Panel Discussion on the Princeton Seminary and Slavery Report



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October 17, 2018 | Panel Discussion on the Princeton Seminary and Slavery Report

Panelists:
Dr. Keri Day, Associate Professor of Constructive Theology and African American Religion, Princeton Theological Seminary
Ken Henke, archivist, Princeton Theological Seminary Library
Dr. Gordon Mikoski, Associate Professor of Christian Education, Princeton Theological Seminary
Dr. Jim Moorhead, Mary McIntosh Bridge Professor of American Church History Emeritus, Princeton Theological Seminary
Rev. Kermit Moss, PhD Candidate and Interim Director of the Center for Black Church Studies, Princeton Theological Seminary

For information on the Princeton Seminary and Slavery Report, visit

Social Workers Confronting Racial Injustice Innovations Panel



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Featuring Dr. Jasmine Zapata, Clarissa Pearson, and Bianca Gomez at the 2018 Social Workers Confronting Racial Injustice Conference.

The Social Workers Confronting Racial Injustice Conference is an annual workshop that brings together hundreds of social work students and practicing social workers to learn from local and national experts about racial and social justice action.

Panel Discussion :: Relationship Goals (Part 5)



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If you’d like to know more about our ministry please visit us at And if you have a testimony of the amazing things that God is doing in your life through our ministry, please email it to [email protected]

@wearetransformation | @iammiketodd | #relationshipgoalstc

“Hear My Voice” Artist Panel



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Molly Murphy Adams, Jeremy Frey, and Virgil Ortiz in conversation with Dr. Johanna Minich, Exhibition Curator and Consulting Curator for the Native American Collection, VMFA. Fri, Oct 13, 6:30 pm-7:30 pm in Leslie Cheek Theater. This conversation features three artists whose work is in the exhibition Hear My Voice: Native American Art Past and Present. Topics for discussion include what these contemporary Native artists see as their role in society today with special consideration of Native communities, and how these artists merge traditional and contemporary ideas and techniques.

Read more at

Carefree AZ Solar Panel Cleaning Service



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Call 602-301-4653

Carefree AZ SOLAR PANEL CLEANING
IF YOUR SOLAR PANELS AREN’T CLEAN YOU’RE NOT GETTING THE BEST RETURN ON YOUR INVESTMENT. ONE STUDY SHOWS THAT DIRTY BUILDUP CAN REDUCE ELECTRICITY PRODUCTION BY 20%!

No, rain water doesn’t keep your solar panels clean any more than it keeps your car clean. The gradual build up of dirt and bird droppings can greatly reduce the power your solar panels generate for you.

Hi, this is Rick Lane, owner of Affordable House and Window and Solar Panel Washing and our other affordable repair and maintenance services. We serve the entire valley with prompt service. There is no additional charge to service any of the communities in the Phoenix metro area.
• Solar Panel Cleaning Is Not a Do-It-Yourself Project: Solar cells are delicate and water from a tap and traditional cleaning chemicals can quickly injure panels and degrade your energy performance. The build up of some typical household cleaning supplies can actually result in your panels collecting more dust down the road.
• Soft Water Washing: Phoenix area residential and commercial solar panels gradually get dirty from dust, rainfall, bird droppings and flying insects. At Affordable Solar Panel Washing we use safe, but effective cleaning methods that won’t injure your solar panels or the environment.
• Panels Should Be Cleaned Twice Each Year: Our recommendation is to plan on having your solar panels professionally cleaned at least every six months. At Affordable Solar Panel Washing we have routine service plans available so that you won’t have to remember to keep panels fresh and efficient. We’ll do it for you.
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SOLAR PANEL CLEANING, SOLAR PANEL CLEANING SERVICE, SOLAR PANEL WASHING, SOLAR PANEL CLEANING COMPANY, Carefree AZ

“Voices and Visions Of St. Louis: Past, Present, Future” Keynote Panel



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3/30/16
From the Civil War to the recent troubles in Ferguson, St. Louis, Missouri is a city that has long been a site for conflict, division, and violence. It also has hosted an array of legal, political, social, and design experiments intended to transcend its contested present and past. With this forum, jointly mounted with the Sam Foxx School of Design at Washington University, we seek to stimulate a conversation about the city’s history and its present conditions, using methodologies and questions drawn from architecture, design, and planning as well as the arts, humanities and social sciences. The aim is to explore and debate issues of injustice, inequality, and racial exclusion in ways that have broader resonance for urban America and will open new terrains for constructive action. Topics include the history of modernist planning, the urban impacts of post-civil war politics and governance, the social and spatial correlates of racial exclusion, and the planning and design responses that have been proposed to counter these conditions.

Open to the public with a keynote on Wednesday evening and subsequent panels showcasing the perspectives of a wide array of actors and institutions who have made cities such as St. Louis what they are today; closing on Friday with an array of GSD-based exhibitions, projects, and presentations from GSD students and faculty.

Organized by Diane Davis, chair of the Department of Urban Planning and Design, Harvard GSD, with:

Eve Blau, adjunct professor, Department of Urban Planning and Design, Harvard GSD
Sylvester Brown, Journalist, St. Louis
Daniel D’Oca, Associate Professor in Practice of Urban Planning, Department of Urban Planning and Design, Harvard GSD; co-founder of Interboro Partners
Adrienne Davis, Vice Provost and William M. Van Cleve Professor of Law at Washington University in St. Louis
Jill Desimini, assistant professor, Department of Landscape Architecture, Harvard GSD
Catalina Freixas, assistant professor of architecture, Sam Fox School of Design and Visual Arts at Washington University in St. Louis
Antonio French, Alderman of the 21st Ward, City of St. Louis
Margaret Garb, professor, Department of History at Washington University in St. Louis
Colin Gordon, professor, Department of History at University of Iowa
Toni Griffin, professor, Department of Urban Planning and Design, Harvard GSD
Joseph Heathcott, associate professor of urban studies, The New School/Parsons School of Design
Patty Heyda, assistant professor of architecture and urban design, Sam Fox School of Design and Visual Arts at Washington University in St. Louis
Walter Johnson, professor, Department of African and African American Studies, and director of the Charles Warren Center for Studies in American History at Harvard University
Eric Mumford, Rebecca and John Voyles Professor of Architecture, Sam Fox School of Design and Visual Arts at Washington University in St. Louis
Jamilah Nasheed, Missouri State Senator
Jason Q. Purnell, assistant professor, Brown School, and faculty scholar in the Institute for Public Health at Washington University in St. Louis; and head of the “For the Sake of All” initiative
Ken Reardon, director of the Department of Urban Planning and Community Development at University of Massachusetts Boston
M. K. Stallings, Founder of UrbArts
Denise Ward-Brown, associate professor of art, Sam Fox School of Design and Visual Arts at Washington University in St. Louis
Michael Willis, Architect, MWA Architects
Heather Woofter, Professor of Architecture and Chair of Architecture, Sam Fox School of Design and Visual Arts at Washington University in St. Louis.

Orthodox Christianity and Humanitarianism – Panel 1 – His Grace Bishop Maxim



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On May 7-8, 2015, the Department of Inter-Orthodox, Ecumenical and Interfaith Relations of the Greek Orthodox Archdiocese of America sponsored a colloquium on Orthodox Christianity and Humanitarianism on the campus of Hellenic College and Holy Cross Greek Orthodox School of Theology. Experts from around the world were convened to initiate an ongoing dialogue on the topic. The colloquium was made possible through a generous grant from the Archbishop Iakovos Leadership 100 Endowment Fund.

elevaTOURS Elevator Museum Ep1: Tour of historic CJ Anderson elevator panel with alarm!



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(11-28-2016) The elevaTOURS elevator museum takes pride in preserving elevator parts both modern and historic. in this series we will be taking an in depth look at an exhibit in the museum. This is an awesome elevator panel! A Generous donation from Jackson Slater, this came out of the Lincoln Theater in Marion VA
Help support elevaTOURS!

#Elevator
#Lift

Perspectives on Native Representations Symposium: Keynote Speaker Panel



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Friday, February 20, 2015
Perspectives on Native Representations Symposium: Keynote Speaker Panel

Dr. Adrienne Keene, Migizi Penseneau & Matika Wilbur

While the history between Native peoples and representations of identity projected upon them (having been replicated and reinforced in popular culture) is layered and complex, the rise of technology and social media has ushered in an era of accessible activism that pushes against this history. Native peoples across the world now have practicable, highly visible modes to express unique voices that challenge and redefine how Natives are represented both internal and external of their communities. “Perspectives on Native Representations” seeks to highlight the multiple contexts through which representations of Native communities, culture and individuals are being shifted and re-imagined.

Sponsored by UC Berkeley’s Native American Student Development. Co-sponsored by the Joseph A. Myers Center for Research on Native American Issues.

Harvest of Hope: 8 Panel Discussion



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In the spirit of Thanksgiving, this timely and insightful forum moderated by Smithsonian National Museum of the American Indian Director Kevin Gover (Pawnee/Comanche) focuses on topical issues of reconciliation and highlights national apologies made to Native peoples.

The symposium covers the eloquent apology issued in June 2008 by the Canadian government for the abuse and cultural loss suffered by Aboriginal peoples in Canada’s residential schools. It includes a presentation on the Native American Apology Resolution recently passed in the United States Senate as well as an examination of reconciliation efforts in Guatemala. A wrap-up speaker considers the issues involved in apologies and reconciliation processes in a broad scope. Concluding with panel discussion and questions from the audience, Harvest of Hope seeks a deeper, more inclusive understanding of our national narratives and the experiences of the Native peoples of the Americas.

In Part 8, Kevin Gover moderates a panel discussion with the presenters.

This symposium took place in the Rasmuson Theater of the Smithsonian National Museum of the American Indian in Washington, DC on November 13, 2008.This symposium took place in the Rasmuson Theater of the Smithsonian National Museum of the American Indian in Washington, DC on November 13, 2008.

CPAC 2018: Save the Persecuted Christians panel



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• Dr. Jerry Johnson, President and CEO, National Religious Broadcasters

• Suzanne Scholte, Defense Forum Foundation, North Korea Freedom Coalition

• Father Andre Mahanna, Maronite Catholic priest, President of the Apostolic Union of Clergy in the US

• Faith McDonnell, Institute on Religion and Democracy

Electrical Panel Causes Structure Fire / North Hollywood RAW FOOTAGE



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www.loudlabs.com

NORTH HOLLYWOOD – A fire in an electrical panel to the rear of a 2 story apartment building sent heavy smoke throughout one first floor unit. LA City Firefighters had to force entry into the affected unit, and there was nobody home at the time of the fire. The exact cause of the fire is under investigation, and DWP was sent to the address to tend to the remains of the panel. It is unknown if any other units were affected by the fire.