Permanent​ street closures announced as campus construction continues

first_imgFacebook Robbie Vaglio ReddIt Twitter TCU wants ex-professor’s discrimination suit dismissed Robbie Vagliohttps://www.tcu360.com/author/robbie-vaglio/ Robbie Vagliohttps://www.tcu360.com/author/robbie-vaglio/ Linkedin Previous articleNew medical school will not reserve seats for TCU studentsNext articlePurple Black and White: A Conversation about leadership Robbie Vaglio RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR Twitter Two students joined harassment and discrimination lawsuit against TCU Wabash Avenue and a portion of Bellaire Drive will be permanently closed within the next two weeks. Image courtesy of TCU administration. What to watch during quarantine Linkedin Snow temporarily stepping down as honors dean + posts Facebook World Oceans Day shines spotlight on marine plastic pollution ReddIt Robbie Vagliohttps://www.tcu360.com/author/robbie-vaglio/ printWabash Avenue and a portion of Bellaire Drive will be permanently closed within the next two weeks. Image courtesy of TCU administration. TCU announced the closures of two streets Wednesday as the construction of the new administration building will begin to take place. Wabash Avenue will be permanently closed starting Monday, Feb. 18 and the portion of Bellaire Drive between Rogers Avenue and South Drive will be closed starting the following Monday, Feb. 25. The streets will be closed to both pedestrian and vehicle access. In an email sent out to the student body and all faculty and staf, Sue McClellan, an executive assistant in the administration office, said pedestrian access on the east side of the Rec Center on South Drive will not be impacted by the construction. McClellan also recommended walking on Berry Street to avoid construction. For updates on campus construction and shuttle routes, visit maps.tcu.com. I am the executive editor of TCU 360 from Raleigh, North Carolina. If you walk by my desk in the newsroom you’ll immediately know I’m Post Malone’s biggest fan. I’m always looking for a good story to tell! If you have any story ideas, feel free to reach out! Go Panthers! TCU places second in the National Student Advertising Competition, the highest in school history Robbie Vagliohttps://www.tcu360.com/author/robbie-vaglio/ Welcome TCU Class of 2025last_img read more

Seth Numrich to Star in Fathers and Sons at the Donmar

first_img Joining Numrich as Bazarov in the cast will be Anthony Calf as Nikolai, Elaine Cassidy as Anna, Caoilfhionn Dunne as Fenichka, Susan Engel as Princess Olga, David Fielder as Prokofyich / Timofeich, Joshua James as Arkady, Karl Johnson as Vassily, Tim McMullan as Pavel, Jack McMullen as Piotr, Siobhán McSweeney as Dunyasha, Phoebe Sparrow as Katya and Lindy Whiteford. Star Files Design will be by Rob Howell, lighting design by James Farncombe, sound design by Carolyn Downing and music by Baranowski. Broadway vet Seth Numrich (War Horse) is to headline the previously announced production of Fathers and Sons at London’s Donmar Warehouse. Written by Brian Friel after the novel by Ivan Turgenev, the production will be directed by Olivier winner Lyndsey Turner and run for a limited engagement June 5 through July 26. Opening night is set for June 10. View Comments Seth Numrich Two young men arrive at a country estate, fresh from university: one, the son of the landowner, the other a brilliant and charismatic radical, proclaiming a dangerous new philosophy. But their warm welcome cools as the new house guest attacks the values of his hosts, bringing to the surface the tensions between one generation and the next. Over the course of a summer, political ideals are tested by filial duty and the arrival of Anna, a mysterious visitor whose presence stirs the heart and threatens a friendship.last_img read more

Dr Heather Wardle: A sustained effort to understand gambling harms

first_img Gambling.com maintains momentum against COVID-19 impacts August 19, 2020 Share Submit Related Articles Successful summer leaves Leadstar positive over industry’s recovery August 18, 2020 UKGC data reveals ‘notable recovery’ for sports betting July 6, 2020 Share StumbleUpon Last month the Responsible Gambling Strategy Board (RGSB) published a report that aimed to gauge a greater understanding of the full range of harms gambling can have on society. In collaboration with the Gambling Commission and GambleAware, the report examined how the social cost of gambling-related harms can be measured and better understood.SBC caught up with the report’s lead author, Dr Heather Wardle, to find out more.SBC: Hi Heather! One of the primary objectives of your report was providing a working definition of gambling-related harms and situating this within a new framework for policy and regulatory action. What are the main benefits of doing so?HW: A focus on harms is simply a focus on outcomes, a focus on the things that happen because of gambling. For too long, policy and practice has focused on individual problem gamblers and ignored the broader range of harms that are experienced from gambling, or the broader range of people that might be harmed from gambling – for example, the partners, families and friends of gamblers. Looking at the outcomes actually helps us to think about a much broader range of strategies for reducing harms and the different levels at which they need to be implemented. It gives policy makers, regulators and, arguably, the industry the option to think more creatively about their approach to reducing harms.SBC: The report looks to identify the most effective way to estimate the social cost of gambling-related harms. What are you referring to with the term ‘social cost’? And which methods would you recommend to reduce this cost?HW: By social costs we’re talking in simplest terms about the cost to society from the adverse consequences of gambling. There are many different ways to approach this, which have been well used in other areas.We talk in our report about potential use of administrative data, for example benefit records, and creating estimates of what proportion of the claimant bill is attributable to gambling. We also talk about some of the methodological challenges in doing this. But there are other ways to approach this, you could look at the overall detriment to health and wellbeing from gambling and measure cost in these terms. What we really need now is for expert health economists to engage with this area and provide advice on the best way to approach this. This is what we are hoping our position paper will do.SBC: Ultimately, do you believe that the establishment of a framework to help quantify and record problem gambling will be beneficial to all those involved?HW: I think many in the industry might be concerned about the shift in focus to harms but I actually think this could be better for them. They are having to write in annual assurance statements what they are doing to tackle issues, and using harms as a framework gives them more scope to demonstrate impact. For example, this could be by developing an intervention which shows that the proportion of accounts where people are losing x amount of money has reduced (should this be the case), rather than attempting to demonstrate impact by reducing the number of problem gamblers, where the size of the impact has to be so large it is often unattainable. It is much more in-keeping with a preventative approach to action, I think.SBC: Moving forward, how would you recommend that the government uses the findings of this study to curb problem gambling and its adverse effects on British society?HW: This paper is just the start of what I hope will be an ongoing and sustained effort to better understand the harms associated with gambling and their costs. My hope is that it raises the importance of taking strategic action in this area much higher up the policy agenda and I firmly believe this can only be achieved by increasing the visibility of harms and planning action to address them. The government needs to recognise that to take effective action in reducing harms, it is not enough to focus on individuals alone, but the whole ecosystem in which gambling is offered needs to be considered. There have been some promising signs that this perspective is being considered, I’d like to see this embedded in policy action.Dr Heather Wardle is an assistant professor at the London School of Hygiene & Tropical Medicine, where she specialises in researching gambling behaviourlast_img read more

Lazio Offers a New Contract to Senad Lulić

first_imgThe members of the FC Lazio want to keep the Bosnian footballer Senad Lulić in the team. They will soon offer him a 2 year extension of the contract, up to 2019.Lulić arrived to Rome from the Suiss Young Boys in 2011. In 11 matches this season, he scored two goals, had three assistances and created 14 chances for his co-players. He had only 2 yellow cards.Italians commend Lulić on his strength, professionalism and tactics.The details of the contract should be completed in the next few weeks when Lazio and Lulić will extend their three year lasting cooperation.(Source: Sport Centar)last_img read more