“This Stock Could Be Like Buying Amazon in 1997” Our 6 ‘Best Buys Now’ Shares The rising popularity of Bitcoin and tech stocks may leave many investors doubting whether cheap UK shares can deliver high returns. After all, in many cases they are priced at low levels because of near-term threats to their financial performances.However, history shows that no asset price ever moves up in perpetuity. Therefore, now could be the right time to avoid the virtual currency and overvalued technology companies in favour of undervalued FTSE 350 shares. They may offer less risk and higher long-term reward prospects due to their lower valuations.5G is here – and shares of this ‘sleeping giant’ could be a great way for you to potentially profit!According to one leading industry firm, the 5G boom could create a global industry worth US$12.3 TRILLION out of thin air…And if you click here we’ll show you something that could be key to unlocking 5G’s full potential…Buying cheap UK shares for the long runA strategy of buying cheap UK shares has generally been successful in the past. For example, look at investors who purchased companies while they traded at low prices following the tech bubble and the global financial crisis. They are likely to have benefited from their subsequent recoveries. While a similar outcome may seem unlikely for companies that face tough operating conditions at the present time, an economic recovery is likely to take place in the coming years.As such, stocks such as WPP, Standard Life Aberdeen and Taylor Wimpey could provide impressive total returns in the long run. All three companies have suffered from the impact of coronavirus on the economy. However, they appear to have the right strategies and the financial strength required to survive. Furthermore, their share price declines over the past year suggest that they now offer good value for money on a relative basis. This may translate into high returns as the economy mounts a recovery from its present challenges.Building a diverse portfolioOf course, cheap UK shares can be priced at low levels for good reason. They may, for example, have weak financial positions or lack a competitive advantage. 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Similarly, Bitcoin’s track record shows that price rises can be followed by disappointing performances should investor sentiment change.Therefore, now could be the right time to buy undervalued shares in high-quality companies. Their fundamentals suggest that in many cases they offer high long-term return prospects as the economy recovers. Simply click below to discover how you can take advantage of this. Forget the Bitcoin price and tech stocks! I’d invest in cheap UK shares now Image source: Getty Images. Enter Your Email Address I’m sure you’ll agree that’s quite the statement from Motley Fool Co-Founder Tom Gardner.But since our US analyst team first recommended shares in this unique tech stock back in 2016, the value has soared.What’s more, we firmly believe there’s still plenty of upside in its future. 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Each of these emails will provide a link to unsubscribe from future emails. More information about how The Fool collects, stores, and handles personal data is available in its Privacy Statement. Peter Stephens | Monday, 4th January, 2021 See all posts by Peter Stephens
Inaugural Diocesan Feast Day Celebrating Juneteenth San Francisco, CA (and livestream) June 19 @ 2 p.m. PT Rector Hopkinsville, KY Curate Diocese of Nebraska Assistant/Associate Rector Washington, DC Join the Episcopal Diocese of Texas in Celebrating the Pauli Murray Feast Online Worship Service June 27 Advocacy Peace & Justice Featured Events New Berrigan Book With Episcopal Roots Cascade Books Bishop Diocesan Springfield, IL This Summer’s Anti-Racism Training Online Course (Diocese of New Jersey) June 18-July 16 By David PaulsenPosted May 15, 2019 Priest Associate or Director of Adult Ministries Greenville, SC Rector and Chaplain Eugene, OR Episcopal Migration Ministries’ Virtual Prayer Vigil for World Refugee Day Facebook Live Prayer Vigil June 20 @ 7 p.m. ET Cathedral Dean Boise, ID Tags “On the Row” is a production of Prison Story Project featuring six actors reading the words of death row inmates in Arkansas. Photo: Kathy McGregor[Episcopal News Service] An Arkansas Episcopal congregation’s prison storytelling ministry will embark next month on a brief tour, visiting Episcopal churches from Missouri to Texas to stage dramatic readings of death row inmates’ first-person stories.Prison Story Project, founded by Kathy McGregor at St. Paul’s Episcopal Church in Fayetteville, spent the summer of 2016 helping 11 inmates write about their lives and the experience of awaiting execution at the Varner Supermax prison in Grady, Arkansas. The inmates’ stories are collected in “On the Row,” a script for six actors. The script’s incarcerated authors also formed the audience for its first performance on Oct. 8, 2016.Six months later, two of the 11 contributors to “On the Row” were executed by the state of Arkansas.The executions drew national attention as part of the state’s rush to carry out eight executions in April 2017 before Arkansas’ stock of lethal injection drugs was to expire. Four of the eight men were put to death, while the other four executions were postponed amid vocal opposition from anti-death penalty activists, including Arkansas Episcopalians. The Episcopal Church has long taken a public stance against the death penalty.Although the executions are referenced at the beginning of “On the Row,” McGregor told Episcopal News Service that the inmates’ words are presented mostly as they were written, before anyone knew of the state’s plans for expedited executions. The script is structured to build a compelling narrative arch, and the stories avoid any overt arguments in favor of abolishing the death penalty.“We’re not political about that. We just let the words of the inmates speak for themselves,” McGregor said, yet the project seeks to show the humanity behind those words in ways that may surprise listeners. “The audiences should come prepared to feel changed at the end of it,” she said.The Episcopal Church’s opposition to capital punishment is well established, dating back more than 60 years. General Convention has passed numerous resolutions on the issue. A resolution adopted last year calls for all death row inmates’ sentences to be reduced, orders letters to that effect be sent to all governors of states where the death penalty is legal, and enlists bishops in those states to take up greater advocacy.Prison Story Project makes clear that readings of “On the Row” are presented in the context of The Episcopal Church’s ongoing advocacy. It is promoting the upcoming tour as “a call to action … for parishes and dioceses to explore and understand the reasons for our opposition; the inequity as applied to minorities, the poor and those who cannot afford adequate legal representation; the contribution to continued violence, and the violation of our Baptismal Covenant.”The number of executions nationwide has dropped steadily since 1999, from a high of 98 that year to 20 in 2016, according to the Death Penalty Information Center. Arkansas is one of 30 states with the death penalty, including all of the states on the Prison Story Project’s four-city tour – Missouri, Kansas, Oklahoma and Texas.The June performances were “the easiest bookings I ever had to do,” McGregor said. The host churches, listed here, didn’t hesitate to open their doors for readings of “On the Row”:St. Paul’s Episcopal Church, Kansas City, Missouri, on June 13St. James’ Episcopal Church, Wichita, Kansas, on June 14Christ Church Episcopal, Tulsa, Oklahoma, on June 15Episcopal Church of the Transfiguration, Dallas, Texas, on June 16St. Paul’s in Kansas City has been active in a range of social justice ministries that emphasize giving a voice to the voiceless in society, the Rev. Stan Runnels said in an interview with ENS, so it seemed natural to host a performance of “On the Row” in the church’s parish hall.“We believe very strongly in the power of the narrative and the power of the voice of the marginalized to tell their stories better than anybody else,” said Runnels, who is rector at St. Paul’s.Runnels spent four years in the late 1980s as a volunteer chaplain to death row inmates in Mississippi. He had just recently been ordained as a priest, and he experienced a “deep monasticism” on death row that had a profound effect on his own spiritual growth.“I found death row inmates to be remarkably honest about some of the deep questions of life and faith and spirituality,” he said. “Because there’s nothing like knowing the day you’re going to die, or the day the state wants to kill you, to grapple with the deep questions of life.”When McGregor founded Prison Story Project in 2012, her initial focus was on holding writing workshops at a correctional center for women in northwest Arkansas. A second class of inmates in 2013 produced stories that were compiled in a script titled “Stories From the Inside Out,” with performances in the prison and out in the community.From the start, the hope was that writing would allow the inmates to face the truth of their lives and find redemption, McGregor said. The “outside” performances of the inmates’ words achieved a second goal of giving the public a sense for the real lives of those locked away out of sight.After several subsequent classes, McGregor and her team turned their focus to death row. They reached out to officials at Varner in 2015, and after months of conversations, they received permission to begin working with death row inmates in May 2016.“We were a little nervous, but it didn’t take long for us to settle in,” McGregor said.Out of 34 inmates on death row at the time, 11 volunteered and were selected for the project. McGregor and the project’s creative writing director met with the inmates once a month and followed up by email, giving them prompts to begin their writing and coaching them on techniques. Write from the heart, McGregor told them.The written compositions were then shared with the project’s theater director, Troy Schremmer, who suggested additional prompts to elicit more detail from the inmates. When Schremmer had enough material, he compiled the inmates’ writings into the narrative that became “On the Row.”Six actors visited Varner for their first staged reading in front of the inmates, who were separated in individual cells because they are not allowed direct contact with each other, McGregor said.The first public performances were held at the end of October 2016 at the University of Arkansas in Fayetteville. Additional performances were scheduled in 2017, but McGregor and her team didn’t learn until February that the state planned to execute eight prisoners in 10 days at the end of April.Four of the “On the Row” writers were among those scheduled for execution. Jack Jones, sentenced for the 1995 rape and strangulation of a 34-year-old woman, was executed on April 24. Kenneth Williams was executed April 27 after killing a university cheerleader in 1998 and then killing another person after escaping from prison in 1999. Last-minute stays of execution were granted for the other two inmates who had worked with McGregor’s team.The “On the Row” tour in June is backed by several grants, including from the Episcopal Evangelism Society. A second tour is planned for October around Arkansas. In addition, Prison Story Project will record one of the performances for a video that will allow McGregor to hold screenings and question-and-answer sessions without requiring actors and directors to join her each time.After getting to know the inmates personally, McGregor said she is committed to sharing their stories to all who will listen, “until they abolish the death penalty in every state.”– David Paulsen is an editor and reporter for the Episcopal News Service. He can be reached at [email protected] Submit a Press Release Seminary of the Southwest announces appointment of two new full time faculty members Seminary of the Southwest Rector Collierville, TN Rector Albany, NY Rector Belleville, IL Featured Jobs & Calls Remember Holy Land Christians on Jerusalem Sunday, June 20 American Friends of the Episcopal Diocese of Jerusalem In-person Retreat: Thanksgiving Trinity Retreat Center (West Cornwall, CT) Nov. 24-28 Death row inmates’ first-person stories featured in prison ministry’s tour of Episcopal churches Priest-in-Charge Lebanon, OH Youth Minister Lorton, VA Rector Martinsville, VA Rector Washington, DC Press Release Service Associate Priest for Pastoral Care New York, NY Rector Smithfield, NC Curate (Associate & Priest-in-Charge) Traverse City, MI Rector Shreveport, LA Family Ministry Coordinator Baton Rouge, LA An Evening with Presiding Bishop Curry and Iconographer Kelly Latimore Episcopal Migration Ministries via Zoom June 23 @ 6 p.m. ET Rector Pittsburgh, PA Rector Tampa, FL The Church Investment Group Commends the Taskforce on the Theology of Money on its report, The Theology of Money and Investing as Doing Theology Church Investment Group Assistant/Associate Rector Morristown, NJ Submit an Event Listing Submit a Job Listing Course Director Jerusalem, Israel Rector (FT or PT) Indian River, MI Associate Rector Columbus, GA Ya no son extranjeros: Un diálogo acerca de inmigración Una conversación de Zoom June 22 @ 7 p.m. ET Assistant/Associate Priest Scottsdale, AZ The Church Pension Fund Invests $20 Million in Impact Investment Fund Designed to Preserve Workforce Housing Communities Nationwide Church Pension Group AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to PrintFriendlyPrintFriendlyShare to FacebookFacebookShare to TwitterTwitterShare to EmailEmailShare to MoreAddThis TryTank Experimental Lab and York St. John University of England Launch Survey to Study the Impact of Covid-19 on the Episcopal Church TryTank Experimental Lab Episcopal Charities of the Diocese of New York Hires Reverend Kevin W. 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April 12, 1966. Fifteen young women and men slipped into the New York Stock Exchange. They didn’t belong there. They had no money to invest in stocks, nor did they care if the market was down or up that day.They had another purpose. They had informed a few reporters that they were planning something dramatic, asking the reporters to keep the action secret. The young people hoped to make their move before police or guards could stop them.Although a war was on and both Vietnamese and U.S. troops were dying, the only weapons these youth carried were leaflets and banners. They were sending a message.On the trading floor, hundreds of brokers were staring up at the Big Board that showed up-to-date information on all the important stocks. The 15 young people moved to the edge of the balcony that overlooked the arena of frantic trading. On a signal, some threw leaflets 30 feet down to the floor while three others unfurled a banner right across the Big Board.‘Big Firms Get Rich, GIs Die’A sudden silence was followed by a collective howl from below as the brokers read “Stop the War in Vietnam” and, in bigger letters, “Big Firms Get Rich, GIs Die.”“GI” was the popular term for a lower-ranking enlisted or conscripted person in the U.S. Armed Forces. Its use began in the 1930s, apparently from the military jargon referring to all sorts of equipment: “General Issue.” By 1966, some 200,000 of these GIs, mostly from the Army and Marines, were in Vietnam fighting a war against the Vietnamese people.Lyndon Baines Johnson was president of the United States. Following a supposed confrontation between North Vietnamese patrol boats and U.S. destroyers in the Gulf of Tonkin in August 1964 that was later exposed as faked by the Pentagon, Johnson gained Congress’s authority to escalate U.S. intervention in the war. Johnson planned to increase the number of U.S. troops there to 380,000 by year’s end and finally to 540,000.Toward the end of March 1966, there were peace marches in New York, Washington, Chicago, Philadelphia, Boston and San Francisco, numbering at most in the tens of thousands. Their dominant slogans were pacifist: “End the war,” “Negotiate Now.”The young people at the Stock Exchange had a clearer view of the war, shaped by the gut revulsion they felt when seeing photos of Vietnamese peasants burned to death by napalm bombs that Dow Chemical manufactured. They knew the Vietnamese were determined to fight until they won. They were also sympathetic to the rank-and-file U.S. troops who were drafted or induced to enlist and then sent to die so that the stockholders of companies like Dow Chemical would grow richer.The slogan, “Big Firms Get Rich, GIs Die,” reflected an ideology. The ideology condemned the U.S. war against Vietnam as a bosses’ war. It was fought for their profits. These were the profits of the military-industrial complex, but also the profits of all the bankers and superrich who wanted to keep exploiting workers all over the world.The GIs were working-class youth used as cannon fodder; that is, they were sent to kill and die to expand the interests of the rich.The slogan’s delivery also expressed an attitude: In your face. The Stock Exchange traders picked up on this attitude and, taking no chances, they soon had a hard, transparent wall installed on the balcony to separate future visitors from those trading in the blood money of the big firms.Implicit in the slogan was an approach toward the GIs themselves. These young protesters were active in Youth Against War and Fascism, the youth organization of Workers World Party. They considered the ordinary soldiers and sailors — Air Force, Coast Guard, Marines and Women’s Army Corps members; and WAVES (Women Accepted for Volunteer Emergency Service) — to be their class brothers and sisters.In April 1966, most of the YAWF members could not imagine how quickly so many GIs would break with their early anti-communist indoctrination and resist the war machine. Nor did these youth realize how soon they would begin to help organize the American Servicemen’s Union.Breaking the chain of commandOver the next nine years, hundreds of dissident, mainly anti-war newspapers were published by GI groups. Half a dozen were regularly published newspapers with four to eight tabloid pages. The most consistent was the newspaper of the American Servicemen’s Union, “The Bond,” which was published monthly for most of the period from 1967 to 1974.Dozens of smaller sheets were published by ASU chapters. They all reflected a widespread and heartfelt rebellion, as did the many hundreds of other newspapers and newsletters.Even a voice from the Pentagon had to admit that the GI resistance had become an enormous problem for the generals. A little more than five years after that Wall Street demonstration, a provocative article entitled “The Collapse of the Armed Forces,” by military historian Marine Lt. Col. Robert Debs Heinl, was to show how much the GIs had broken with military indoctrination.In the article, Heinl wrote, “By every conceivable indicator, our army that now remains in Vietnam is in a state approaching collapse, with individual units avoiding or having refused combat, murdering their officers and noncommissioned officers, drug-ridden, and dispirited where not near mutinous.” (Armed Forces Journal, June 7, 1971)By 1968, hundreds of Black troops were refusing riot-control duty in U.S. cities. By 1970, whole units on active duty repeatedly refused to go on offensive missions in Vietnam.If pushed too hard by their officers, sometimes one or more of the troops would kill the officer. This practice gave birth to a new verb, “to frag,” because often the elimination of the officer was carried out by rolling a fragmentation grenade into his tent. In 1970, exactly 109 fraggings occurred in Vietnam, according to Lt. Col. Heinl.Within a year of the Stock Exchange protest, many of the 15 young people had turned their ideology and attitude into concrete acts of solidarity with the lower ranks of the armed forces. They were protagonists in this history of the struggle by GIs and their supporters to resist the war within their own organization — the American Servicemen’s Union.This article is adapted from a chapter in Catalinotto’s forthcoming book, “Turn the Guns Around: Mutinies, Soldier Revolts and Revolutions.”FacebookTwitterWhatsAppEmailPrintMoreShare thisFacebookTwitterWhatsAppEmailPrintMoreShare this
Pinterest Previous articleInquest opens into death of man washed up in Dunfanaghy 28 years agoNext articleBog Hotel owner will appeal alcohol sale conviction News Highland By News Highland – October 6, 2011 Twitter The Government should change PRSI regulations to allow self-employed people to pay an extra contribution.Donegal South-West Deputy, Thomas Pringle says if self-employed people paid this extra amount, then they would then be entitled to benefits, if they ever became unemployed.Currently when self-employed people end up out of work, they have no entitlements to any social welfare benefits.Deputy Pringle says if the Government changed the rules, people would be more inclined to start up their own business……..[podcast]http://www.highlandradio.com/wp-content/uploads/2011/10/pri830.mp3[/podcast] Three factors driving Donegal housing market – Robinson Pringle says PRSI changes would encourage job creation RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR Business Matters Ep 45 – Boyd Robinson, Annette Houston & Michael Margey Facebook Pinterest Google+ Calls for maternity restrictions to be lifted at LUH LUH system challenged by however, work to reduce risk to patients ongoing – Dr Hamilton WhatsApp Facebook Google+ Guidelines for reopening of hospitality sector published Newsx Adverts Almost 10,000 appointments cancelled in Saolta Hospital Group this week WhatsApp Twitter
Further drop in people receiving PUP in Donegal News By News Highland – December 17, 2013 Man arrested on suspicion of drugs and criminal property offences in Derry Facebook Met Eireann issues Orange weather warning for Donegal as high winds are expected. Pinterest WhatsApp Twitter Pinterest Twitter Google+ Facebook WhatsApp RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR Previous articleDavid Colhoun’s father plans to take legal action against PSNINext articleDonegal County Council meets to consider Budget 2014 News Highland Gardai continue to investigate Kilmacrennan fire Main Evening News, Sport and Obituaries Tuesday May 25th Met Eireann has issued an Orange weather warning for Donegal.The forecasters warn of South to southwest winds increasing 60 to 80 km/h and gust 100 to 120 km/h for later Wednesday afternoon and evening, in exposed coastal areas of Connacht and Donegal.The warning also covers the counties of Sligo, Leitrim, Galway and Mayo and is valid until Wednesday midnight.Already homes in Kilcar are without power. 21 customers are affected by the fault which is expected to be resolved by 1am Wednesday. Google+ 365 additional cases of Covid-19 in Republic 75 positive cases of Covid confirmed in North
Main Evening News, Sport and Obituaries Monday 28th May Main Evening News, Sport and Obituaries Monday 28th May:Audio Playerhttp://www.highlandradio.com/wp-content/uploads/2018/05/28news.mp300:0000:0000:00Use Up/Down Arrow keys to increase or decrease volume. FT Report: Derry City 2 St Pats 2 Google+ AudioHomepage BannerNews By News Highland – May 28, 2018 Journey home will be easier – Paul Hegarty Pinterest Facebook Facebook Previous articleSeamus Coleman says there’s a fresh feeling in Ireland campNext articleHome and Away icon Cornelia Frances has died aged 77 News Highland RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR Twitter Pinterest Derry draw with Pats: Higgins & Thomson Reaction Google+ DL Debate – 24/05/21 Harps come back to win in Waterford WhatsApp Twitter WhatsApp News, Sport and Obituaries on Monday May 24th
Melissa Kopka/iStock(NEW YORK) — An Arizona man pleaded guilty Tuesday to illegally making bullets sold to the Las Vegas mass shooter. Douglas Haig, 57, pleaded guilty to engaging in the business of manufacturing ammunition without a license, according to the Department of Justice.From July 2016 to several weeks after the Oct. 1, 2017 massacre, Haig ran an unlicensed ammo manufacturing business from his home, according to the Justice Department.He promoted and sold his ammo at gun shows, including in Nevada, prosecutors said.Haig, of Mesa, Arizona, is not accused of playing a direct role in the Oct. 1, 2017, Las Vegas mass shooting.On that night, Stephen Paddock opened fire from a Las Vegas hotel room, targeting concertgoers below at the Route 91 Harvest Music Festival, authorities said. Haig’s bullets were found in the hotel room.Fifty-eight people were killed and hundreds more were injured in what became the deadliest shooting in modern U.S. history. One woman shot in the attack died just this past Friday. It was not immediately clear if her death was related to her injuries.Haig is set to be sentenced on Feb. 19, 2020. He faces a maximum of five years in prison and a $250,000 fine, according to the Justice Department. Copyright © 2019, ABC Audio. All rights reserved.
Written by FacebookTwitterLinkedInEmailPhoto by Scott Clarke / ESPN Images(NEW YORK) — Tiger Woods has choosen himself as one of the 12 golfers who will represent the U.S. Presidents Cup team when they face off against an international squad in Australia next month.Woods, the captain of the team, also picked Tony Finau, Gary Woodland and Patrick Reed to be his teammates.“The players, they wanted me to play in the event,” Woods, 43, told reporters Thursday at his restaurant in Jupiter, Florida. “It’s going to be difficult, but I also have three amazing assistants in Fred [Couples], Stricks [Steve Stricker] and Zach [Johnson]. So that helps a lot.”Brooks Koepka, Matt Kuchar, Dustin Johnson, Justin Thomas, Bryson DeChambeau, Patrick Cantlay, Xander Schauffele and Webb Simpson finish out the 12-man team.The United States is considered the favorite to win the event, which will take place from Dec. 12-15.Copyright © 2019, ABC Audio. All rights reserved. November 8, 2019 /Sports News – National Tiger Woods chooses himself, three others to join US Presidents Cup team Beau Lund
Work Environment – Environmental or atmospheric conditionscommonly associated with the performance of the functions of thisjob. Secures premises by patrolling property, monitoringsurveillance equipment and inspecting buildings, equipment andaccess pointsMaintains organization’s stability and reputation by complyingwith legal requirements per the Clery act Demonstrated ability to work effectively with individuals fromdiverse communities and culturesMust have common sense, problem solving and mediationskills.Ability to respond to hostile situations and intervene inphysical altercations.Ability to work with large groups of students, includingstudents with special needsMust have effective communication skillsMust be able to respond effectively during an emergency,remaining calmMust have strong personal integrityPosition requires the ability to use good judgment, thinkcritically and communicate effectivelyMust possess a basic knowledge of Microsoft Office Indoor and outdoor conditions around campusMust be able to work different shifts in variation, schedulesinclude; first, second, and third shiftSome exposure to hazards and physical risks, which requirebasic safety precautions Supports the mission of the University and serves as anambassador of the Q2 culture of service excellenceEnforces and upholds the policies of the University Prevents loss and damage by reporting irregularities andinforming violators of policy and procedures Planning, Organizing, and Accountability Welcome to Career Opportunities at Lindenwood University.PLEASE READ: For all applications, please include your resumeand cover letter. You may skip the “Quick Apply” pageby simply clicking “Next” at the bottom of the page. Whenyou arrive at the “Experience” page, you may upload alldesired documents using the upload box labeled “Resume/CV.”This is the appropriate box to upload all documents. If youare a current or prospective student applying for a studentemployee position, please use your student email address in theemail field on the application.JOB TITLE SUMMARYJob title: Officer, Public Safety & SecurityDepartment: Public SafetyEvaluation group: StaffFLSA Status: Non-ExemptLocation: St Charles, MOHours: Hours may varyReports to: Director, Public Safety and SecurityJob SummaryThe public safety and security officer is responsible formaintaining a safe and secure environment for students, staff andvisitors by patrolling the campus, reporting crime and enforcingpolicies of the University.Essential Job Functions and Performance IndicatorsThe intent of this job description is to provide a representationof the types of duties and level of responsibilities that will berequired of positions given this title and shall not be construedas a declaration of the total of the specific duties andresponsibilities of any particular position. Employees may bedirected to perform job-related tasks other than those specificallypresented in this description.Job Responsibilities Communication, Collaboration, and Teamwork Completes reports by recording observations, information,occurrences and surveillance activitiesInterviews witnesses and obtains signatures Support the Mission of the University High school diploma or equivalent requiredValid driver’s license requiredMust obtain security license within 60 days of employment ifemployed in MissouriMust obtain CPR and First Aid certificationMust pass SEMA ICS 100 HE and 700 courses and obtaincertificates if employed in MissouriSecurity, military or law enforcement experience ispreferred Must be able to work in extreme temperatures and weatherconditionsMust be able to effectively use a two-way radioMust be physically fit and able to walk and stand for durationof shiftHandle and lift 25 poundsDesignated as a central workerMust be able to report to work during emergencies, unlessotherwise notifiedRegular attendance is a necessary and essential function Service Orientation Maintains up to date knowledge of the University’s EmergencyAction PlanEnforces campus parking regulationsCompletes incident/accident reports, including those of missingor stolen property and criminal activity Job may require other duties as assignedRequired Qualifications – Required qualifications toeffectively perform the job. An equivalent combination ofeducation, training and experience will be considered. (Additionalrequirements may be designated by position.) Provides escort services for visitors, students andemployeesProvides public assistance, including lockout services, firstaid, vehicle jump‐starts and directing traffic Initiative, Problem-Solving, and Decision Making Physical Abilities – Activities that are commonly associatedwith the performance of the functions of this job. The physicaldemands described below are representative of those that must bemet by an employee to successfully perform the essential functionsof this job. Reasonable accommodations may be made to enableindividuals with disabilities to perform essential functions. Knowledge, Skills and Abilities – May be representative, butnot all-inclusive, of those knowledge, skills and abilitiesnecessary to perform the job competently. Equal Opportunity EmployerLindenwood University is an Equal Opportunity employer. TheUniversity complies with appropriate federal, state, and local lawsand provides equal employment opportunities and access to educationprograms without regard to race, color, religion, gender, age,sexual orientation, national origin, veteran status, disability, orany other protected status to all qualified applicants andemployees. Lindenwood University is committed to a policy ofnon-discrimination and dedicated to providing a positivediscrimination-free educational work environment.
Position Start Date Position End Date (if temporary) Classification TitleAdjunct Faculty Position TypeAdjunct Posting Date06/17/2020 Posting NumberFA0329P A doctoral degree in Art History.Experience teaching online at an accredited college oruniversity. Position’s Functional TitleAY20-21 Adjunct Faculty – Art History Minimum Qualifications Closing Date07/31/2021 Position Details Quicklink for Postinghttps://employment.govst.edu/postings/5291 Type of SearchExternal Governors State University’s College of Arts and Sciences seeks tocreate an available pool of local (Chicagoland area) AdjunctFaculty candidates to teach courses in our undergraduate Fine Artprogram.Please visit http://www.govst.edu/cas/art for more information. Weare particularly interested in adjunct faculty to teach coursesboth online and in person in the following areas: World Art Survey,Art History SurveyInterested individuals are invited to complete a faculty profile,attach a curriculum vita, cover letter and transcripts forconsideration. If available, please also include a sample syllabusfrom one of your current or most recent undergraduatecourses.At Governors State University, adjunct faculty are hired astemporary faculty with teaching responsibilities for a specificcourse in a semester or summer session. Adjuncts are not a part ofthe faculty bargaining unit and are not included in membership ofthe Faculty Senate. * Experience teaching in online/hybrid delivery?YesNo Preferred Qualifications A Master’s degree in Art, Art History, or closely relatedfield.Experience teaching undergraduate classes at an accredited collegeor university. Supplemental QuestionsRequired fields are indicated with an asterisk (*). * What is the highest level of education attained?GEDHigh School DiplomaAssociates DegreeBachelors DegreeMasters DegreeDoctorate DegreeABD Department Special Instructions to Applicants Employee ID Open Until FilledYes Position Summary * Do you have experience teaching in graduate and/orundergraduate programs at an accredited college or university?YesNo Required DocumentsRequired DocumentsCurriculum VitaeCover LetterTranscriptsList of ReferencesOptional DocumentsLetter of RecommendationOtherOther2Other3Other4ResumeOther5