Kennesaw State moves to 3-0, beats Dixie State 37-27

first_img FacebookTwitterLinkedInEmailKENNESAW, Ga. (AP) — Quarterback Tommy Bryant had two touchdown runs, and Kyle Glover added a rushing score to lead ninth-ranked Kennesaw State to a 37-27 victory over Dixie State.Kennesaw State is 3-0, matching its best start since its 2015 inaugural year. Bryant carried the ball 20 times for 97 yards and completed 3 of 5 passes for 77 yards.Glover had 14 carries for 85 yards, and his 10-yard touchdown run stretched the Owls’ lead to 37-20 with about six minutes remaining.Kody Wilstead accounted for three touchdowns to lead Dixie State (1-3). Written by March 20, 2021 /Sports News – Local Kennesaw State moves to 3-0, beats Dixie State 37-27 Tags: Dixie State Trailblazers Football/Kennesaw State Associated Presslast_img read more

US 7th Fleet Strengthens Relationship with Indo-Asia Pacific

first_img View post tag: 7th View post tag: Naval Authorities December 12, 2014 US 7th Fleet Strengthens Relationship with Indo-Asia Pacific View post tag: News by topic View post tag: americas View post tag: strengthens Back to overview,Home naval-today US 7th Fleet Strengthens Relationship with Indo-Asia Pacific View post tag: Indo-Asia-Pacific View post tag: Navy View post tag: asia Share this article View post tag: US View post tag: Relationship View post tag: fleet Senior leaders from U.S. 7th Fleet visited Colombo, Sri Lanka and Male, Maldives and attended the Galle Dialogues international Maritime Conference Dec. 1-6, building relationships to improve maritime security in the Indo-Asia Pacific.While in Sri Lanka, 7th Fleet leaders met with officials from the Indian Navy, PLA(N), Royal Australian Navy, Japan Maritime Self-Defense Force and many others to discuss maritime security, theater security cooperation, and common maritime issues amongst nations on the region.Vice Adm. Robert Thomas, 7th Fleet commander, said:We work with more nations and more cultures than any other fleet.It’s our job to build those relationships that lay the foundation for the future success of this region. Building these relationships helps maintain security and stability.The Galle Dialogues have become a premier international maritime forum, with 37 maritime nations sending senior leaders to discuss critical issues of the day in a strategic forum. Discussions included humanitarian assistance and disaster relief, trade, maritime patrol and reconnaissance missions, counter-terrorism and coast guard issues in the Asian theater and beyond.After the visit to Colombo and Galle, Sri Lanka, the 7th Fleet team visited Male, Maldives to discuss multinational maritime domain awareness opportunities.The U.S. 7th Fleet conducts forward-deployed naval operations in support of U.S. national interests in the Indo-Asia-Pacific area of operations. As the U.S. Navy’s largest numbered fleet, 7th Fleet interacts with 35 other maritime nations to build partnerships that foster maritime security, promote stability and prevent conflict.[mappress mapid=”14702″]Press release, Image: US Navylast_img read more

Family Life Education, Adjunct

first_imgCollege/Department Overview:The College of Education and Professional Studies has 100 full-timeand over 100 part-time faculty organized in seven departments. Thecollege offers 23 undergraduate majors and 28 majors. All teachereducation programs are NCATE accredited. Other programs arerecognized at the state and national levels with accreditations bythe American College of Sports Medicine (ACSM), the AmericanDietetic Association (ADA), the American Speech-Language HearingAssociation (ASHA), the National Association of Young Children(NAEYC), the National Council on Family Relations (NCFR), and theOklahoma Commission for Teacher Preparation (OCTP). UCO’s Collegeof Education and Professional Studies has an enrollment of nearly4,800 students, about one-fourth of whom are graduate students. Forfurther information, see our website at Overview:Note: Adjunct positions at UCO are part-time teaching positions.This posting is to create a pool of interested applicants fromwhich the Department may draw as sections become open at any pointin the current academic year. This posting may or may not result inthe hiring of adjuncts. Adjunct Faculty – provides a qualitylearning experience for students on a semester basis. Adjunctfaculty reports to a dean or chair and performs instruction-relatedduties and responsibilities in a timely manner and in accordancewith the mission, policies and procedures of the college. Therelationship of the adjunct faculty member to the student is one ofteacher and facilitator of learning.Department Specific Essential Job Functions:The adjunct instructor will prepare and teach the assigned classfollowing a syllabus guideline. The instructor will teach all classsessions, maintain appropriate records, assign earned grades,report needed data to the department, and complete all necessarydepartment assessment information. Classes may be available inChild Development or Marriage and Family, depending onqualifications and semester class offerings.QualificationsQualifications/Experience Required:Possesses at least a master’s degree in the field specified in theposition announcement (exceptions require Academic Affairsapproval). Possesses excellent communication, problem-solving, andorganizational skills.Qualifications/Experience Preferred:Possesses at least a Master’s degree in the field specified in theposition announcement (exceptions require Academic Affairsapproval). Possesses excellent communication, problem-solving, andorganizational skills.Knowledge/Skills/Abilities:Teaches, advises and mentors students, evaluates studentperformance,and maintains department and student records inaccordance with university policies. Adheres to the educationalphilosophy of the university, the mission and long term goals ofthe University. Works in a collaborative manner with colleagues andprofessional peers. Participates in university meetings that relatespecifically to faculty. Adheres to all policies and proceduresoutlined in the UCO Faculty and Employee Handbooks.Physical Demands:Reasonable accommodations (in accordance with ADA requirements) maybe made, upon request, to enable individuals with disabilities toperform essential functions.last_img read more

Faith Leaders Urge Governor To Support Gun-Control Legislation

first_imgFaith in Indiana, which describes itself as a catalyst to seek racial and economic justice, was joined by members of the gun-control Moms Demand Action at the Statehouse to spur Holcomb to take steps in Indiana to prevent hate-inspired violence in the wake of recent mass shootings in California, Ohio, and Texas that left 34 people dead and more than 60 wounded.“These are not individual acts of bigotry but systemic acts that require systemic action,” said the Rev. Shonda Nicole Gladden, CEO and founder of Good to the Soul and a member of Faith in Indiana. “We are here because our governor does not have to wait for Congress to protect Indiana families.” By Abrahm HurtTheStatehouseFile.comINDIANAPOLIS– Faith leaders and gun-control activists are calling for Gov. Eric Holcomb to stand up against white supremacy and gun violence, including supporting a ban on assault weapons.“The dehumanizing rhetoric and speeches from our highest office have put us on a dangerous course toward the normalization of a renewed, open and more emboldened white nationalism,” the group Faith in Indiana said in a letter delivered to Holcomb’s Statehouse office Tuesday morning. “Coupled with easy access to guns, this ideology has created a white terrorism crisis.” Print Friendly, PDF & EmailFacebookTwitterCopy LinkEmailShare More than 30 attendees stood on the south steps of the Statehouse to pray and sing “This Land is Your Land” before entering the capital.Members of the group asked to meet with the governor but were told he was unavailable. They then left the letter, signed by more than 100 clergy members.The letter – which asks for a meeting with Holcomb within the next 60 days “so that together we can build a safer and more inclusive Indiana” — lays out three pieces of legislation the group would like to see.“We urge you promptly to condemn the weaponization of hate and the ideology of white supremacy and introduce gun safety legislation in the 2020 legislative session: ban assault weapons, mandate background checks and invest in public health approaches proven to curb gun violence,” the letter states.The group also called on U.S. Senators Todd Young and Mike Braun, both R-Indiana, to support House Resolution 8, a universal background check bill that passed the U.S. House of Representatives but has not received a vote in the U.S. Senate.The Rev. David W. Greene Sr., a senior pastor at Purpose of Life Ministries and president of Concerned Clergy of Indianapolis, said the faith-based community refuses to remain silent and called on leaders to act swiftly.“We must move beyond thoughts and prayers to action,” he said. Holcomb’s press secretary, Rachel Hoffmeyer, said the governor’s office will review the letter.“There is no higher priority than the safety and security of Hoosiers,” Hoffmeyer said. “Indiana works to prevent tragedies through efforts including our red flag law, school safety funding and legislation, and partnerships through local, state and federal law enforcement officials.”At a ceremonial bill signing last week at the Indiana State Fair on veterans’ benefits legislation, Holcomb denounced white supremacy.“This is counter-American. It’s counter-Hoosier,” he said. “It’s not what we stand for. Any supremacist groups that seek to terrorize or cause fear in our population needs to be held accountable for that.”In April, Holcomb went to the National Rifle Association convention in Indianapolis to sign House Enrolled Act 1284, which allows guns on school property if the carrier is working at or attending a religious service there. The bill also expanded the “stand your ground law” by saying someone who uses a gun in what was deemed justifiable self-defense cannot be sued in civil court.FOOTNOTE: Abrahm Hurt is a reporter for, a news website powered by Franklin College journalists.last_img read more


first_imgFuneral mass was held June 21 at St. Paul of the Cross RC Church for Robert Wasyluk, 54, of Union City. He died peacefully on June 18. Robert was born in Jersey City and lived there most of his life. He was predeceased by his parents; Paul and Constance (nee) Patten. Surviving is his sister Cathleen Maday and her husband Raymond Sr.; niece Paula Haywood and husband Robert; nephew Raymond Jr. and his wife Nicole; one grand niece and four grand nephews.Services arranged by the Fallon Funeral Home, Jersey City.last_img read more

Lowered “time-price” of food to blame for rising obesity, says HSPH expert

first_img Read Full Story HSPH Professor Steven Gortmaker believes that there is a simple explanation for the globally skyrocketing rates of obesity in recent decades. It is now easy to obtain fast and cheap food at all hours of the day and night, giving eating a much lower “time-price” than in previous generations. People are exercising at about the same rate that they were 20 years ago, Gortmaker, professor of the practice of health sociology and director of the Harvard School of Public Health Prevention Research Center, told an HSPH audience on July 19, 2011, as part of the School’s Hot Topics series, but the food environment they face every day has changed.Constantly eating and drinking has become the norm, Gortmaker said. It is easier than ever to get cheap, high-calorie food and sugary beverages at all hours of the day and night, and kids are particularly vulnerable. Aggressively targeted by marketers of unhealthy foods and beverages, and surrounded by vending machines and fast food restaurants during the school day, unhealthy choices become their default.“We need to alter the environment where children spend their time so that it’s easy to make healthy diet and physical activity choices,” Gortmaker said. “You can’t just leave it to individual choice.” He said a good start would be to take unhealthy products out of vending machines at schools and make sure free water is available.last_img read more

Repel plant-eaters

first_imgUniversity of GeorgiaDeer find roses, hydrangeas, hostas and day lilies delectable, much to the dismay of Georgia gardeners. Find out how to shoo them away on this week’s ‘Gardening in Georgia’ on Georgia Public Broadcasting Sept. 20 and 22. Show host Walter Reeves, a retired University of Georgia Cooperative Extension agent and gardening expert, makes no promises the brew will be a permanent repellant. But his homemade concoction, which starts with rotten eggs and hot sauce, would surely give a deer a stomachache. “Gardening in Georgia” airs on Georgia Public Broadcasting stations across Georgia each Thursday at 7 p.m. and Saturday at 12:30 p.m. and 6:30 p.m.Fall blooms are colorful, but other things provide landscape color, too. At the Atlanta Botanical Garden, Mildred Fockele guides Reeves among several shrubs that have tiny blooms but marvelously colored fruit. ABG experts also show how to repot orchids.”Gardening in Georgia” is coproduced by GPB and the UGA College of Agricultural and Environmental Sciences. Each show is geared to Georgia soils, climate and growing conditions.The 2007 season is made possible through an underwriting gift from McCorkle Nurseries and support from the Metro Atlanta Landscape and Turf Association. For more on “Gardening in Georgia,” visit read more

PacifiCorp Foote Creek project shows wind industry’s huge strides: Same power output, 80% fewer turbines

first_imgPacifiCorp Foote Creek project shows wind industry’s huge strides: Same power output, 80% fewer turbines FacebookTwitterLinkedInEmailPrint分享Associated Press:Bigger, more efficient equipment will allow an electric utility to redevelop Wyoming’s first commercial wind farm so it produces the same amount of power with far fewer turbines, an example of the growing feasibility of renewable energy in the top U.S. coal-mining state.Portland, Oregon-based PacifiCorp plans to replace 68 wind turbines at the Foote Creek I wind farm with 13 turbines. The wind farm atop the barren and blustery ridge called Foote Creek Rim west of Cheyenne will continue to generate about 41 megawatts, or enough electricity to power nearly 20,000 homes.Solar power often gets attention for efficiency gains, but many U.S. utilities also are working to squeeze more megawatts out of wind, PacifiCorp spokesman Spencer Hall said. “Just imagine buying a new cellphone today versus in ’98,” Hall said, referring to when the wind farm’s first turbines were installed. “It’s becoming a thing where we can’t even get labor on some of them, there are so many projects going on.”PacifiCorp has 1.9 million customers in Wyoming, Utah, Idaho, Washington state, Oregon and California and wants to get more electricity from wind power in the years ahead, while reducing what it generates from coal.Environmental groups are waiting for an October announcement by PacifiCorp outlining its future plans for coal-fired power. PacifiCorp has been weighing whether to shut down as many as nine coal-fired generating units at power plants in Colorado and Wyoming over the next several years.“All indications are showing it will include some early retirements on at least some of the units,” said Hall.More: Wyoming wind farm making same power with 80% fewer turbineslast_img read more

Islip Terrace Bicyclist Hit by Car Dies

first_imgSign up for our COVID-19 newsletter to stay up-to-date on the latest coronavirus news throughout New York A 76-year-old bicyclist who was struck by a vehicle in Oakdale over the weekend has died, Suffolk County police said.Presley Bizzaro, of Islip Terrace, was pronounced dead Saturday at Southside Hospital.The victim was riding his bicycle northbound across Sunrise Highway South Service Road when he was struck by a Toyota Camry making a left turn from Oakdale-Bohemia Road at 9:30 a.m. Friday, police said.The driver was neither injured nor charged.Fifth Squad detectives impounded the vehicle, are continuing the investigation and ask anyone with information on the crash to call them at 631-854-8552.last_img read more

Broome County mobile rapid testing to move to Kirkwood, Whitney Point

first_imgThe mobile site will be moving to Kirkwood on Monday, October 19th through Wednesday, October 21st. Testing will be at St. Mary’s Church from 1 p.m. to 7 p.m. each day. KIRKWOOD/WHITNEY POINT (WBNG) — Broome County’s mobile COVID-19 Rapid Testing site will be moving to Kirkwood and Whitney Point this week. Garnar says these testing sites are only available for those with symptoms of COVID and you must register to get tested. Whitney Point will then have the rapid testing site Thursday and Friday, October 22nd and 23rd. Testing will be held at St. Patrick’s Church from 1 p.m. to 7 p.m.center_img To register click here, or call 2-1-1. Registration for the Whitney Point site opens Monday, October 19th. According to a post on County Executive Jason Garnar’s Facebook page, Broome County’s mobile rapid testing site for COVID-19 will be available to residents with coronavirus symptoms in Kirkwood and Whitney Point. last_img read more