All articles about 洛阳哪里有学生出来服务的

Bright bridges idea gets go-ahead

first_imgAdvertisement WhatsApp Facebook Limerick Artist ‘Willzee’ releases new Music Video – “A Dream of Peace” Limerick’s National Camogie League double header to be streamed live A DREAM about a beloved cousin lost to suicide which prompted a Limerick schoolgirl to start a suicide prevention project has led to the fulfillment of her dream.Limerick City and County Council have agreed to allow light boxes be placed on Limerick’s bridges, with positive messages of support for people in despair and darkness.Sign up for the weekly Limerick Post newsletter Sign Up Katie Whelan from Rhebogue came up with the idea and with the help of Cllr Daniel Butler (FG) met this week with council staff to explain the idea and got the go-ahead.‘I’m absolutely delighted,” she told the Limerick Post.“Next step is find someone who will make the boxes for me – they have to be watertight and very durable to withstand conditions on the bridges”.See the next edition of the Limerick Post for full story Twitter Predictions on the future of learning discussed at Limerick Lifelong Learning Festival Print TAGSfeaturedKatie WhelanlimerickSarsfield bridgesuicide center_img Limerick Ladies National Football League opener to be streamed live WATCH: “Everyone is fighting so hard to get on” – Pat Ryan on competitive camogie squads Vanishing Ireland podcast documenting interviews with people over 70’s, looking for volunteers to share their stories Previous articlePictures – Action from UCD Marian’s 81-70 win over UL Eagles in National CupNext articlePictures – Action from Killester’s 68-67 win over UL Huskies in Women’s National Cup Bernie Englishhttp://www.limerickpost.ieBernie English has been working as a journalist in national and local media for more than thirty years. She worked as a staff journalist with the Irish Press and Evening Press before moving to Clare. She has worked as a freelance for all of the national newspaper titles and a staff journalist in Limerick, helping to launch the Limerick edition of The Evening Echo. Bernie was involved in the launch of The Clare People where she was responsible for business and industry news. Linkedin RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR Email NewsBreaking newsBright bridges idea gets go-aheadBy Bernie English – January 12, 2015 805 last_img read more

Iosh review of young persons policy document

first_imgThe rationale behind the policy was a concern that whenpeople start work they do not have much experience of life – let aloneexperience of work. Iosh identified that the way forward involved an integratedapproach to health and safety education which began in school, continued intofurther and higher education, and which linked into the world of work. To helpachieve this, the policy called upon employers to: Last year Iosh issued a draft policy entitled PreparingYoung People for a Safer Working Life. We have had an encouraging response tothe document and positive feedback was received from the HSE, the Universitysector, local education authorities, councils, unions, and the police. – Introduce “mentoring” programmes. Comments are closed. Iosh is now undertaking a further review of its youngpersons policy document in the light of Revitalising Health and Safety and iseager to hear from occupational health professionals. For a copy of the policy, or to make your suggestions, writeto Neil Budworth, chairman of the Iosh Policy Development Committee, c/o Iosh,The Grange, Highfield Drive, Wigston, Leicestershire LE18 1NN. Iosh review of young persons policy documentOn 1 Jul 2000 in Personnel Today – Maintain closer supervision of young people – Encourage a questioning approach on health and safetyissues – Implement induction programmes relevant to the youngperson’s role and capabilities The Institution of Occupational Safety and Healthrepresents 25,000 safety and health professionals in industry, commerce and thepublic sector. Tel: 0116-257 3100; www.iosh.co.uk By training young people in the formative years to recogniseand challenge unsafe conditions and behaviour, ultimately we will raisestandards of health and safety throughout the world of work. This wasrecognised in the Revitalising Health and Safety document recently launched bythe Government. Iosh particularly welcomes this renewed interest in developinghealth and safety awareness, which is now on the curriculum in five areas.Improved understanding at this early stage will provide long-term benefits forsociety. Related posts:No related photos. – Undertake risk assessments Previous Article Next Articlelast_img read more

Provocative signs spark discussions on campus

first_img“Fag.” “Yeah, but she’s a slut anyway.” “Mexicans are lazy, though.” “Don’t Jew me.”Mollie Berg | Daily TrojanThese are just a few of the phrases that the Women’s Student Assembly, an advocacy group that falls under Program Board, included on fliers leading up to an Wednesday event intended to explore discussions of race, class and gender. The posters, which sparked conversation among some and offended others, were meant to depict insensitive language that some students face regularly.“We wanted to start a discussion around the way some people experience discrimination every day and bring awareness to that, because a lot of people hardly ever experience language that targets or offends their entire community,” said Kaya Masler, a director of WSA.The advertisements were posted around campus, though many were taken down by Monday. Neither WSA nor Program Board was responsible for removing them, Masler said, though she speculated that it was possible that individuals had removed the signs.The Division of Student Affairs oversees advertising at USC. According to the division’s regulations, as outlined in SCampus, content of printed material cannot contain “fighting words,” speech that, “considered objectively, is abusive and insulting rather than a communication of ideas.”Several students said they felt the signs encouraged discussion and a dialogue about slurs. Jennifer Joseph, a senior majoring in human performance, said that though she never saw the signs, she heard about them from a group of friends who saw them.“It gets people to talk for sure,” Joseph said. “We were all curious about what they were there for.”The event, “PLUG IN: An Interactive Workshop on Race, Class and Gender,” will run Wednesday from 7 to 9 p.m. at Ground Zero Performance Cafe. Due to scheduling, the event falls on the 12th anniversary of the attacks on 9/11, which Masler said was not intentional but a fact not lost on the event’s planners.“We’re going to do a moment of silence for the victims of 9/11 at the event, and it’s kind of about working past isolationist fears as a community and as a nation,” Masler said.Masler recognizes that not all students took kindly to the insensitive language on the flyers.“I think some people were [offended],” Masler said. “They should be. But, once again, this campaign is not intended at all to condone this language but rather to encourage people to get angry about it and respond to it.”Emily He, a sophomore majoring in biology, was one of the students who said she was turned off by the language on the signs.“It’s just uncomfortable,” He said. “I found some of the flyers a little bit offensive, so it didn’t make me interested in reading any further at what the fliers had to say.”Even some supporters of the event worry that the inclusion of sensitive language could lead to misinterpretation.“It was edgy, but I’m afraid it could be interpreted [in] the wrong way,” said Josh Fasky, a senior majoring in neuroscience. “Impact versus intent is a very fine line to navigate and should be approached carefully.”The Political Student Assembly, the Black Student Assembly, the Latino/a Student Assembly, the Queer People of Color Club and Lambda Upsilon Lambda are all co-sponsoring the event.The fliers for the Ground Zero event are not the only campaign that has attempted to draw attention to insensitive language. The LGBT Resource Center created fliers for resident advisors that list derogatory slurs and how they might hurt students. Some of these phrases include “b-tch,” “ghetto,” “whore” and “that’s so gay.”“[It’s] to put it out there that people should rethink the language they use and how certain words can affect an individual negatively and how we should think before we speak,” said Vincent Vigil, director of the LGBT Resource Center.Vigil said the fliers are part of a campaign called “Words that Hurt and Why,” which is part of the center’s Ally Project.Masler ultimately hopes that, through group workshops at the event, students will gain tools and approaches to deal with discrimination based on race, class or gender.“I don’t think the event is about political correctness as much as it is about being aware of what one another goes through and being better allies of one another’s experiences and struggles,” Masler said. “It’s not so much about policing each other as it is about helping each other be more culturally and racially sensitive.” Follow Daniel on Twitter @danielrothberglast_img read more