HOW and WHY to earn ATLANTIS 2020~ Build your way to Atlantis and BEYOND~ this is the recipe for RVP, NVP and BEYOND!!
Testet euer Wissen mit interaktiven Übungen: http://bit.ly/Top-Thema_Wenn-der-Papierberg-waechst Mit dem Top-Thema könnt ihr euch gleichzeitig über Neues aus aller Welt informieren und euren Wortschatz erweitern. Wir bieten euch zwei leicht verständliche Berichte mit Vokabelangaben und Fragen zum Text pro Woche. Hier geht's zur Übersichtsseite: dw.com/topthema
Testet euer Wissen mit interaktiven Übungen: http://bit.ly/Alltagsdeutsch_Von-Pferdestaerken-und-Pferdefuessen Unter dem Titel ALLTAGSDEUTSCH findet ihr Audiobeiträge zu bunten Themen aus dem deutschen Alltag. Zusätzlich könnt ihr das Manuskript und die Übungen zum Beitrag ausdrucken. Hier geht's zur Übersichtsseite: dw.com/alltagsdeutsch
Klickt hier, um zum Manuskript zu gelangen: http://bit.ly/Deutschlernen_Langsam-gesprochene-Nachrichten_03122019 Täglich von Montag bis Samstag findet ihr hier aktuelle Tagesnachrichten der DW – langsam und verständlich gesprochen. Neben der Audio-Datei gibt es auch den vollständigen Text zum Mitlesen. Hier geht's zur Übersichtsseite: dw.com/langsamenachrichten
Negative interest rates are now entrenched reality in Europe, and not just for buyers of sovereign or corporate debt – even retail savings accounts are affected. What does this mean for real people trying to save for retirement? And more broadly, what does it mean for Europe culturally? Not to mention America, since Alan Greenspan tells us negative rates are coming here soon? Our guest Rahim Taghizadegan (mises.org/taghizadegan) from the independent Viennese Scholarium joins the show to discuss the anti-economics of negative rates. He is co-author of a new book titled The Zero Interest Trap. He is also a co-author of Austrian School for Investors. Scholarium: scholarium.at The Zero Interest Trap: www.amazon.com/Zero-Interest-Trap-Ronald-Stoeferle/dp/3902639504 Austrian School for Investors: www.amazon.com/Austrian-School-Investors-Investing-Inflation/dp/3902639393
Antoinette Le Normand-Romain (former director of the Institut national d’histoire de l’art and former Edmond J. Safra Visiting Professor at the National Gallery of Art) discusses Auguste Rodin’s sculpture The Walking Man (1903). Le Normand-Romain describes a history of The Walking Man that reveals much about Rodin’s methods, his deep appreciation of antiquity, and the significance of his art in the evolution of modern sculpture.
"Chief Justice John Roberts: Defining the Supreme Court as its Leader and at the Center" Joan Biskupic is a full-time CNN legal analyst and author of a 2019 biography of Chief Justice John Roberts. Before joining CNN in 2017, Biskupic was an editor-in-charge for Legal Affairs at Reuters and, previously, the Supreme Court correspondent for the Washington Post and for USA Today. This Ulysses and Marguerite Schwartz Memorial Lecture was presented on November 19, 2019.
These days working at a fast-food restaurant or other service-industry job often comes with a new benefit—a college education. Well, more employers, including big-names like Starbucks and McDonalds, are offering tuition-assistance to workers, or even letting them take courses for free. This is part two of our two-part series asking how well these education-as-a-benefit programs work? And who do they work for?
This podcast explores the concepts and realities surrounding resilient housing. Through interviews, sound bites, and trips to countries where resilient housing is underway, we will share with you the World Bank’s new effort to support building homes better before a disaster strikes. From structural engineers to government officials, you will hear from a wide variety of professionals working to strengthen the homes we live in. Leveraging technologies, such as drones, street cameras, and machine learning, and pairing them with low cost, life-saving construction methods, the Global Program for Resilient Housing aims to strengthen retrofitting measures. Understanding which homes put families at risk and where they are located are vital components to successfully prioritize investments. From complex algorithms to simple construction design, you will learn what it takes to make homes safer and more resilient to natural disasters and climate change.
David C. Driskell, artist, curator, and Distinguished University Professor of Art, Emeritus, University of Maryland, College Park; and Curlee R. Holton, artist and director, David C. Driskell Center for the Study of the Visual Arts and Culture of African Americans and the African Diaspora at the University of Maryland, College Park The David C. Driskell Center for the Study of the Visual Arts and Culture of African Americans and the African Diaspora organized the Living Legacy National Speaking Tour to present, celebrate, and document the achievements and legacy of its founder, David C. Driskell (b. 1931). This tour, a series of conversations between Driskell and Curlee R. Holton, highlights his contributions as an artist, scholar, and cultural historian and the contributions of African American artists to the country’s artistic heritage. Driskell has lived through and witnessed firsthand the dynamic historic changes that define America’s contemporary cultural landscape. In addition to Driskell’s singular accomplishments, he is a gifted and inspiring speaker whose personal narrative brings with it an intimate and powerful voice. The National Gallery of Art provided a Washington, DC, venue for the national tour on September 22, 2019.
Kimberly Schenck, head of paper conservation, National Gallery of Art, and Stacey Sell, associate curator of old master drawings, National Gallery of Art Through the centuries, artists have adopted a variety of approaches to pastel, experimenting with it to achieve exciting and unexpected effects. Featuring approximately 70 exquisite examples drawn entirely from the permanent collection, The Touch of Color: Pastels at the National Gallery of Art traces the history of pastel from the Renaissance to the 21st century and examines the many techniques that artists have developed to work with this colorful and versatile medium. To celebrate the opening on September 29, 2019, Kimberly Schenck and Stacey Sell provide an overview of the works, many of which have never been exhibited before. The exhibition is on view at the National Gallery of Art through January 26, 2020.
Makeda Best, Richard L. Menschel Curator of Photography, Harvard Art Museums On the 180th anniversary of photography’s introduction to the world in 1839, The Eye of the Sun: Nineteenth-Century Photographs from the National Gallery of Art offers an in-depth look at the development of the medium throughout its first 50 years. In this lecture held in conjunction with the exhibition on October 6, 2019, Makeda Best explores the function of slavery and enslaved people in visual narratives about the Civil War. Working through the photography by and associated with the Scottish-born photographer Alexander Gardner and his Washington, DC–based photographic corps, Best compares and contrasts portrayals of slavery and enslaved people and demonstrates how Gardner contextualized chattel slavery within a broader and decades-long discussion about the meaning of American democracy. This program was made possible by the James D. and Kathryn K. Steele Fund for Photography. The Eye of the Sun is on view from September 8 through December 1, 2019.
Do you feel inadequate around certain people or suddenly feel as if your life that you're normally happy with is like poop beside theirs? Do you come away from using social media feeling really low without realising it? Is there a persistent feeling and belief that you're not 'good enough'? These are all signs of comparison, something that all humans do but that we're often unaware of how much and how damaging it can be. In the first of this two-part episode, Natalie breaks down comparison, including sharing her own recent experiences of it. Instagram: instagram.com/natlue Email: [email protected] Show notes: www.baggagereclaim.co.uk/162 Blog: www.baggagereclaim.com Membership: www.baggagereclaim.co.uk/membership Twitter: twitter.com/baggagereclaim
Good economic theory predicts effective, cutting edge business practices. For example, the dynamic flexibility of capital resource allocation predicted by Austrian Capital Theory is being realized today via digitization, dematerialization and agile organizational innovations. Entrepreneurs who fully embrace Austrian theory can be leaders in the field of business implementation. At the same time, economic theory evolves and it’s important to keep up. This week, Hunter Hastigns and Per Bylund (Mises.org/Bylund) talk about the economics of value and how this body of theory is superseding old mainstream economic theories from the industrial age. We focused specifically on the industrial-age concept of economies of scale. Show Notes: https://mises.org/library/bylund-economics-value-versus-economies-scale "Economics of Value vs. Economies of Scale" (PDF): Mises.org/E4E_42_PDF
Dr Susanna Park joins Colin Mahoney to discuss neurophysiological, imaging and other methods to study an increasingly recognised problem of chemotherapy induced peripheral neurotoxicity. Dr Park outlines the pathology and current techniques to diagnose and monitor this problem, and outline new areas of research as well as recommendations from the Toxic Neuropathy Consortium to improve clinical care and research in this area. https://jnnp.bmj.com/content/90/12/1361
A UK general election has been called - polling day is on the 12th of December, and from now until then we’re going to be bringing you a weekly election-themed podcast. We want to help you make sense of the promises and pledges, claims and counter-claims, that are being made around healthcare and the NHS out on the campaign trail. This week we're focussing on health beyond the NHS - public health spending, and pledges to tackle air pollution and climate change. To discuss we're joined by Jennifer Dixon, chief executive of the Health Foundation, and Nicky Philpott, director of the UK Health Alliance on Climate Change. Reading list The BMJ's 2019 election coverage https://www.bmj.com/content/general-election-2019 Health Foundation report: Mortality and life expectancy trends in the UK https://www.health.org.uk/publications/reports/mortality-and-life-expectancy-trends-in-the-uk UK Health Alliance on Climate Change general election briefing http://www.ukhealthalliance.org/general-election-briefing/
In this double-length episode of the Heart podcast, James Rudd is joined by Dr Stephen Pettit from Royal Papworth Hospital, Cambridge. They discuss cardiogenic shock, HFPEF, new drugs for heart failure, optimisation after CRT and why heart failure is a great choice of speciality for young cardiologists. Our next podcast episode will be released in early January 2020. If you enjoy the show, please subscribe to the podcast to get episodes automatically downloaded to your phone and computer. Also, please consider leaving us a review at https://itunes.apple.com/gb/podcast/heart-podcast/id445358212?mt=2 Link to Dr Pettit's profile - https://royalpapworth.nhs.uk/consultant-profiles/dr-stephen-pettit
Klickt hier, um zum Manuskript zu gelangen: http://bit.ly/Deutschlernen_Langsam-gesprochene-Nachrichten_02122019 Täglich von Montag bis Samstag findet ihr hier aktuelle Tagesnachrichten der DW – langsam und verständlich gesprochen. Neben der Audio-Datei gibt es auch den vollständigen Text zum Mitlesen. Hier geht's zur Übersichtsseite: dw.com/langsamenachrichten