Share Share via TwitterShare via FacebookShare via LinkedInShare via E-mail Categories:GeneralEvents & Exhibits Published: Oct. 12, 2017 CU employees are eligible to meet with financial professionals from the university’s retirement plan service provider Teachers Insurance and Annuity Association of America (TIAA) at no cost. Discuss any financial issue—from everyday budgeting to managing debt and (of course) retirement planning.Scheduled sessionsThursday, Oct. 26University Memorial Center, room 454Monday, Oct. 30 University Memorial Center, room 404You can meet with a consultant at any of the scheduled sessions taking place at the University Memorial Center (UMC).Or, to schedule an alternate appointment, employees can call 1-800-732-8353 or visit the TIAA website. Employees may also speak to a financial consultant on the phone by calling 1-800-842-2252 from 6 a.m. to 8 p.m. Monday through Friday or 7 a.m. to 4 p.m. on Saturdays.To prepare for a one-on-one session, employees may wish to download the Preparing for a Financial Consultation guide.Questions? Email Thomas Martinez in Employee Services at [email protected] or call 303-860-4263.
Tweet June 23, 2010 Published by Site Default +1 Applied Science Manager at Amazon Development Center DEU LinkedIn 0 FASPE Journalism Program Reddit ← Internship in European Left, Brussels Leiden University Excellence Scholarship Master Programme → Leave a Reply Cancel ReplyYou must be logged in to post a comment. Research Fellowships for Journalists, Berlin Share 0 Similar Stories Project Officer for Diversity, Equity and Inclusion at Open Society Foundations The International Networking for Journalists awards every year, 10 to 15 fellowships to journalists from Eastern and Western Europe and the United States who want to spend two semesters engaging in research in Berlin. Since 1999, the program of the European Journalism-Fellowships (EJF) at the International Center for Journalism of the Freie Universitaet Berlin has become established as an important institution for journalists at the European level.Deadline: 1/11/2010Open to: journalists from Europe and USStipend: between 800 and 1300 a monthProgrammThe programme (October 2011 – July 2012) will enable participants to network with professional colleagues from Eastern and Western Europe and the United States and provide them with the opportunity to take a two-semester leave from their professional positions and spend a sabbatical year at the Freie Universität Berlin widening their knowledge while pursuing their research project.Deepening journalistic skillsEach fellow pursues a custom-made programme that is organized around a specific project defined by the applicant: an individual journalistic research project, the results of which will later be published. The objective of studies in Berlin is to broaden professional knowledge and specialized expertise while building upon previous journalistic experience. Fellows are free to take advantage of course offerings at the Berlin Universities, and to participate in events organized by other scholarly and cultural institutions in the German capital. At the same time, journalists have an opportunity to meet colleagues from Eastern and Western Europe and the United States. For more information about the programm, click here.EligibilityApplicants should be between 25 and 40 years old, and must have a good working knowledge of German.Fellows agree to spend two academic semesters (from October to July) as journalists in residence at Freie Universität Berlin, and to attend courses and lectures at Berlin’s universities (however, university degrees cannot be reached by attending the EJF-programme).Fellows also pursue their own research projects while attending weekly “Jours fixes” of the International Center for Journalism.Fellows also agree not to work during their residencies at the International Center for Journalism, whether for their current employers or for other organizations. If they have received job leaves, they also agree to return to their jobs after completing the programme.You can apply if you are a journalist from Europe or the United States of America. We are sorry to say that employees in the field of Public Relations or science of Journalism can not apply for a fellowship.The target group of the EJF-programme are highly qualified journalists with occupational success. In the future they will work in key positions in the media sector – e.g. reporter, correspondent or leading editor – and will have influence on the journalistic quality of media products.Click here for more information.ScholarshipsSelected applicants receive scholarships, designed to cover living expenses in Berlin while fellows realize their individual research and study projects.Junior Fellowship: for journalists from Central and Eastern Europe with about five years of professional experience. Junior Fellows receive a monthly stipend of between 800 and 1,000 Euros for duration of ten months.Standard Fellowship: endowed with a monthly stipend of between 1,100 and 1,500 Euros – depending on the level of professional experience (at least 5 years) for the duration of ten months.Superior Fellowship of the Berlin State Parliament Foundation: One outstanding journalist with a PhD degree from one of the former Allied Nations of the Second World War (CIS-States, France, Great Britain, USA) may be awarded an extraordinary scholarship from the Berlin State Parliament Foundation (a monthly stipend of 1,300 Euros plus accomodation) for the duration of 12 months. Applicants for this scholarship must submit required documents in German: application form, CV and an exposé for the research project. In addition, applicants must submit a review of their exposé by an expert scientist or professor (German or English language).ApplicationJournalists interested in the programme should apply directly to the European Journalism-Fellowships Programme in Berlin.To apply for fellowships, candidates must submit the following typewritten documents in either German or English:a completed application forma curriculum vitaecopies of academic diplomas, certificates etc.2 letters of recommendation (in English or German)a selection of articles, books, or other samples of applicant’s workproof of German language skills (by DAAD or Goethe-Institute)an exposé summarizing the applicant’s individual research project (3 to 5 pages)review of exposé by an academic expert or professor- only for Superior Fellowship of the Berlin State Parliament Foundation candidatesApplications via fax or e-mail cannot be accepted.Deadline for the application process is November 1st, 2010.Please notice that this is a receipt deadline, not a postmark deadline.Contact:European Journalism-FellowshipsInternational Center for JournalismFreie Universität BerlinOtto-von-Simson-Str. 3D – 14195 BerlinGermany Official website Pocket
AVONDALE, Ariz. — Martin Truex Jr. will be without his car chief after the No. 78 Furniture Row Racing Toyota failed inspection three times prior to Friday’s Busch Pole Qualifying at ISM Raceway.Truex will be able to keep his 13th-place position for Sunday’s Can-Am 500 (2:30 p.m. ET, NBC/NBC Sports App, MRN, SiriusXM NASCAR Radio), but he will lose 30 minutes of practice time in Saturday’s final practice session along with the ejection of car chief Blake Harris.RELATED: Starting lineup | Full schedule for ISM RacewayThe defending Monster Energy NASCAR Cup Series champion sits 25 points above the cutline going into the final elimination race to set the Championship 4 at Homestead-Miami Speedway.“This seems to be kind of par for the course for us lately,” Truex said after qualifying. “I’d say 13th is a pretty good starting spot for the day we’ve had. We really didn’t get a crack at anything in practice and we didn’t have much time to get ready for qualifying and we were pretty far off. Made some good gains for sure.”MORE: Truex on Logano saying he’s title favorite: ‘Good for him’
AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to FacebookFacebookFacebookShare to TwitterTwitterTwitterShare to EmailEmailEmailShare to RedditRedditRedditShare to MoreAddThisMoreWhether a teen is struggling with grief after a family death, or a life-changing diagnosis or homelessness, the ARTS program gives them a world of their own to adjust and grow through trouble. ARTS stands for A Reason To Survive, and those reasons include dance, music, painting, poetry, knitting, sculpting or anything creative.It was started by a man, Matt D’Arrigo, whose mother and sister were both diagnosed with cancer when he was a young man. Painting in his room brought positive transformation and he later found his calling — helping others to get the same sort of therapy when they need it most. By providing direct service free of charge to youth across San Diego county, including arts education, and college & career preparation, the ARTS program has transformed more than 2500 young people in California.(WATCH the video below from TODAY)AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to FacebookFacebookFacebookShare to TwitterTwitterTwitterShare to EmailEmailEmailShare to RedditRedditRedditShare to MoreAddThisMore
Samantha Barks’ impressive performance as Eponine in the musical adaptation of Les Miserables was no fluke: The British-born actress thrilled Hollywood Bowl audiences over the weekend with her sassy star turn as Velma Kelly in Chicago. Click below to watch Barks in action leading the company in “All That Jazz” and “Cell Block Tango” and sharing a hilarious duet of “Class” with an unrecognizable Lucy Lawless as Matron “Mama” Morton. Wish we’d been there to see Brooke Shields’ production in person! View Comments
Board of Governors write to deployed service members August 15, 2011 Regular News BOARD OF GOVERNORS members and their families wrote messages to soldiers deployed in Afghanistan and Iraq for Forgotten Soldiers Outreach. Participants in the public service project, part of the board’s July meeting, packed boxes with snacks, books, and personal hygiene items, then added handwritten notes. The boxes will go to service members who don’t have relatives or friends who support their deployment from home.
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PENSACOLA, Fla. – It was a busy spring break week for student-athletes at the University of West Florida, as the Argonauts baseball, softball, men’s golf, men’s tennis and women’s tennis teams were in action. The No. 3 UWF baseball team had a perfect week to improve to 24-4, while the softball and tennis teams each picked up wins as well. Finally, the UWF men’s golf team finished third at a competitive tournament hosted by Valdosta State.ARGONAUTS OF THE WEEKAmber IngramSoftballJunior Third BasemanIngram (Pensacola, Fla./Catholic HS) batted .364 last week with a home run and four runs batted in. She also got on base at a good clip, drawing five walks. She launched her first homer of the season on March 19, a solo shot against GSC opponent West Georgia. For the season, Ingram is batting .424 with 11 RBIs.Dustin LawleyBaseballSenior Third Baseman/OutfielderLawley (Bessemer, Ala./Wallace State CC-Hanceville) led the Argonauts offensively last week blasting three home runs as the team went 6-0. The Bessemer, Ala. native posted a .450 average while slugging 1.050 with a .560 on-base percentage. Lawley was 9-20 this week, including four multiple hit games. He scored seven times and drove in seven runs with one double, one triple, three homeruns, four walks, and two stolen bases.–WEEK IN REVIEWWatch the Argonaut Weekly recap featuring interviews and highlights of the past week:#3 Baseball (24-4, 5-1 GSC)- 3/15 vs. Mississippi Valley State: 10-7 W (recap)- 3/16 vs. Mississippi Valley State (DH): 8-6 W, 2-1 W (recap)- 3/19 vs. West Georgia (DH): 6-4 W, 4-1 W (recap)- 3/20 vs. West Georgia: 8-1 W (recap)#4 Men’s Golf- 3/14-15 @ Southeastern Collegiate: 3rd of 14 teams (recap)Softball (10-10, 1-5 GSC)- 3/15 vs. Illinois Springfield (DH): 6-3 W, 7-5 W (recap)- 3/18 vs. Shawnee State (DH): 10-0 W, 5-2 W (recap)- 3/19 @ West Georgia (DH): 5-6 L, 0-3 L (recap)- 3/20 @ #3 Alabama-Huntsville (DH): 1-9 L, 3-10 L (recap)#5 Men’s Tennis (12-8, 2-1 GSC)- 3/14 vs. #25 Hawaii Pacific: 5-4 W (recap)- 3/15 vs. Fresno Pacific: 1-8 L (recap)- 3/16 vs. #10 Abilene Christian: 4-5 L (recap)- 3/20 vs. Oklahoma Christian: 4-5 L (recap)#5 Women’s Tennis (11-9, 4-0 GSC)- 3/14 vs. #7 Hawaii Pacific: 3-6 L (recap)- 3/14 vs. #21 Cal State Stanislaus: 7-2 W (recap)- 3/15 vs. Fresno Pacific: 2-7 L (recap)- 3/16 vs. #6 Abilene Christian: 2-7 L (recap)- 3/20 vs. Oklahoma Christian: 4-5 L (recap)–2010-11 ARGONAUTS OF THE WEEK9/7: Alex Dumond (men’s soccer), Anna Stoecklein (volleyball)9/14: Daniel Martini (men’s soccer), Luiza Sonnervig (women’s tennis), Chelsea Wilhoite (volleyball)9/21: Jennifer Gartin (women’s golf), Carlos Rodriguez (men’s golf), Dominique Sykes (men’s cross country)9/28: Otto Bonning (men’s golf), Shakira Duncan (women’s soccer)10/5: Sean Reynolds (men’s soccer), Jodi-Ann Robinson (women’s soccer)10/12: Ruth Ashley (women’s cross country), Kaitlyn Kutemeyer (women’s soccer), Eddie Pagan (men’s cross country)10/19: Katie Johnson (volleyball), Monica Malavassi (women’s soccer)10/26: Shakira Duncan (women’s soccer), Chelsea Wilhoite (volleyball)11/2: Noha Saleh (women’s soccer), Marquel Waldron (men’s soccer)11/8: Karyssa Tourelle-Fallon (women’s cross country), Seth Rosonina (men’s cross country), Alexis Pugh (women’s soccer)11/16: Elliott Purdom (men’s soccer), Abby Timmer (volleyball)11/23: Kara Gonzalez (volleyball), Stacy Paton (women’s cross country)11/30: Jamar Moore (men’s basketball)12/7: Jade Howard (women’s basketball)12/14: Mike Lewis (men’s basketball)1/4: Marquis Mathis (men’s basketball)1/11: Sher’Ryan Scott (women’s basketball)1/18: GSC Fall All-Academic Team Selections1/25: Jessica Young, (women’s basketball)2/1: Anthony Sims (men’s basketball)2/8: Kenny Stalls (baseball), Mike Whisman (men’s basketball)2/15: Taylor Brewster (women’s tennis), Crystal Thompson (softball)2/22: Blake Olson (men’s golf), Daniel Vargas-Vila (baseball)3/2: Ben Hawkins (baseball), Jose Carlos Tolentino (men’s tennis)3/8: Ryan Black (men’s golf), Kaley Kania (softball), Jenny Lines (women’s golf)3/15: Andrey Pozhidaev (men’s tennis), Greg Pron (baseball)3/22: Amber Ingram (softball), Dustin Lawley (baseball)For information on all UWF Athletics, visit www.GoArgos.com.Print Friendly Version Argonaut Weekly – Week 27 Recap Share
PENSACOLA, Fla. – The West Florida women’s basketball begins the second half of Gulf South Conference play when it hosts North Alabama and Alabama Huntsville Jan. 22 and 24, respectively.In the last meeting between the teams, UWF defeated UNA 70-44 in Florence, Ala. Dec. 6, 2014 and the Argos downed the Chargers 61-46 in Huntsville, Ala. Dec. 4. UWF is tied with Union (Tenn.) atop the GSC standings. UNA is in fifth and UAH is in seventh entering the weekend.Argos Receive Votes in WBCA PollUWF received 10 votes in the latest Women’s Basketball Coaches’ Association poll. The Argos tied for the 35th-most votes.UWF has received votes in back-to-back weeks. The team has now received votes in three polls under coach Stephanie Lawrence Yelton. Brewer Earns 5th GSC Freshman of WeekToni Brewer was named the GSC Freshman of the Week for the fifth time this season. She has earned more than half of the GSC FOW awards. Brewer led UWF with 22 points and 17 rebounds while going 8-for-16 from the field against Valdosta State Jan. 17.Print Friendly Version
1 of 6 In this Saturday, July 20, 2019 photo, a raft of Atlantic puffins gather near Eastern Egg Rock, a small island off the coast of Maine. The birds were virtually wiped off all Maine islands in the late 1800s by hunters and egg-gatherers. After more than four decades of work Project Puffin has restored over 1,000 puffin pairs to three Maine islands. (AP Photo/Robert F. Bukaty) In this Saturday, July 20, 2019 photo, Atlantic puffins gather on Eastern Egg Rock, a small island off the coast of Maine. One of the most beloved birds in Maine is having one of its most productive seasons for mating pairs in years on remote islands off the state’s coast.(AP Photo/Robert F. Bukaty) In this Sunday, July 21, 2019 photo, an Atlantic puffin comes in for a landing on Eastern Egg Rock, a small island off the coast of Maine. One of the most beloved birds in Maine is having one of its most productive seasons for mating pairs in years on remote islands off the state’s coast. (AP Photo/Robert F. Bukaty) In this Friday, July 19, 2019 photo, an Atlantic puffin beats its wings after emerging from it’s nesting burrow on Eastern Egg Rock, a small island off the coast of Maine. One of the most beloved birds in Maine is having one of its most productive seasons for mating pairs in years on remote islands off the state’s coast.(AP Photo/Robert F. Bukaty) PORTLAND, Maine | One of the most beloved birds in Maine is having one of its most productive seasons for mating pairs in years on remote islands off the state’s coast.Atlantic puffins, with their colorful beaks and waddling walks, are one of New England’s best recognized seabirds. Maine is the only state in the U.S. where the birds breed, and they do so on hard-to-reach places like Seal Island National Wildlife Refuge in the Gulf of Maine, a body of water that touches New England and Canada.The birds are well on their way to setting a record for the number of breeding pairs, said National Audubon Society scientist Stephen Kress, who has studied the birds for years. Kress said nearly 750 pairs nested on Seal Island and Eastern Egg Rock in 2018, and this year’s number will likely be higher.The birds are thriving due to multiple factors, including an abundance of the type of fish they’re best suited to eat, such as young haddock and hake and herring. In some previous years, the birds have suffered because those fish were less available, replaced by fish that are more difficult for them to digest. The appearance of the more ideal fish could have to do with the Gulf of Maine running somewhat cool recently.A lot of puffins also laid eggs slightly early this year, which suggests the parents are in good condition, Kress said. He cautioned that the birds’ breeding success has fluctuated in the past, so this year’s good news might not be evidence of a long-term trend.“This is a good year. But I think the message really is this — in recent years, especially since the big heat wave of ’12 and ’13, we’ve seen a pattern of good year alternating with not so good year,” Kress said. “We’re very much in a system of a roller coaster as far as the puffins go.”Atlantic puffins are listed as vulnerable by the International Union for Conservation of Nature, and they number about 1,300 pairs in Maine. The birds live on both sides of the northern Atlantic Ocean, and face threats such as warming ocean temperatures, fluctuations in food availability and predators.The largest puffin colony in the Gulf of Maine is on Machias Seal Island, a disputed island on the U.S.-Canada water border that is home to 5,000 to 6,000 pairs. Those birds are also having a successful year, said Heather Major, associate professor in the biological sciences department at the University of New Brunswick in Canada.The birds can suffer when waters warm and squid and butterfish, which aren’t good puffin food, dominate local waters, Major said. But the Gulf of Maine is a little cooler than last year, and good prey has been abundant, she said. The island is around its long-term average of 56% of eggs producing a successful chick, Major said.“There were lots of puffins around this year,” she said. “This year it seems more stable.”The puffins of Seal Island National Wildlife Refuge are the subject of a popular “puffin cam” hosted by Explore.org, said Keenan Yakola, Seal Island supervisor for Audubon, who helps maintain the camera.Environmental groups have made the case recently that Northeast Canyons and Seamounts Marine National Monument, which former President Barack Obama designated in 2016, is important to the survival of the puffins. Fishermen have sued to overturn the creation of the monument, which they believe creates an unfair hardship in the form of fishing restrictions.But Audubon and other environmental groups have said the monument, which creates a protected area off New England, provides birds with a reliable food source.“Having that area that they are known to use in a protected condition is certainly a plus for the puffins,” said Peter Shelley, senior counsel with Conservation Law Foundation. In this Friday, July 19, 2019 photo, an Atlantic puffin flies with fish in it’s beak as it returns to it’s nesting burrow at sunset on Eastern Egg Rock, a small island off the coast of Maine. One of the most beloved birds in Maine is having one of its most productive seasons for mating pairs in years on remote islands off the state’s coast. (AP Photo/Robert F. Bukaty) In this Thursday, July 18, 2019 photo, National Audubon Society scientist Dr. Stephen Kress watches Atlantic puffins from a blind on Eastern Egg Rock off the coast of Maine. In 1973 Kress began his project to restore puffins to to their original nesting colonies on Maine islands. This year he expects the birds to set a record for the highest population of breeding pairs. (AP Photo/Robert F. Bukaty)