highlights of the first set, as well as the band’s set closing “Idle Wind.” More fun came in the second frame, with covers of “Let’s Go Get Stoned”, “Soul Sacrifice” and more! The encore even brought more heat, with 2016 album title track “Let Me Get By” leading the way into a second Beatles cover, “With A Little Help From My Friends.”Thanks to Sean Roche, we have a series of videos from the show to share. Check them out below!
That “fake news” is both pervasive and dangerous is no longer in doubt. How best to respond, however, is still an open subject. Because of that, the topic made for a lively panel Thursday at the Berkman Klein Center for Internet and Society.Moderating the discussion, titled “Fake News, Concrete Responses: At the Nexus of Law, Technology, and Social Narratives,” Martha Minow, dean of Harvard Law School, began with a basic question: What is fake news? The range of possibilities, said Berkman Klein Fellow An Xiao Mina, is broad enough to render the term almost meaningless, and can encompass everything from “when an Onion article is cited as news to dealing with state-sponsored propaganda botnets.”Professor Jonathan Zittrain, George Bemis Professor of International Law and co-founder of the Berkman Klein Center, offered a definition based on intent, defining fake news as that which is “willfully false,” which he said means a story “that the person saying or repeating knows to be untrue or is indifferent to whether it is true or false.”As Minow pointed out, propaganda has been around forever. However, much of what we now recognize as fake news is complicated by a “kernel of truth,” noted Nathan Matias, a Ph.D. candidate at the MIT Media Lab. “So if you go to Google, you might feel as if you fact-checked it.”To formulate a response, Mina said it is necessary to understand how fake news spreads — the “cultural logic” that makes it attractive to a particular audience.“Often the reason things spread is not about truth or falsehood, but about affirmation,” said the technologist, who is the product director for the journalism-focused software firm Meedan. “People are looking for validation.”HLS Dean Martha Minow (from left) moderates the panel with Sandra Cortesi and Nathan Matias. Jon Chase/Harvard Staff PhotographerDrawing on her studies of middle school and high school students, Sandra Cortesi, a fellow and director of youth and media at Berkman Klein, suggested a slight shift in focus. Rather than asking news consumers to evaluate “what is true and what is false,” she said, a more revealing question would be “what do you value?”“What news actually means to young people is quite different from what it means to adults,” she said, broaching how affirmation can influence what people look for — and, thus, what they read and believe.Zittrain put this shift in historical context. As recently as a decade ago, he said, the public assumed there was a source of consistent information that could be trusted, the so-called mainstream media. “That model is scrambled now,” he said. “If you pump enough stuff out there, it’s hard to tell the reliable stuff from the nonreliable stuff.”News organizations themselves can strengthen both their practices and their readers’ trust with transparency, the panelists said.Mina’s firm is working on Check, a platform for collaborative verification of digital media that has already been used by organizations such as ProPublica and Amnesty International. This effort and others like it have the potential to strengthen credibility and educate a new generation about news gathering and journalistic ethics, she said.However, society’s infatuation with clicks will continue to clash with the complexities of news, the panelists agreed.“People like ‘likes,’” said Zittrain. “The problem is that there is no button to click that says, ‘I am having a subtle thought.’”Fake News, Concrete Responses A special Harvard Law School/Berkman Klein Center panel moderated by Dean Martha Minow, and featuring panelists Sandra Cortesi, Nathan Matias, An Xiao Mina, and Jonathan Zittrain. Credit: HLS <a href=”https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=RbPT6Y78PiM” rel=”nofollow” target=”_blank”> <img src=”https://img.youtube.com/vi/RbPT6Y78PiM/0.jpg” alt=”0″ title=”How To Choose The Correct Channel Type For Your Video Content ” /> </a>
With the onset of spring comes three standout records from Bloodkin’s Daniel Hutchens, North Carolina-based bluegrass band Town Mountain, and Nashville folk-hop group Judah & the Lion.Daniel HutchensThe Long Road to RedemptionDaniel Hutchens has been delivering Southern rock tunes with a literary bent with his steadfast partner Eric Carter in the underdog band Bloodkin for more than two decades. The band has been scrappily working regional clubs since the early 90s, never quite achieving the success of similar-sounding contemporaries Drivn’ N Cryin’ and the Drive-By Truckers. But as a mainstay in the storied music scene of Athens, Ga., the group has garnered plenty of critical praise and always had the respect of peers. The band’s debut album, 1994’s Good Luck Charm, was produced by Johnny Sandlin (Allman Brothers Band), and multiple Bloodkin songs have reached big crowds in the repertoire of Southern jam kings Widespread Panic.Some admiring musical friends helped out with Hutchens’ new solo record, The Beautiful Vicious Cycle of Life (released April 22). The gritty 11-song effort was produced by Panic’s Dave Schools, who plays bass throughout the album and enlists support from a strong cast of Athens’ best, including producer/musician David Barbe on electric guitar and psych-folk multi-instrumentalist Thayer Sarrano on keyboards. Front and center, though, is Hutchens’ powerful bluesy voice, which howls through the tough truths of a troubled soul with an honest notebook.Lyrically, Hutchens looks back at the pitfalls of hard living, even when his brawny barroom chords have an upbeat edge. In “Touch Up Time,” he sings, “I smell that coffee burning down the stove, last night what a long sinful road I drove,” over a country rock groove with plenty of Tom Petty swagger. Going deeper is the haunting ballad “American Country Ghosts,” where Hutchens laments a long list of regrets, including bringing cocaine into his 90-year-old mom’s house, while channeling the lyrical wisdom of Patsy Cline and Waylon Jennings. It’s not all dark, though. In the anthemic fist-pumper “Pretty Girls in Summer Dresses” Hutchens finds salvation through family, admitting “I sweated out my poison, I found my power.” Town MountainFrom the Blue Ridge to the BayouIn a time of continuous genre blurring, fleet-fingered quintet Town Mountain continues to confidently deliver hard-driving straightforward bluegrass tunes that add original character to the genre’s traditional roots. Formed in Asheville, N.C., back in 2005, the group has grown from Appalachian picking party favorites to a nationally lauded act with multiple International Bluegrass Music Association Awards on band members’ shelves.To make its new album, Southern Crescent (released April 1), the band left the Blue Ridge and traveled south to work with Grammy winner Dirk Powell at his studio in Breaux Bridge, Louisiana. The record features an expected dose of fast string picking, including the opening fiddle workout “St. Augustine,” but as it unfolds it becomes a well-rounded effort full of front-porch song craft that touches on various shades of roots music. “Leroy’s Reel” has a distinctly Cajun flavor, while “Comin’ Back to You” is a rockabilly dance tune propelled by some boogie-woogie piano.The band’s backbone is the sturdy voice of front man Robert Greer, who blows off a broken heart in the soulful honky tonk shuffle of “Ain’t Gonna Worry Me” and offers some twangy humor about a bad lover that won’t stay away in “Tick on a Dog.” The standout, though, is “Wildbird,” a classic highway song about curing a restless mind with road miles; perfect for a bluegrass band that sounds pretty comfortable getting outside of its comfort zone. Judah & the LionMixing Banjo and BeatsFolk, Hop and Roll is a transparent title for this Nashville outfit’s second full-length album. The folk-pop expansionists continue to look well beyond their acoustic roots by boldly incorporating banjo runs with drum machine beats and digital loops. It can be a startling combination, especially in the genre-mashing declarative “Folk-Hop Sound,” which places a skittish hip-hop beat next to walls of synth and bluegrass-phrased mandolin licks. It sounds more seamless in “All I Want is You,” a hair-raising foot-stomper with an emotional crescendo from the Mumford playbook.The album, released last month, was made with Nashville’s Americana hot-streak producer Dave Cobb (Jason Isbell, Sturgill Simpson, and Chris Stapleton), who fortunately never lets the sonic swirling overshadow what Judah & the Lion does best—write inspirational pop songs with tight hooks and infectious melodies. Lead vocalist Judah Akers grew up in rural Tennessee playing in worship bands, and he clearly knows how to hype a crowd. The emotional uplift is in full effect when he shout-sings the chorus to “Take It All Back,” an anthem about choosing romance over fame. It’s easy to see how these songs will kill live. Positive vibrations go a long way.
Sign up for our COVID-19 newsletter to stay up-to-date on the latest coronavirus news throughout New York I like how this guy does.Shouts to Upworthy.