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Search results “Mediation principles and regulation in comparative perspective”
Mediation
 
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BOOK REVIEW MEDIATION Principles and regulation in comparative perspective Edited by Klaus J. Hopt and Felix Steffek ISBN: 978 0 19 965348 5 www.oup.com COMPARATIVE INSIGHTS INTO MEDIATION WORLDWIDE An appreciation by Phillip Taylor MBE and Elizabeth Taylor of Richmond Green Chambers 'Why haven't you mediated?' is fast becoming as common an utterance from the bench in the UK as 'why haven't you settled?' And the hapless and somewhat shamefaced clients whether claimants or defendants typically look bemused. Like so many litigious folk, they have staunchly insisted on having their 'day in court' and never for a moment, it seems, have they ever considered mediation as an option. But option it is -- and increasingly so. And if you as a practitioner wish to widen your perspective regarding mediation, (particularly if you have international clients) you need this book, recently published in hardback format by OUP. Within its 1,400 pages, the book places at your fingertips, the accumulated research and commentary on mediation of some thirty learned contributors from jurisdictions around the world. Describing and analyzing the law and practice of mediation in --- we count twenty-three countries -- this volume presents a wide spectrum of comparative research on mediation, its aim being to promote understanding -- and inspire discussion -- of regulatory issues. Mediation does offer a number of advantages. As the editors comment, it aims to resolve conflict, ostensibly in the best interests of the parties concerned and of course it reduces court caseloads, freeing up considerable court time and costs both for the parties certainly, not to mention the governments involved. The book's 25 chapters are grouped under three headings, the first being 'fundamental issues; the second, mediation in the European Union-- and in Part III, mediation in the wider world including Australia, Canada, Japan, New Zealand, Norway, Russia, Switzerland and the USA. The book contains a wealth of resources for research, almost too numerous to mention here, but which include, an index of over twenty pages, copious footnoting and at the end of each of the chapters, extensive lists of literature, legal resources, legal instruments and web resources, all facilitating easy reference to the relevant research materials. Interestingly, the book began as an embryonic idea which emanated for the most part from the Max Planck Institute which was commissioned by the German Ministry of Justice in 2007 to prepare a comparative expert report against the background of the European Mediation Directive and which ultimately formed the basis for the (then) new German mediation law. We are summarizing here, but along with a host of other institutions and individuals the idea emerged of publishing a book for English-speaking readers -- and here it is; an enlightening and up to date comparative insight into mediation law across a wide range of international contexts. If you or your colleagues are involved in any aspect of mediation, or for that matter, any form of dispute resolution, this book may well prove a revelation. The law is stated as of 1 June 2012.
Views: 171 Phillip Taylor
8. The Mixed Regime and the Rule of Law: Aristotle's Politics, IV
 
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Introduction to Political Philosophy (PLSC 114) The lecture discusses Aristotle's comparative politics with a special emphasis on the idea of the regime, as expressed in books III through VI in Politics. A regime, in the context of this major work, refers to both the formal enumeration of rights and duties within a community as well as to the distinctive customs, manners, moral dispositions and sentiments of that community. Aristotle asserts that it is precisely the regime that gives a people and a city their identity. 00:00 - Chapter 1. Introduction: Aristotle's Comparative Politics and the Idea of the Regime 01:45 - Chapter 2. What Is a Regime? 13:58 - Chapter 3. What Are the Structures and Institutions of the Regime? 20:30 - Chapter 4. The Democratic Regime 34:35 - Chapter 5. Law, Conflict and the Regime 43:07 - Chapter 6. The Aristotelian Standard of Natural Right or Natural Justice Complete course materials are available at the Open Yale Courses website: http://open.yale.edu/courses This course was recorded in Fall 2006.
Views: 51431 YaleCourses
Lecture - 13 Comparison of Japanese and American Management
 
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Lecture series on Concept of Management and Evolution of Management thought by Prof. K.B Akhilesh,Dept. of Management studies, IISc Bangalore. For more details on NPTEL visit http://nptel.iitm.ac.in
Views: 17374 nptelhrd
International Arbitration and Public Policy  long clip
 
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BOOK REVIEW INTERNATIONAL ARBITRATION AND PUBLIC POLICY Edited by Devin Bray and Heather L. Bray JURISNET LLC ISBN: 978 1 93751 844 8 www.arbitrationlaw.com THE LATEST THINKING AND RESEARCH IN INTERNATIONAL ARBITRATION An appreciation by Phillip Taylor MBE and Elizabeth Taylor of Richmond Green Chambers Published recently by JurisNet, this book is rather a valuable compendium of some of the latest research and comment on, as the title indicates, international arbitration and public policy. Obviously the book will be of immediate interest to arbitrators, as well as all those involved professionally with the arbitration process – and that would include of course mediators and lawyers, particularly those specializing in comparative and international law. The individual contributors -- and there are thirteen of them plus the two editors -- hail from a diverse range of jurisdictions worldwide. Each brings a stunningly impressive portfolio of international experience in arbitration to the publication of this book. The international dimension here is especially important for arbitrators confronting public policy issues, as public policy inevitably shifts and changes, often quite arbitrarily, depending on the country or jurisdiction -- and certainly the decade or century -- in which it originated. The editors Devin Bray and Heather Bray are respectively, visiting scholar and research fellow at the Max Planck Institute for Comparative Public Law and International Law -- and, among an array of other academic and legal credentials, are both barristers and solicitors of the Law Society of Upper Canada. It is fair to assume that the editors and their team are amply well qualified to comment on developments in international arbitration that are practice-orientated, in line with the overall approach of the book which is arguably to link the theoretical with the practical. As a team, the contributors shed much light on the practical considerations and practical problems that those involved in this complex field are likely to encounter. The articles contained in the book originally appeared in two Swedish journals: the Stockholm Arbitration Report and the Stockholm Arbitration Review. Here they are grouped into two main sections; the first offers an overview of public policy, mainly transnationally and also in the United Kingdom. Part II for the most part, shifts the focus to more or less specific issues that have emerged as a result of the ways in which public policy has been interpreted and applied in various jurisdictions worldwide, including the United States, Sweden, Switzerland, the Ukraine and East Asia, primarily Malaysia and Singapore. Public policy, always a difficult subject to pin down, or define, has been variously described as a body of moral or social, or economic principles which prohibit anything which can be perceived to work against the public good. This book offers a range of perspectives as well as practical insights into what is often thought of as an abstruse subject but vital to the understanding of arbitration as it is applied within a number of different contexts. Anyone involved in international arbitration should get a copy.
Views: 146 Phillip Taylor
Rising Inequality and the Changing Structure of Political Conflict
 
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Rising Inequality and the Changing Structure of Political Conflict The Inaugural James M. and Cathleen D. Stone Lecture in Economic Inequality Thomas Piketty Professor at EHESS and the Paris School of Economics. Author of the international best-seller, 'Capital in the Twenty-First Century' Douglas Elmendorf (Moderator) Dean, Harvard Kennedy School Don K. Price Professor of Public Policy, Harvard Kennedy School Join Thomas Piketty as he explores the relationship between rising inequality and changing structures of political conflict, from class-based to identity-based. Why hasn’t democracy slowed rising inequality? He will present new findings from the recently-released World Inequality Report 2018 and his latest work on changing political cleavages to answer this question.
Protection of Foreign Investment
 
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Doug Jones, head of the International Arbitration group at Clayton Utz, discusses the emerging field of foreign investment protection and the key issues and pointers that all organisations should be aware of when they are structuring their overseas investments.
Views: 842 Clayton Utz
Rhythmic Imagination in African Music
 
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Renowned musicologist Kofi Agawu lectures on his most recent book, "The African Imagination in Music," with a focus on the chapter about rhythm. Speaker Biography: Born in Ghana, Kofi Agawu is the Hughes-Rogers Professor of Music at Princeton University. He has taught at Harvard, Yale, Cornell and King's College London, and held visiting positions at the University of Toronto, the University of Pavia, Cremona, the University of Ghana, Hong Kong University and Oxford University. His work focuses on analytical issues in selected repertoires of Western Europe and West Africa. He is the author of five books: "Playing with Signs: A Semiotic Interpretation of Classic Music," "African Rhythm: A Northern Ewe Perspective," "Representing African Music: Postcolonial Notes, Queries, Positions," "Music as Discourse: Semiotic Adventures in Romantic Music" and "The African Imagination in Music." His awards include a Guggenheim Fellowship, the Dent Medal and the Frank Llewellyn Harrison Medal. A fellow of the Ghana Academy of Arts and Sciences, he is also a corresponding fellow of the British Academy. For transcript and more information, visit http://www.loc.gov/today/cyberlc/feature_wdesc.php?rec=7958
Views: 3192 LibraryOfCongress
Strangers in Their Own Land: Challenges Climbing the Empathy Wall
 
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(Visit: http://www.uctv.tv/) 0:30 - Introduction by Dylan Riley 6:01 - Main Speaker - Arlie Hochschild 45:01 - Audience questions Arlie Hochschild describes her journey from Berkeley, her own liberal cultural enclave, to Louisiana, a conservative one. She explores her choice of research site, her effort to remove her own political alarm system, and during five years of research, to climb over what she calls an “empathy wall.” She focuses on her concept of the “deep story” – a version of which underlies all political belief, she argues, and will end with the possibilities of finding common ground across the political divide. Series: "UC Berkeley Graduate Lectures" [Show ID: 32997]
A Lamp Unto My Feet by Walter C. Lanyon
 
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Support New Wellness Living and this 'New Thought Series': Via Paypal: paypal.com/cgi-bin/webscr?cmd=_s-xclick&hosted_button_id=PQRGZ58MG9EDA Walter Clemow Lanyon was the author of more than 40 books on New Thought spirituality. All his books are about Christian maturity for the Body of Christ (the Church). While most of his writings are now out of print, those still available are heralded largely by proponents of New Thought Movement, due mainly to Lanyon's message of self-reliance and the seeking of "Christ consciousness" within. In addition to his books, Lanyon was credited with having written two light operas as well as several secular stories, plays and articles, all of which are now lost. This is also true of paintings he is said to have exhibited in Europe and the USA. Works by Walter C. Lanyon include: And It Was Told of a Certain Potter (1917) Embers (1918) Your Home (1918) Has It Ever Occurred To You? (1919) Abd Allah, Teacher, Healer (1921) A Royal Diadem (1921) Treatment (1921) Demonstration (1921) Your Heritage (1923) The Joy Bringer (1925) Leaves of the Tree (1925) London Notes and Lectures (1928) Impressions of a Nomad (1930) It Is Wonderful (1931) The Laughter of God (1932) The Eyes of the Blind (1932) Behold the Man (1933) Out of the Clouds (1934) A Lamp Unto My Feet (1936) The Temple Not Made With Hands (1936) Thrust In the Sickle (1936) A Light Set Upon a Hill (1938) I Came (1940) That Ye Might Have (1940) Life More Abundant (1940) Without the Smell of Fire (1941) 2 A.M. (1944) The Impatient Dawn (1946) Ask (1970) Source: Wikipedia.org
Views: 6119 New Wellness Living 2
2017 MILR Faculty Panel
 
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Hear from ILR faculty discussing the Master of Industrial and Labor Relations curriculum and what they feel makes the school unique. The Panelists: Sarosh Kuruvilla - Andrew J. Nathanson Family Professor in Industrial and Labor Relations Vanessa Bohns - Assistant Professor in the Department of Organizational Behavior John Hausknecht -Associate Professor in Human Resource Studies Virginia Doellgast - Associate Professor in International and Comparative Labor. The panel is moderated by Pamela Tolbert - Director of Graduate Studies, Lois S. Gray Professor of Industrial and Labor Relations and the Social Sciences, and Professor of Organizational Behavior.
Views: 449 Cornell ILR
Professor Robert Miller: The Doctrine of Discovery and Manifest Destiny
 
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Official video archive of presentation by Professor Robert Miller at the Indigenous Peoples Forum on the Doctrine of Discovery March 23, 2012 at the Arizona State Capitol House of Representatives
Views: 15455 Tonatierra
Yelawolf - American You (Official Music Video)
 
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Pre-order the album Love Story now On iTunes: http://smarturl.it/YelaLoveStory Google Play: http://smarturl.it/YelaLoveStoryGP Amazon MP3: http://smarturl.it/YelaLoveStoryAmz Sign up for updates: http://smarturl.it/Yelawolf.News Best of Yelawolf: https://goo.gl/vy7NZQ Subscribe here: https://goo.gl/ynkVDL #Yelawolf #AmericanYou #Vevo #HipHop #OfficialMusicVideo
Views: 34516923 YelawolfVEVO
The World As I See It by Albert Einstein
 
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Support New Wellness Living and this 'New Thought Series': Via Paypal: paypal.com/cgi-bin/webscr?cmd=_s-xclick&hosted_button_id=PQRGZ58MG9EDA The World as I See It is a book by Albert Einstein published in 1949. Composed of assorted articles, addresses, letters, interviews and pronouncements published before 1935, it includes Einstein's opinions on the meaning of life, ethics, science, society, religion, and politics. These fragments form a mosaic portrait of Einstein the man. Each one is, in a sense, complete in itself; it presents his views on some aspect of progress, education, peace, war, liberty, or other problems of universal interest. Albert Einstein was a German-born theoretical physicist and philosopher of science. He developed the general theory of relativity, one of the two pillars of modern physics (alongside quantum mechanics). He is best known in popular culture for his mass–energy equivalence formula E = mc2 (which has been dubbed "the world's most famous equation"). He received the 1921 Nobel Prize in Physics "for his services to theoretical physics, and especially for his discovery of the law of the photoelectric effect". The latter was pivotal in establishing quantum theory. Near the beginning of his career, Einstein thought that Newtonian mechanics was no longer enough to reconcile the laws of classical mechanics with the laws of the electromagnetic field. This led to the development of his special theory of relativity. He realized, however, that the principle of relativity could also be extended to gravitational fields, and with his subsequent theory of gravitation in 1916, he published a paper on the general theory of relativity. He continued to deal with problems of statistical mechanics and quantum theory, which led to his explanations of particle theory and the motion of molecules. He also investigated the thermal properties of light which laid the foundation of the photon theory of light. In 1917, Einstein applied the general theory of relativity to model the large-scale structure of the universe. Einstein published more than 300 scientific papers along with over 150 non-scientific works. His intellectual achievements and originality have made the word "Einstein" synonymous with genius. Source: Wikipedia.org
Views: 18986 New Wellness Living 2
K Camp - Comfortable (Official Video)
 
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Check out the official music video for "Comfortable" by K Camp K Camp’s debut album “Only Way Is Up” Available NOW iTunes Deluxe Explicit: http://smarturl.it/KCampOWIUdlxEX Google Play Standard Explicit: http://smarturl.it/KCampOWIUstdEXgp Google Play Standard Clean : http://smarturl.it/KCampOWIUstdEDgp Google Play Explicit Deluxe: http://smarturl.it/KCampOWIUdlxEXgp Google Play Clean Deluxe: http://smarturl.it/KCampOWIUdlxEDgp http://kcamp427.com http://twitter.com/twitter.com/kcamp427 http://facebook.com/kcamp427 http://instagram.com/kcamp427 http://vevo.ly/h1MhCH #KCamp #Comfortable #Vevo #HipHop #VevoOfficial
Views: 62199637 KCampVEVO
2016 Wheelwright Prize Finalist Presentations
 
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4/20/16 Harvard University Graduate School of Design is pleased to announce the finalists of the 2016 Wheelwright Prize, a $100,000 grant awarded annually to a single architect to support travel-based architectural research. Now in its fourth year as an open international competition, the prize originated as a traveling fellowship, established in 1935 in memory of GSD alumnus Arthur C. Wheelwright. For 75 years, the prize was offered to the school’s top graduates, including Paul Rudolph, Eliot Noyes, William Wurster, and I. M. Pei. In 2013, the GSD transformed the prize into a platform to promote new forms of architectural research informed by cross-cultural engagement. This year, the Wheelwright Prize jury reviewed nearly 200 applications from 45 countries and selected four finalists, who hail from Italy, Spain, and Chile. The finalists have been invited to the GSD to present their work and research proposals:
Views: 4612 Harvard GSD
Ancestral Voices outtake 5: Personal spiritual journey
 
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Ancestral Voices: Esoteric African Knowledge Avant-garde at its time of release, it is the first film to bring to the mainstream discourse, the still taboo and marginalized topic of African Spirituality. It would consequently pave the way for the vast range of films now being released about the topic such as Djimon Hounsou’s ‘In Search of Voodoo: Roots to Heaven’ (2017) and the Danny Glover backed Brazilian film on the Orisha traditions ‘Summer of the Gods’ (2014) It opens up the discourse on why African spiritual systems remain demonized whilst other spiritual systems are revered the world over. Using comparative analyses, it explores tenets (ideas/concepts) found across the various religious and spiritual systems; including the Abrahamic Faiths, Hinduism and Buddhism, to show the vast areas of overlap and commonality that are largely ignored. It ultimately poses the question to the viewer that if they are so similar in framework and ideas, then what is the yardstick used to still maintain that African Spirituality is all evil and negative? It also covers the impact of the media and colonialism in presenting a distorted view of it that does not foster an accurate understanding or perception of it. Full film available on DVD & Digital Streaming www.ancestralvoices.co.uk/av1
Views: 5496 Longbellytv
The Human Microbiome: Emerging Themes at the Horizon of the 21st Century (Day 3)
 
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The Human Microbiome: Emerging Themes at the Horizon of the 21st Century (Day 3) Air date: Friday, August 18, 2017, 8:15:00 AM Category: Conferences Runtime: 04:59:15 Description: The 2017 NIH-wide microbiome workshop will strive to cover advances that reveal the specific ways in which the microbiota influences the physiology of the host, both in a healthy and in a diseased state and how the microbiota may be manipulated, either at the community, population, organismal or molecular level, to maintain and/or improve the health of the host. The goal will be to seek input from a trans-disciplinary group of scientists to identify 1) knowledge gaps, 2) technical hurdles, 3) new approaches and 4) research opportunities that will inform the development of novel prevention and treatment strategies based on host/microbiome interactions over the next ten years. Author: NIH Permanent link: https://videocast.nih.gov/launch.asp?23424
Views: 1791 nihvcast
Reversing the Tide of Mass Incarceration: Prospects for Prison Reform
 
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The event featured remarks from Professors Paul Butler, Benjamin Harbert, Judith Lichtenberg, and Allegra McLeod. Prisons and Justice Initiative Director Marc Howard moderated the event. https://prisonsandjustice.georgetown.edu/events/georgetown-events/reversing-the-tide
Views: 1347 Georgetown University
Symposium on Architecture: Organization or Design?
 
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10/15/2015 From cybernetics to systems theory to present-day parametricism, organization has haunted the architectural imagination. Today, many debates about design practice center on data. Given the pervasiveness of information in the material, spatial, formal, and programmatic forms of organization that today’s designer must confront—in objects, networks, and genealogies—the obsession with data is hardly surprising. But data has no intrinsic bearing on the architectural process or its products. It is; how data is organized—acquired, quantified, represented, processed, and manipulated—is what differentiates design outcomes.
Views: 2570 Harvard GSD
The Human Microbiome: Emerging Themes at the Horizon of the 21st Century (Day 2)
 
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The Human Microbiome: Emerging Themes at the Horizon of the 21st Century (Day 2) Air date: Thursday, August 17, 2017, 8:15:00 AM Category: Conferences Runtime: 07:32:24 Description: The 2017 NIH-wide microbiome workshop will strive to cover advances that reveal the specific ways in which the microbiota influences the physiology of the host, both in a healthy and in a diseased state and how the microbiota may be manipulated, either at the community, population, organismal or molecular level, to maintain and/or improve the health of the host. The goal will be to seek input from a trans-disciplinary group of scientists to identify 1) knowledge gaps, 2) technical hurdles, 3) new approaches and 4) research opportunities that will inform the development of novel prevention and treatment strategies based on host/microbiome interactions over the next ten years. Author: NIH Permanent link: https://videocast.nih.gov/launch.asp?23423
Views: 1668 nihvcast
Anthropogeny and Medicine-Human-Specific Diseases; Heart Disease; Inflammation and Disease
 
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2:02 Are There Human Specific Diseases? - Ajit Varki 17:05 Heart Disease in Hunter-Gatherers? - Michael Gurven 38:16 Homeostastis, Inflammation and Disease - Ruslan Medzhitov (Visit: http://www.uctv.tv/) This symposium brings together experts who offer examples of applications of evolutionary biology and comparative medicine to the understanding, prevention, and treatment of various illnesses. Recorded on 10/14/2016. Series: "CARTA - Center for Academic Research and Training in Anthropogeny" [12/2016] [Science] [Show ID: 31597]
Hans-Hermann Hoppe - Democracy: The God That Failed - Audiobook (Google WaveNet Voice)
 
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The core of this book is a systematic treatment of the historic transformation of the West from monarchy to democracy. Source: http://www.hanshoppe.com/publications/#democracy (PDF available) Information about the book: https://mises.org/library/introduction-democracy-god-failed Music at the Beginning: Bass Walker - Film Noir Kevin MacLeod Jazz & Blues | Funky You're free to use this song and monetise your video, but you must include the following in your video description: Bass Walker - Film Noir by Kevin MacLeod is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution licence (https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/) Source: http://incompetech.com/music/royalty-free/index.html?isrc=USUAN1200071 Artist: http://incompetech.com/ Music at the end: Sunday Stroll by Huma-Huma
Views: 2523 Philosophy Workout 2
Debate: Aproximações ao perspectivismo
 
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Abertura e primeira mesa do seminário “Variações do Corpo Selvagem: Eduardo Viveiros de Castro, fotógrafo", com Patrice Maniglier, Tânia Stolze Lima e Renato Sztutman, realizado em outubro de 2015 no Sesc Ipiranga. Na mesa "Aproximações ao perspectivismo" foram discutidas questões como: o que traz de novo o perspectivismo ameríndio, tal como teorizado por Viveiros de Castro, para a Antropologia, seu campo de origem, mas também para as demais ciências humanas? Viveiros de Castro, também filósofo? Viveiros de Castro, pensador político? A abertura do seminário contou com falas de Danilo Santos de Miranda, diretor regional do Sesc São Paulo, Eduardo Sterzi e Veronica Stigger, curadores da exposição, Eduardo Viveiros de Castro, antropólogo e André Vallias, lendo o poema "Totem". Foram dois dias do evento que reuniu antropólogos e pesquisadores de outras áreas, especialmente do campo artístico, com o objetivo de analisar o alcance da obra de Eduardo Viveiros de Castro e sua teoria no pensamento contemporâneo. O seminário integrou a programação paralela à exposição “Variações do Corpo Selvagem: Eduardo Viveiros de Castro, fotógrafo. Com curadoria do escritor e crítico literário Eduardo Sterzi e da escritora e crítica de arte Veronica Stigger, a mostra exibiu cerca de 400 registros fotográficos feitos pelo antropólogo e teve ampla programação com apresentações artísticas. Patrice Maniglier Professor do Departamento de Filosofia da Université Paris Ouest. Publicou, entre outros, Le Vocabulaire de Lévi-Strauss (2002), La vie énigmatique des signes, Saussure et la naissance du structuralisme (2006), La Perspective du Diable. Figurations de l’espace et philosophie de la Renaissance à Rosemary’s Baby (2010) e, com Dork Zabunyan, Foucault va au cinéma (2011). Tânia Stolze Lima Professora de Antropologia da Universidade Federal Fluminense; mestre e doutora em Antropologia Social pelo Programa de Pós-Graduação em Antropologia Social (PPGAS) do Museu Nacional/UFRJ. Além de diversos artigos é autora de Um Peixe Olhou para Mim: o Povo Yudjá e a Perspectiva (São Paulo: Ed. da Unesp/ISA, 2005). Desde 1984 desenvolve pesquisa junto ao povo Yudjá do Parque Indígena do Xingu, no Mato Grosso. Renato Sztutman Professor do Departamento de Antropologia e pesquisador do Centro de Estudos Ameríndios, ambos da Universidade de São Paulo. É autor do livro O profeta e o principal (Edusp/Fapesp, 2012) e organizador da coletânea Eduardo Viveiros de Castro: entrevistas (Azougue Editorial, 2008). Publicou variados artigos e ensaios em revistas acadêmicas e não acadêmicas. Suas principais áreas de pesquisa são etnologia e história dos povos indígenas das terras baixas sul-americanas, antropologia política e antropologia & cinema. Entre 1997 e 2006 foi fundador e integrante do coletivo editorial da revista Sexta Feira. Veronica Stigger (mediadora) Escritora, crítica de arte, professora e uma das curadoras da exposição. • 01:24 Início da fala de Danilo Santos de Miranda • 10:24 Início da fala de Eduardo Sterzi • 12:33 Início da fala de Veronica Stigger • 13:59 Início da fala de Eduardo Viveiros de Castro • 17:00 Início da fala de André Vallias • 37:04 Início da fala de Tânia Stolze Lima • 1:18:50 Início da fala de Renato Sztutman • 1:56:26 Início da fala de Patrice Maniglier
Views: 368 Sesc São Paulo
Research Methodology; Lecture 1 (MiniCourse)
 
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2013 Virtual Academy: Research Methodology; Lecture 1 (MiniCourse) Organizer: Krishna Vedula | Presenter: Prasant Mohapatra Presenter Profile: Prasant Mohapatra Professor, Computer Science University of California at Davis From the series of 8 Lectures for Research Methodology, GTU PhD Programme
Views: 226374 Caspo Fugin
Panel on "Reconstructing Contracts: The Contracts Scholarship of Douglas Baird"
 
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A panel of leading scholars discuss Douglas Baird's pathbreaking work on Contract Law published in his new book Reconstructing Contracts. Avery Katz, Vice Dean and Milton Handler Professor of Law, Columbia Law School Stewart Macaulay, Malcolm Pitman Sharp Professor & Theodore W. Brazeau Professor, University of Wisconsin Madison Law School Ariel Porat, The Alain Poher Chair in Private Law, Faculty of Law, Tel Aviv University Moderated by Omri Ben-Shahar, Leo and Eileen Herzel Professor of Law and Economics and Kearney Director of the Coase-Sandor Institute for Law & Economics, University of Chicago Law School. This panel was recorded on October 23, 2013.
Economic History Explored Documentary
 
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Please order ebook/audiobook of this video to support our channel https://www.smashwords.com/books/view/632569, https://www.audible.com/pd/Learn-and-Understand-Economic-History-Audiobook/B01EXK1XY4?qid=1538740931&sr=sr_1_1&ref=a_search_c3_lProduct_1_1&pf_rd_p=e81b7c27-6880-467a-b5a7-13cef5d729fe&pf_rd_r=KR34DMRAC67YNB7HC45G& Economic history helps us understand the extent to which financial decisions can change the ways of the world. Watch this film to discover the secrets of the Economic History.
Views: 1129 Education Channel
【2016PITTCSSA春晚】PART1
 
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BGM Credit: Aunt Tagonist - Silent Film Dark by Kevin MacLeod is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution license (https://creativecommons.org/licenses/...) Source: http://incompetech.com/music/royalty-... Artist: http://incompetech.com/ Prelude No. 10 by Chris Zabriskie is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution license (https://creativecommons.org/licenses/...) Source: http://chriszabriskie.com/preludes/ Artist: http://chriszabriskie.com/
Views: 693 PittCSSA
"What is a Refugee Crisis?": Session 1
 
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"What is a Refugee Crisis?" March 11, 2016 Cogut Center for the Humanities, Brown University This year, events in the Middle East, Africa and Europe have led to popular movements that have been described as the largest refugee crisis since WWII. This demands a response, and how this crisis is defined, mediated, and understood is central to the responses (global and local, personal and political, affective and activist) that can be generated. This day-long symposium, along with an accompanying visual archive, considers the question of "what is a refugee crisis?" focused on media combined with political theory. SESSION 1 Speakers: Thomas Keenan, Bard College "Humanitarian, Relief" Sarah Tobin, Middle East Studies, Brown University "Vulnerabilities" Itamar Mann, Georgetown Law Center "Survival, Freedom" Nicola Perugini, Italian Studies/Middle East Studies, Brown University "Lip Sewing" Chair: Bonnig Honig, Political Science/modern Culture and Media, Brown University
Views: 455 Brown University
DRF 1: Introduction to Fall Series/Health Data Sciences
 
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Eric Peterson, MD, MPH Executive Director, DCRI and Professor of Medicine, Cardiology Michael Pencina, PhD Director of Biostatistics DCRI Faculty Associate Director Professor of Biostatistics & Bioinformatics
Intersections | 4 of 4  | Planned and Unplanned || Radcliffe Institute
 
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PLANNED AND UNPLANNED Official city plans are often not realized in their proposed forms, but rather adapt to realities on the ground, including unexpected practices and patterns of human behavior. Edgar Pieterse (08:11), South African research chair in urban policy and director, African Centre for Cities, University of Cape Town (South Africa) Ana Elvira Vélez Villa (26:58), architect (Colombia) Ricky Burdett (43:15), professor of urban studies and director, LSE Cities, the London School of Economics and Political Science Moderator: Eve Blau, co–principal investigator, Harvard-Mellon Urban Initiative; adjunct professor of the history and theory of urban form and design, Harvard Graduate School of Design PANEL DISCUSSION (1:06:09) AUDIENCE Q&A (1:22:19) CLOSING REMARKS (1:35:22) Julie A. Buckler
Views: 1045 Harvard University
A Conversation with Todd Stern, Former U.S. Special Envoy for Climate Change
 
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Skip ahead to main speaker at 3:25 Edward Steinfeld, director of the Watson Institute, will lead a conversation with Todd Stern, the former United States Special Envoy for Climate Change. Stern served as the special envoy from 2009 to 2016. In this capacity, he led the U.S. negotiating team for the Paris Agreement, and was a leading voice of the Obama administration’s climate change strategy. He previously served in the Clinton administration as White House Staff Secretary. For more conversations with DC insiders: http://watson.brown.edu/news/explore/2017/globalshift Part of the Watson Distinguished Speaker Series. Co-sponsored by the Institute at Brown for Environment and Society.
2014 Scientific Sessions Presidential Address
 
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Elliott Antman, MD, FAHA, President, American Heart Association, starts the Opening Session of the 2014 Scientific Sessions conference in Chicago, Illinois.
Views: 991 AHAScienceNews
Strasbourg 2018 conference on Shared Parenting ++ Press briefing
 
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Use the closed captions button to select English, German, Dutch or French language. Speakers: A) Chantal Grangeat, vice president of the ICSP B) Michel Grangeat, professor in educational science at University Grenoble C) Philippe Latombe, member of French Parliament representing the Democratic Movement D) Régine Barthélemy, layer, board member of the national Council of French bars E) Monia Scattareggia, manager at Themis, organisation for Children’s rights in Strasbourg Video by Jan van Baelen Closed captions by Bert Kerkhof --
Views: 40 Kindindeknel
Fault in Contract Law: Saul Levmore, "Stipulated Damages, Super-Strict Liability, and Mitigation"
 
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Saul Levmore is Dean and William B. Graham Professor of Law at the University of Chicago Law School. This talk was recorded September 26, 2008 as part of the conference "Fault in Contract Law," held at the University of Chicago Law School.
Political Concepts: The Balibar Edition - December 02 - Session 04
 
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Charles Mills (City University of New York) – Race Gary Wilder (City University of New York) – Solidarity Bruce Robbins (Columbia University) – Anthropological Chair – Susan Buck-Morss (City University of New York) The goal of Political Concepts is to serve as a platform for revising, inventing, and experimenting with concepts while exploring the political dimension of their use and dissemination. Participants operate under the assumption that our era urgently needs a revised political lexicon that would help us better understand the world in which we live and act, and that the humanities at large can and should contribute toward such a revision. In the past, some of the participants revised key political concepts while others showed the political work done by terms and common nouns that are not usually considered “political.” December 2, 2016 Brown University
Views: 1365 Brown University
Parents of the Field: Chris Mitchell
 
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http://scar.gmu.edu/parents
"Markets, Firms and Property Rights: A Celebration of the Research of Ronald Coase" (Panel 6)
 
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This panel was recorded on December 5, 2009 as part of the conference "Markets, Firms and Property Rights: A Celebration of the Research of Ronald Coase." The conference brought together a group of scholars to honor the life and research of Ronald Coase. 2009 marked the 50th anniversary of the publication of Coase's seminal paper on the Federal Communications Commission. 2010 marks the 50th anniversary of the publication of his paper on "The Problem of Social Cost," and his 100th birthday. The panel included: Moderator: Omri Ben-Shahar, University of Chicago On the Limited Utility of Taxes as a Solution to the Externality Problem Steven Shavell, Harvard University Coase and the Mental Picture of Property Rights Thomas Merrill, Yale University Regulation and the Nature of the Firm: The Case of U.S. Regional Airlines Michael E. Levine, New York University The event was sponsored by the John M. Olin Program in Law and Economics at the University of Chicago Law School, the Stanford Institute for Economic Policy Research, the Information Economy Project at George Mason University, the Ewing Marion Kauffman Foundation, the China Center for Economic Research, the Milton Friedman Institute for Research in Economics, and the George J. Stigler Center for the Study of the Economy and the State.
Frankenreads: A Public Read-Athon of Frankenstein
 
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It has been 200 years since English novelist Mary Shelley captured our imagination with the Gothic classic "Frankenstein." Watch LIVE as the Library of Congress hosts “Frankenreads,” a Bloomsday-style public read-athon of the novel in its entirety on Oct. 31, beginning at 9AM ET, in the Library’s Main Reading Room. The event is part of a global celebration of nearly 600 partners in 49 countries participating in “Frankenreads” events during Frankenstein Week, Oct. 26- Oct. 31. The excitement can be followed on Twitter at @Events_LOC and #Frankenreads. For more information visit https://www.loc.gov/item/event-393847/frankenreads/2018-10-31/.
Views: 4776 LibraryOfCongress
Spring  2018 Joint Bioengineering Seminar Series: February 2, 2018
 
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Light-based Technologies in Wound Care Sandeep Gopalakrishnan, Ph.D. Assistant Professor College of Nursing University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee
Provoking Attention Conference - Panel 2
 
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Moderator: Ourida Mostefai, French Studies, Brown University David Russell, Corpus Christi College/Oxford University – “Ruskin's Vision” David Russell will examine how Ruskin's writing insists on the urgency of images - ethical, social and aesthetic - by paying to them an iconoclastic mode of attention. Sergio Delgado, Harvard University – “Lygia Clark, At Home with Objects” Some notes on Lygia Clark's relational objects, the ephemeral objects she constructed out of household materials from the 1960s onwards, building on her experiments in participation and abstraction in art. Regression and ambiguity are the key terms of my reading of Clark's relational objects, as are the writings of Marion Milner and José Bleger, as well as Clark's own reading of object relations theory. Attention as it is cultivated in the pre-symbolic, regressive engagement that Clark's relational objects demand is the principal focus of my contribution. The rise of consumer culture and the bourgeoning presence of objects of consumption in everyday life is the background for my engagement with objects relations theory and Clark's relational objects. Brown University April 7, 2017
Views: 439 Brown University
Contesting the Streets II - Panel Discussion
 
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“Contesting the Streets II: Vending and Public Space in Global Cities” - a conference sponsored by SLAB, the Spatial Analysis Lab at USC Price; The César E. Chávez Department for Chicana/o Studies at UCLA, and the USC Bedrosian Center on Governance. In large cities around the world, the most contested public space is the streets and accompanying sidewalks. As a result of historic migration and immigration to urban centers, the spatial projects vying for this space have multiplied. In particular, the growth of street vending causes us to reconsider some of the fundamental concepts that we have used to understand the city. Vending can be seen as a private taking of public space. It can contribute to civic vitality as well as be an impediment to traffic flow. Vendors are often micro-entrepreneurs who cannot access the private real estate market as spaces for livelihood. The issues about the legitimate use of public space, the right to the city, and local ordinance enforcement/dereliction are often complicated by class conflict as well as the street vendors’ diverse ethnic and racial backgrounds, and their migrant/immigrant status. As a result, recent street vendors’ challenges and protests have been important catalysts with far-reaching political implications about the future of our urban societies. This symposium brings together scholars and practitioners in dynamic dialogue to present empirical cases (both contemporary and historical) and larger global trends. While vending and public space has been the subject of acrimonious debate in many cities between vendors, local government, formal business and property owners, community organizations, pedestrians and alternative mobility groups, it has also been the impetus for some innovative mixed-use and inclusive arrangements for sharing urban space. Since in our largest, densest cities, local governments, urban planners, and citizens will have to find new ways to plan, design, and govern this precious urban public space, this symposium particularly seeks to shed light on possible futures and the key narratives that will need to be re-written. Towards this end, this symposium extends the first Contesting the Street conference that was held at UCLA in 2010, by expanding the geographic focus of the inquiry beyond (while still including) the Americas to gain comparative insights. Panelists: Ananya Roy is Professor of Urban Planning and Social Welfare, Meyer and Renee Luskin Chair in Inequality and Democracy, and inaugural Director of The Institute on Inequality and Democracy at UCLA Luskin. Margaret Crawford is a Professor of Architecture, University of California, Berkeley. Saskia Sassen is the Robert S. Lynd Professor of Sociology and Chair, The Committee on Global Thought, Colombia University. This conference is sponsored by SLAB, the Spatial Analysis Lab at USC Price; The César E. Chávez Department for Chicana/o Studies at UCLA, and the USC Bedrosian Center on Governance. Symposium Organizers: Annette M. Kim, Associate Professor at the Price School of Public Policy and Director of SLAB, Price School of Public Policy, USC Abel Valenzuela Jr., Chair of the César E. Chávez Department for Chicana/o Studies and Professor of Chicana/o Studies and Urban Planning, UCLA Raphael Bostic, Bedrosian Chair Professor and the Director of the Bedrosian Center on Governance, Price School of Public Policy, USC.
Views: 191 USC Price
2015 AAA Invited Session: AMERICAN RACIALIZATIONS BEYOND BLACK AND WHITE
 
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STRANGE RACIAL SUBJECTS IN THE U.S. The topic for this panel, in broad terms, is the Anthropology of the United States of America. The panel grapples with the implications for thinking through how race operates, in strange and familiar ways, outside of the black-white racial dichotomy. Due to dichotomous categorizations of place, space, and time that fail to account for the fluidity, multiplicity, and heterogeneity of race, various racial “Others” have become the stranger within the normative racial landscape of the United States. The guiding questions for the papers on this panel are: How do racial “Others” destabilize the familiarity of U.S. racial epistemologies? How does centering the strange racial figure help us to better understand our familiar racial discourse? How does studying ordinary cultural and religious practices offer important insight into racializations of communities of color? And, what can an anthropology focused on the U.S. South and Midwest contribute to the remapping of our normative understandings of race? This panel demonstrate show racially illegible subjects, such as Latina/os, South Asian Americans, and Kurdish Americans, challenge our conceptualizations of race. Race has been spatialized through neighborhoods, bodies, and discourses that underscore simplistic black-white logics as the basis for belonging and citizenship (Jackson 2001; 2005; Goode 2002), while discursively, symbolically, and corporeally dislocating racial “Others” (Perez 2014; Fink 2004). Furthermore, when racial others are made intelligible and familiar, it is often through the iteration of the landscape of major U.S. cities (Maira 2002; Shankar 2008), with the notable exception of Pawan Dhingra's work on motel workers in the Midwest. Instead of aligning ourselves with these familiar academic tropes, the papers in this panel look toward Latina/os, South Asian Americans, and Kurdish Americans to provide greater clarity about the racial geography of the U.S. South and Midwest. By exploring their everyday lives, the papers tease out the relationship between race, religion, and “belonging” among “strange” communities of color. Critical examination of music, radio, religion, sporting practices, and activism demonstrates how such quotidian expressions of self provide extra-ordinary insight into the lives of communities of color, immigrant communities, and refugee communities. These sorts of everyday performances of self challenge the contours of racial citizenship, exceeding racial familiarity of black-white while creating their own sets of exclusions. Each paper on this panel provides valuable insights into understanding how race works in the overlooked sites/bodies/communities in the U.S. South and Midwest. All the papers engage with the 2015 AAA conference themes of familiar/strange and aim to offer new theoretical, methodological, and pedagogical pathways to the analysis of U.S. racial formations.
2BS Forum 2016 - PRESIDENTIAL DISCUSSION
 
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PRESIDENTIAL DISCUSSION: SHARING SECURITY = SHARING RESPONSIBILITY Moderator: Dr. Amadeo WATKINS, King’s College, UK Panelists: H.E. Mrs. Kolinda GRABAR-KITAROVIĆ, President of Croatia H.E. Mr. Filip VUJANOVIĆ, President of Montenegro H.E. Mr. Borut PAHOR, President of Slovenia
Conference on Religion and the Global Politics of Human Rights - Latin America and Africa Session
 
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For more on this event, visit: http://bit.ly/caP8qM For more on the Berkley Center, visit: http://berkleycenter.georgetown.edu March 15, 2007 | Are "universal" human rights in fact an imposition of western or Christian ideas? Is democracy, the "rule of the people," compatible with God's law? How does religion inform -- and impede -- the struggle for human rights around the world? The Berkley Center conference on "Religion and the Global Politics of Human Rights" brought together leading anthropologists, sociologists, historians, and political scientists to explore questions on the ways in which religion intersects with the global human rights agendas. It breaks with the dominant "top down" approach centered on the principles found in sacred texts and authoritative theological and legal interpretations. Participants grappled with the issue "bottom up" -- the interaction of human rights and religion in practice and the challenges they pose for national and international politics. First Conference Session: Latin America and Africa Paul Freston, Calvin College, "Religious Pluralism, Democracy and Human Rights in Latin America" Rogaia Mustafa Abusharaf, Brown University, "Gender Justice and Religion in Sub-Sahara Africa" Alfred Stepan, Columbia University, "Islam and Human Rights in Senegal: Rituals of Respect" Tom Banchoff, Georgetown University- Discussant This conference, convened by Thomas Banchoff, Director of the Berkley Center for Religion, Peace, and World Affairs at Georgetown University, and Robert Wuthnow, Director of the Center for the Study of Religion at Princeton University, was the third in a series. In April 2005 Georgetown University sponsored the Conference on New Religious Pluralism and Democracy. In March 2006, the Berkley Center hosted the inaugural Conference on the New Religious Pluralism in World Politics. Two books based on those conferences were published with Oxford University Press and edited by Center director Thomas Banchoff: Democracy and the New Religious Pluralism (2007) and Religious Pluralism, Globalization, and World Politics (2008).
Views: 523 Berkley Center
Board of Trustees 2017-06-07
 
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Pasadena City College www.pasadena.edu
Civil Society and Human Rights in Peril: Threats and Responses Across the World
 
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Skip ahead to main speaker at 4:28 This panel of engaged academic researchers and reflective human rights activists from around the world will explore effective responses to mounting threats against civil society action, particularly human rights organizations. Panelists: Cesar Rodríguez-Garavito, Executive Director, Dejusticia Biraj Patnaik, Regional Director for South Asia, Amnesty International Stefania Kapronczay, Executive Director, Hungarian Civil Liberties Union Mandeep Tiwana, Chief Programmes Officer, CIVICUS Bilge Yesil, Associate Professor, Department of Media Culture, College of Staten Island, CUNY
House Floor Session - part 3  4/3/17
 
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CALENDAR FOR THE DAY. SF803 (Cornish) Omnibus Public Safety and Security Finance bill. Runs 6 hours, 17 minutes. * Connect with House Public Information Services on the Web: http://www.house.leg.state.mn.us/hinfo/hinfo.asp * Find Minnesota House of Representatives news and updates on the Web at Session Daily: http://www.house.leg.state.mn.us/sessiondaily/ *Connect with the Minnesota House of Representatives on the Web: http://www.house.leg.state.mn.us/
Views: 8471 MNHouseInfo
Health Care Fraud Prevention Summit, Chicago IL (Part 3)
 
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A panel of healthcare fraud professions presents at the Health Care Fraud Prevention & Enforcement Action Team (HEAT) regional summit in Chicago. The panel includes Ted Doyle, Vice President of Fraud Analytics at Optum Insight, Alanna Lavelle, Director of Investigations for Wellpoint, and Dr. Arnie Greenland of IBM and Dr. Ahmed Ghouri of Anvita Health. The summit brought federal, state, and local partners together to highlight fraud prevention efforts, provide information about how patients and companies can protect themselves from fraud, and discuss innovative ways to eliminate fraud in the U.S. health care system. Learn more at: http://www.stopmedicarefraud.gov Sign up to receive email updates from HHS.gov: https://public.govdelivery.com/accounts/USHHS/subscriber/new -- U.S. Department of Health and Human Services (HHS) http://www.hhs.gov We accept comments in the spirit of our comment policy: http://www.hhs.gov/web/socialmedia/policies/comment-policy.html HHS Privacy Policy http://www.hhs.gov/Privacy.html

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