CDC recommends flu shots for more toddlers

first_img Children aged 5 to 9 years who receive the live attenuated influenza vaccine (LAIV)—the intranasal vaccine—should have a second dose 6 to 10 weeks after the first. Any child age 6 months to 9 years who received just one dose the previous year need only get one dose during the current flu season. In addition, to help protect vulnerable groups, the CDC recommends immunization for healthcare workers and household contacts and caregivers of children aged 0 to 59 months and people at high risk for severe flu complications. The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) published its annual flu prevention and control recommendations online yesterday as a lengthy early-release article in Morbidity and Mortality Weekly Report. In February, the CDC estimated that the recommendation regarding 2-, 3-, and 4-year-olds would increase the number of people included in flu immunization recommendations by more than 16 million, including 5.3 million children and 11.4 million caregivers and contacts. Though the intranasal vaccine costs more than injectable vaccines, the CDC report says the price difference has decreased for the coming flu season. As expected, the CDC adopted the February recommendation of the Advisory Committee on Immunization Practices (ACIP) to expand the pool of toddlers who should be immunized to include 2-, 3-, and 4-year-olds (see link below to Feb 23 CIDRAP News article). The ACIP recommendation was influenced by reports that children in the expanded age-group are almost as likely as those aged 6 months to 2 years to visit physicians and emergency rooms for flu treatment. The recommendation for immunization of 6- to 23-month-olds has been in place since 2004. CDC. Prevention and control of influenza: Recommendations of the Advisory Committee on Immunization Practice (ACIP). MMWR 2006 Jun 28;55:1-41 [Full text] Women who will be pregnant during the flu season Children and adolescents (6 months through 18 years) who are receiving long-term aspirin therapy The CDC projects that about 100 million doses of influenza vaccine will be available this season—about 16% more than in 2005-06. If a new vaccine is licensed in 2006, an additional 15 million to 20 million doses might be available. (The Food and Drug Administration is currently reviewing a license application for a GlaxoSmithKline flu vaccine called FluLaval. The vaccine is marketed in Canada under the name Fluviral. It was previously made by ID Biomedical, a Canadian company that was bought by GlaxoSmithKline last December.) Adults and children who have asthma, other chronic respiratory or cardiovascular conditions, or any condition that can impair respiratory function The ACIP emphasized that all children aged 6 months to 9 years who have never been vaccinated should receive two doses of vaccine. Those who receive a trivalent inactivated influenza vaccine (TIV, or injectable vaccine) should have a booster 1 month or longer after the initial dose, before the onset of influenza season. To ensure optimal use of the vaccine supply, the CDC recommends that healthcare providers expand outreach efforts to boost the number of people vaccinated and develop contingency plans for timing and prioritizing if the vaccine supply is delayed or reduced. Though optimal vaccination timing is early fall, the CDC emphasizes that later immunization timing—even after December—is still useful because flu outbreaks peak from December through early March. Adults and children under treatment for chronic metabolic disorders, kidney problems, hemoglobinopathies, or immunodeficiency Jun 29, 2006 (CIDRAP News) – Federal health officials have made it official that toddlers aged 2 through 4 years should be immunized against influenza each year, adding millions of people to the groups included in flu vaccination recommendations. Residents of nursing homes and other chronic-care facilities Jan 26, 2006, CIDRAP News story “Record flu vaccine supply expected next season” In its current recommendations, the CDC continues to voice concern about resistance of common influenza A strains to the antiviral drugs amantadine and rimantadine. (See Jan 14, 2005, CIDRAP News article.) The agency advises physicians not to use the two medications until viral susceptibility questions have been answered regarding this season’s circulating influenza strains. The report notes that viral resistance to the neuraminidase inhibitors zanamivir and oseltamivir is less frequent, but that tests for detecting clinical resistance to the drugs are being developed. See also: Besides children aged 6 months through 4 years, groups for whom flu immunization is recommended include the following: Feb 23, 2006, CIDRAP News story “ACIP endorses flu shots for 2-, 3-, and 4-year-olds” People age 50 and older Jan 14, 2005 CIDRAP News story “CDC: Resistance makes 2 older flu drugs ineffective”last_img read more

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The real reason Liverpool transfer target Donyell Malen left Arsenal

first_imgAdvertisement Donyell Malen scored against Germany on his senior Netherlands debut (Picture: Getty)‘I don’t play football for the money. I never did that. Otherwise I would not have left England.’‘There are stories that I was not fit when I came to Arsenal. But I have never been too fat, that is really a nonsense story,’ he added.‘It may sound silly, but I may have learned the most from the young boys such as Reiss Nelson.‘They were used to a completely different kind of football, really that English style.‘Thierry Henry was an assistant coach with the Under-18s. If he participated in the rondo you immediately saw: this man can play. And he gave tips that really made sense. Then you tried it and felt: hey, it works.’Should Arsenal re-sign Donyell MalenYes0%No0%Share your resultsShare your resultsTweet your resultsMore: Arsenal FCArsenal flop Denis Suarez delivers verdict on Thomas Partey and Lucas Torreira movesThomas Partey debut? Ian Wright picks his Arsenal starting XI vs Manchester CityArsene Wenger explains why Mikel Arteta is ‘lucky’ to be managing Arsenal Metro Sport ReporterSunday 22 Sep 2019 9:59 amShare this article via facebookShare this article via twitterShare this article via messengerShare this with Share this article via emailShare this article via flipboardCopy link748Shares Advertisement Comment Donyell Malen has been in sensational goalscoring form for PSV since leaving Arsenal (Picture: Getty)Donyell Malen’s sensational goalscoring form for PSV Eindhoven has, unsurprisingly, begun to prick the attention of Europe’s leading clubs.The 20-year-old striker has scored 10 times in 13 appearances for his club already this season, including a five-goal haul in the win over Vitesse earlier this month and marked his senior international debut with a goal in Netherlands’ recent 4-2 win over Germany.Reports claim Liverpool are monitoring Malen’s progress with interest, while Arsenal are said to be giving consideration re-signing a player they sold for just £500,000 two years ago.Arsenal’s academy, now overseen by the club’s former captain Per Mertesacker, is beginning to produce an array of attacking talent with the likes of Bukayo Saka, Tyreece John-Jules and Folarin Balogun the latest off the production line and likely to follow the likes of Joe Willock and Reiss Nelson into the first team.AdvertisementAdvertisementADVERTISEMENTMore: FootballRio Ferdinand urges Ole Gunnar Solskjaer to drop Manchester United starChelsea defender Fikayo Tomori reveals why he made U-turn over transfer deadline day moveMikel Arteta rates Thomas Partey’s chances of making his Arsenal debut vs Man CityMalen, however, was viewed by several at the club as the outstanding player of his generation with Arsene Wenger remarking that he had ‘several interesting qualities’ having included him on a pre-season tour of Asia.When he left north London, reports claimed it was under something of a cloud amid suggestions he was carrying too much weight. Malen refuted any such notion, however, in an interview back in May, sighting a desire to play first team football as his motivation and even wanted to extend his contract at Arsenal.He told De Telegraaf: ‘That I was sent away from Arsenal is certainly not true. I still had a contract for a year and Arsenal even wanted to extend that. The real reason Liverpool transfer target Donyell Malen left Arsenallast_img read more

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IPE Views: Liboring under false pretences

first_img“This is not just a ‘nice to have’ thinking about using our stewardship role appropriately, it’s a must. And it’s not just for the long term, it’s to protect members’ money now,” he told delegates at a National Association of Pension Funds’ conference.Trustees and pension managers will be all too aware of their duty to preserve and increase the fund’s value. But many – such as the Swiss pension association – will often point to the cost associated with engaging with companies in which they only have small holdings by exercising their right to vote.Of course, making use of shareholder votes is not the only, or best, way to engage with firms. In fact, some might appreciate, and be more responsive, to a quiet word ahead of an AGM over a potentially humiliating shareholder resolution.To this end, the UK’s Kay Review recommended the launch of an investor forum, which will be launched next summer.Despite his enthusiasm for greater cooperation between shareholders to tackle any underlying problems within listed companies, James Anderson, the chair of the working group in charge of the investor forum, seems uncertain if the forum’s existence now could have prevented the Libor fines.Framing the question around a forum’s ability to prevent the damage inflicted on RBS by its acquisition of ABN AMRO, he says the problems would have started occurring much earlier on than immediately prior to the financial crisis.“Fred [Goodwin, chief executive at RBS during the ABN Amro deal] was much more obsessed about whether the filing cabinets were tidy than whether he understood what was going on, or what they might be good at – particularly the investment bank side,” he adds.He notes that, ahead of the problems at the bank, he sold many of the shares his clients held in the bank – a decision vindicated by the fallout that was to come.“But it would have been far better, ultimately, if we had all said ‘Look, there is a real serious problem at RBS’,” he says. “Perhaps taking collective action would have been intensely valuable within that environment.“It was plainly an organisation in which narrow monetary targets and incentives were the dominant ethos, more than anything else – so I think having a strategy from that point of view and having a different set of values, if you like, might well have made a difference.”Whereas Barclays and UBS shareholders saw the banks avoid €690m and €2.5bn fines, respectively, over their involvement with the euro and yen interest rate cartels, the potential for significant fines – and the combined €1.7bn raised from Deutsche Bank, RBS, Société Générale, Citigroup, JP Morgan and RP Martin – underline the importance of shareholders assuming an interest in their portfolio.The past relaxed attitude of shareholders is not only detrimental to the economy as a whole, but directly impacts pension trustees’ ability to make good on benefit payments. It’s clear that engagement is now a must – not only for the large asset managers, or during times of scrutiny such as last year’s shareholder spring – but on a day-to-day basis, outside of AGMs. The Libor and Euribor fines expose not only the importance of engagement, but also the cost of inaction for pension funds, says Jonathan Williams.The European Commission this week announced the latest in a slew of fines against banks for misconduct – not, this time, for mis-selling products to retail clients, or for their role in triggering the sub-prime mortgage crisis, but the more complex matter of colluding to manipulate the inter-bank lending rates that govern global financial institutions’ lending.The €1.7bn Libor and Euribor charge levied by the Commission against six banks may be dwarfed by the multi-billion settlements agreed between JP Morgan and the US Justice Department, but they add to an ever-growing bill for shareholders of lost dividend and equity value. Share prices only now have certainty of outcome, two years after proceedings began and more than five years after financial stocks took a beating in the wake of the Lehman Brothers collapse.As Mark Fawcett, CIO of the UK’s National Employment Savings Trust, said in late November, the $100bn (€73.6bn) in fines suffered by the largest US banks in recent months serves to underline the financial cost of failing to focus on stewardship and governance issues.last_img read more

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Marjorie H. Arthur

first_imgMarjorie H. Arthur, 86, of Aurora, Indiana, passed away Saturday August 3, 2019 in Batesville, Indiana.She was born March 21, 1933 in Dover, IN, daughter of the late Frank Hiltz and Freda (Andwan) HiltzMarjorie worked as a clerical worker for the Deputy Assessor Office, Center Township, retiring after several years of service. She was a member of St Mary’s Catholic Church.Marjorie is survived by numerous nieces and nephews.She was preceded in death by husband, Thomas J Arthur, father, Frank Hiltz, mother, Freda Hiltz, siblings, Thelma Zimmer, John Howard Hiltz, Irma Kaiser, and Wilfred Hiltz.Friends will be received Wednesday, August 7, 2019, 9:00 am – 10:45 am at the Rullman Hunger Funeral Home, 219 Mechanic Street, Aurora, Indiana.Services will be held at St. Mary’s Catholic Church, 203 Fourth Street, Wednesday, August 7, 2019 at 11:00 am with Fr. Ben Syberg officiating.Interment will follow in the River View Cemetery, Aurora, Indiana. Contributions may be made to the St. Mary’s Catholic Church or School. If unable to attend services, please call the funeral home office at (812) 926-1450 and we will notify the family of your donation with a card.Visit: www.rullmans.comlast_img read more

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Rodgers happy to rotate

first_imgLiverpool manager Brendan Rodgers believes fiddling with his formation is worth it if means he can maintain his two-pronged attack of Luis Suarez and Daniel Sturridge. Rodgers added in Liverpool Echo: “What I’ve said to our front two is that when we’re defending in our half of the pitch, when we can’t press and we are under pressure, I am happy for them both to stay up there. “That gives us nine men behind the ball, the opposition have to leave at least two defenders back covering so the maximum number they can put in our half of the pitch is eight. “I’ll take that we can defend nine versus eight if that gives me two-v-two in their half of the pitch because of our strikers’ pace and power. “For me, it’s all about getting a numerical advantage centrally to try to dominate the opposition.” Second-placed Liverpool have a chance to leapfrog leaders Arsenal, who play Sunday, with a victory at home to Crystal Palace. Palace boss Ian Holloway is ready to go on the attack as he attempts to pull off another another shock. Holloway’s Blackpool side were relegated in 2011 after one season in the top flight, but they collected some notable scalps along the way, not least when they did the double over the Reds. Newly-promoted Palace find themselves in a similar predicament, lying second from bottom with just one win from six games so far. But Holloway insisted: “It’s a wonderful opportunity for us to put right what’s been going wrong. “We have to be more attacking, it’s who dares wins. That was the Blackpool approach, to be more daring. We’ve worked hard on that this week. “We have players who can attack but they are coming back too far to defend, so we have to be a little bit braver and we are working on it. “The proof is in the pudding, can we get at Liverpool? Can we take our chances, and will life look a little bit better afterwards? “It’s tough, it’s not easy at this level but you have to believe in what you do. We’ll keep plugging away. People will rubbish us but no one knows how many points we’ll get.” Charlie Adam and Luke Varney were on target for Blackpool in a shock 2-1 victory at Anfield three years ago this weekend, but Holloway knows Brendan Rodgers’ in-form side are a different proposition these days. He added: “It was a different time, Roy Hodsgon had just gone there. “Now they are flying high, the new manager is bedded in and they didn’t have the points they have now.” Palace will come up against the Premier League’s most feared strikeforce in the shape of seven-goal Sturridge and Suarez. But Holloway, who can welcome back centre-half Damien Delaney from an ankle knock, says his team can cope with the red-hot duo. “Could I handle them? No – I’m glad I’m not out there,” he admitted. “But can my team? Yes, we’ve worked on it, we’ve got to deal with it and then we’ve got to say ‘how can we counter- attack and throw that punch’?” In recent weeks the Reds boss has opted for a 3-4-1-2 formation, which was virtually a 3-2-3-2 in last weekend’s win at Sunderland. He first utilised it after injuries to full-backs Glen Johnson and Jose Enrique but the return of Suarez from a 10-match suspension left him with the conundrum of getting the best out of one striker who scored 30 goals last season and another enjoying a rich vein of form in Suarez’s absence. Press Association And while Rodgers is reluctant to commit himself and his team to a preferred set-up he admits the current system gets the best out of his two strikers, who scored all three goals in a 3-1 win at the Stadium of Light on Sunday. “It’s about exploiting the strengths of our players and I think this does it well for us,” he said. “What I’ve found is that if I play one up top and one wide, I take a little bit away from them. They work better as a proper front two. “In Suarez and Sturridge, I’ve got what I call two ‘nine-and-a-halves’. “They both like to move, they like to drift and they both like to go into the half-positions in between the lines. “You’ve got two great players as your front two and then you build the structure around that. “I’m not the traditional 4-4-2 man and with the players we’ve got we can make this system work. “If you have got them (Sturridge and Suarez) through the middle, moving and inter-changing then your structure has to then change behind that and that’s obviously something that we have done.” last_img read more

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Beat That shows guts for Geraghty

first_img Don Poli, winner of the Martin Pipe Conditional Jockeys’ Hurdle at Cheltenham, gave everything in second, with Lots Of Memories third. The disappointment of the race was Albert Bartlett Novices’ Hurdle winner Very Wood, who faded tamely in the straight after racing up with the pace. Geraghty said: “He’s a big, weak horse and I didn’t want to get into a scrap too soon. I probably got into it soon enough, but he was good and has a bit of class. He should be a real horse next year.” Beat That was cut in price for the World Hurdle at Cheltenham next March, but his trainer has not yet decided whether he will be sent chasing. Henderson said: “Barry said he wasn’t quite as fresh as he felt at Aintree, but that was a tough race. “He’s a very progressive horse. He missed Cheltenham, went to Aintree and is a very exciting one to put away over the summer to think about what we’re going to do. “He’s only had four hurdle races but he was so slick there. “He and Whisper are the two that look like chasers, but the three-mile (hurdle) division is wide open and we do have to think about whether one stays over hurdles for another season. Which one does, I don’t know.” Beat That was all the rage for the three-mile Grade One as the 11-8 favourite following an impressive victory at Aintree. Barry Geraghty cut a confident figure in the saddle rounding the home turn, with Ruby Walsh far more animated aboard the Willie Mullins-trained Don Poli. However, the latter dug deep for pressure and there was almost nothing to chose between the pair jumping the final flight. The duo settled down for a thrilling tussle and it was Beat That who won the argument by three-quarters of a length. Press Associationcenter_img Nicky Henderson’s British raider Beat That fended off the challenge of Don Poli in a pulsating climax to the Irish Daily Mirror Novice Hurdle at Punchestown.last_img read more

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National Lottery Fund Donates N574m Sports Equipment to Schools

first_imgFrom Olawale Ajimotokan in AbujaThe National Lottery Trust Fund will friday make donation of sporting equipment to 2,000 primary schools nationwide in fulfillment of its mandate as an intervention agency established to promote the well-being of citizenry through projects.The Executive Secretary of the Fund, Abu Gumel told reporters yesterday that the equipment in nine key sports including football, athletics (track and field, table tennis, volleyball, basketball, judo, taekwondo, handball and basketball will be parceled to the schools to enhance grassroots sports development.According to Gumel a robust and comprehensive evaluation and monitoring system has been put in place to monitor and track the utilization of the equipment. He put the cost of the equipment imported directly from manufacturers in China and Taiwan at N574 million. The Vice President Yemi Osinbajo will be the special guest of honour at the unveiling and the presentation of the equipment in Abuja.Gumel, who is the President of Nigeria Olympic Committee (NOC), said the gesture was to promote grassroots development given that Nigeria’s current crop of athletes was ageing and a need for the grooming of talented sports men to excel in international sports was necessary.He said that the National Lottery Fund would work with the Federal Capital Territory administration would attach coaches to the selected schools to ensure that the students are trained on the use of the facilities. Twenty schools in Abuja will benefit from the project.“It is our conscious effort to develop school sports and these projects are funded from remittances received from lottery operators and promoters across the country, which in the past was used in supporting the 9th All Africa Games in Algiers in 2007 and the West Africa Police Games in 2009,” Gumel said.The National Lottery Trust Fund was established pursuant to National Lottery Act of 2005 and commenced operations same year with an appointment of board of trustees members and a chairman.Share this:FacebookRedditTwitterPrintPinterestEmailWhatsAppSkypeLinkedInTumblrPocketTelegramlast_img read more

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USC alumna, former song girl, dies in hurricane at 42

first_imgFormer USC Song Girl Claudene Christian died Monday when the HMS Bounty sank off the coast of North Carolina because of Hurricane Sandy.Remembrance · Former Song Girl Claudene Christian, who died at 42 in Hurricane Sandy, was remembered by USC coaches Tuesday. – Photo courtesy of FacebookChristian, 42, was a crew member on the ship, which appeared in several films, including Mutiny on the Bounty and the Pirates of the Caribbean franchise, according to CNN.Christian was a Song Girl in the 1990s and graduated in 1992. She founded a business that makes dolls that look like cheerleaders, the Cheerleader Doll Company, in 1988.She joined the Bounty’s crew in May. On her Facebook page, she said she joined the crew because she was a descendant of Fletcher Christian, the crewmember who led the mutiny against William Bligh on the original HMS Bounty in 1789, according to the Los Angeles Times.The ship was en route to St. Petersburg, Fla. from London, Conn. when Hurricane Sandy hit, KTLA reported. The ship reportedly lost power Sunday night and called for the U.S. Coast Guard’s assistance. By 4:30 a.m. Monday, the crew began abandoning ship; Coast Guard rescue helicopters arrived about two hours later, the Times reported.Fourteen of the 16 crew members were rescued from lifeboats, but Christian was found unresponsive. Her aunt, Patricia Saulsberry, told KFSM that Christian was in the water for nine or 10 hours before rescuers found her. As of Tuesday night, Coast Guard was still searching for the ship’s captain, Robin Walbridge, 63, according to the Times.“The USC Song Girl Family is deeply saddened by the loss of one of our beautiful former Song Girls, Claudene Christian,” the Song Girls coaches said in a statement. “Our hearts and prayers go out to her parents and family. As a USC Song Girl, Claudene will always be remembered for her kindness, enthusiasm and charismatic personality. Claudene will be missed by all who knew and loved her.”last_img read more

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Roski introduces new online masters program

first_imgThe Roski School of Art and Design is teaming up with WIRED magazine and its parent company, Condé Nast, to offer a new online master’s program in integrated design, business and technology. Available in the 2015-2016 academic school year, the 18-24-month degree will feature interdisciplinary approaches to better equip students in the tech industry.Erica Muhl, the dean of the Roski School, announced the program last Wednesday at WIRED By Design, a two-day live magazine event in Marin, California. This program will follow the interdisciplinary style of many existing programs at USC in which the coursework will be a mixture of classes from the Roski School, the Marshall School of Business and the Viterbi School of Engineering.According to Muhl, the concept for the program developed out of Roski’s initiative to move away from traditional single-discipline models to multiple-discipline models following the launch of the Jimmy Iovine and Andre Young Academy for Arts, Technology and the Business of Innovation.“As technology continues to drive business and industry into new areas, the need for similar programs at the graduate level — programs that allow students and working professionals to expand and enhance their current knowledge and skills through a whole new style of thinking — is clear,” she said in an email to the Daily Trojan.Muhl has also been working closely with the editor-in-chief of WIRED Magazine, Scott Dadich. On behalf of WIRED, he expressed the relevance the new program has in the contemporary technology world.“Many companies need to be well versed and proficient in design thinking that [this masters program] really can power great leaps forward. Someone equipped with [these] tools [will] excel in an environment we see today,” he said.Headquartered in San Francisco, WIRED is a monthly magazine that reports on how contemporary technologies affect aspects of modern life, such as consumer behavior, economics, culture, politics and lifestyle. WIRED actively analyzes current trends and forecasts future trends in technology. The partnership with WIRED magazine began when parent company Condé Nast contacted Muhl after realizing the connection between WIRED’s dedication to report innovative technology and Roski’s interdisciplinary visions in the fields of business and technological design.Dadich explained how WIRED employees — editors, writers and designers — will be joining the faculty alongside USC professors and researchers.“Eighty percent of the curriculum is going to be generated and orchestrated by USC faculty under Dean Muhl’s leadership,” Dadich said. “Leveraging multiple schools across USC, we’re going to build a really strong curriculum where WIRED folks are going to come in to teach specialties, intensive coursework and capstone programs.”According to Dadich, the goal is to have 50 to 75 students enrolled for the first cohort.Muhl further explained the infrastructure of the program and how resources from WIRED will be supplementing the academic content she will help compile on USC’s end.“The online component comprises academically rigorous online synchronous and asynchronous coursework developed by prominent USC faculty from a variety of disciplines,” she said in an email to the Daily Trojan. “The courses will be cohort-based, and designed to be interactive, taking advantage of WIRED’s rich multimedia resources.”The program will also include a face-to-face component with a boot camp experience at USC, a residency at WIRED headquarters and opportunities to network with speakers at both WIRED and USC events, according to Muhl.Albert Montgomery, a sophomore majoring in fine arts, said he might be interested in the program later on, if time and money allow.“I think it’s great that it’s integrated and [that] it involves becoming familiar with the kind of people from different fields who you might work with in the future,” Montgomery said.Christina Lee, a senior majoring in art, said she was interested in the exposure and experience the program could offer to students but has no plans to enroll.“I heard that they’re going to be working closely with WIRED magazine so it’s getting first-hand experience about [what] the professional world would be like instead of just staying within school,” she said.Both Muhl and Dadich said that specifics for the program have yet to be officially determined. They both feel, however, that the program is a step in the right direction in fulfilling a void in terms of preparing students for the evolving technology industry.“We see a world changing so rapidly,” Dadich said. “Better-qualified students are coming out of schools. And the better equipped they are to deal with the rapid pace of innovation, the better our world becomes. We’ve seen nothing but progress driven by technology and design thinking, especially in the last 20-30 years. Better-equipped students create better leaders, creating a more connected and powerful community that we all benefit from.”last_img read more

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Toffees leave it late against West Ham.

first_imgAn injury time equaliser from Romulu Lukaku  earned Everton a draw in last nights FA Cup third round encounter at Goodison park.James Collins had given West Ham the lead with a header early in the second half .There’ll also be a replay between Scunthorpe and Chesterfield after the Irish pair of Eoin Doyle and Jay O’Shea both scored for Chesterfield as the visitors came from 2-nil down to claim a 2-all draw.last_img

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