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Transcript: And Then There Were None Introduction Introduction Agatha Christie writes some unjust and honest in And Then They Were None this book, but also include true, lovely, good report and pure in this classic book. partially Just partially Just some people always don't care the real thing or admit himself killed other people Injustice : The doctor always says the patient just complication resulting to died, but is he just drunk then to work. 1 the other kind of people is just say real thing, even they killed the people, they will repent. Justice: 2 Like Philip say the real thing, and admit himself doing something wrong. Honest Honest Agatha Christie is one of the best-selling authors in the UK. Her book is logically correct because she has a wealth of experience and has a great influence on the development of detective novels. Lovely Lovely 1. "An island is an independent world. Maybe it's a world you might never return. " 2. "Once you get there, the best island - you can't go any further, you have come to an end. " Impure Impure Those who do not admit to killing will still not admit it, only think of letting themselves live. 1 1.Christie novel is adapted into a drama 2.Christie is known as the "Queen of Detective Novels" 3.This book is translated into 103 languages Good report: Good report 1. Things can't just look at the surface 2. Lies are only temporary, and the truth will be solved sooner or later True True recommend reason: 1. interesting 2. Closely logical 3. popular Conclusion Conclusion

Rose Presentation

Transcript: In partnership with the Regional Water Quality Control Board, Los Angeles Region (Los Angeles Regional Board) the Rose Foundation is piloting a new grants program to support water related projects that benefit and involve underserved, vulnerable, or otherwise disadvantaged communities in its design and implementation. Grants awarded through this program are through Supplemental Environmental Project (SEP) payments that may be used to satisfy part of administrative civil liabilities imposed by the Water Board. Since the program helps direct future SEP payments to community-based water quality projects, the purpose of the application process is to develop an initial Project List for the Los Angeles Region. LOS ANGELES COMMUNITY WATER JUSTICE GRANTS PROGRAM 2019 Project List Adminitering SEP funds since 2014: 27 projects funded since 2015 14 ACL settlements received $2.3M have been granted 11 active projects so far in 2019 23 projects in the 2019 List September 2018 | Built a Los Angeles based Advisory Board Michele Prichard – Director of Environmental Health and Justice, Liberty Hill Foundation Elva Yanez – Director of Health Equity, Prevention Institute Martha Matsuoka – Associative Professor, Urban & Environmental Policies at Occidental College Nancy Berlin – Nonprofit Consultant October 2018 | Developed an Outreach List of community-oriented organizations in the Los Angeles region that work on water quality and environmental justice issues October 2018 | Released the Request for Proposals to 166 contacts, which included Rose Foundation grantees from our other grants programs including the Central Valley Disadvantaged Community Water Quality Grants Program and California Watershed Fund, and groups recommended by organizational partners and Advisory Board members. November - December 2019 | Held two How to Apply webinar/conference calls to help interested applicants understand the dual water quality and disadvantaged community criteria that successful applicants must meet; a total of over 40 groups participated in these calls. January - February 2019 | Two-step application 1. Letter of Inquiry, provided initial feedback to applicants. 2. Full Proposal: invited applications. March - April 2019 | Due diligence and proposals review. Shared draft project list with Regional Board. May - September 2019 | Worked with applicants to finalize their proposals, and prepared 2019 Project List. The Rose Foundation for Communities and the Environment is a grantmaking public charity that specializes in administering mitigation payments and class-action settlement awards, and using these funds to support grassroots-based conservation, social justice, and consumer protection projects in close conformance with the nexus of the specific settlement. For over 25 years, Rose has received mitigation payments from more than 400 settlements, helping to enable more than $50 million in community grants in California, Washington, and other states. The result of this process is a pilot list of projects that we recommend the Regional Board to adopt. Many of the projects are scalable in nature and the actual work could be adjusted to fit available funding as SEPs are finalized, ensuring maximum efficiency and expediting project launch. Any such adjustments, and all workplan deliverables, would be quantified in enforceable grant contracts between the Rose Foundation and the project organization. 1 Map: Boundaries of the Regional Board - Region 4 Overview The great majority, fourteen (63.6%) applicants have “Other” as project strategies. These include: • Community outreach, education, and assistance designed to encourage water conservation and pollution reduction in underserved, vulnerable, disadvantaged communities • Producing a guidance document to provide a community blueprint for other possible natural infrastructure investments in low income urban areas • Experiential education • Development of an environmental education program for environmental justice communities • Guided excursions into the target watershed areas while providing education and leadership training to reduce water pollution and harmful development Thursday, October 10, 2019 PROCESS NOTE: Even if approved to be on the Project List, there is no guarantee that projects will be funded, and there is no deadline for when actual funding decisions will be announced Rose Foundation Number of projects: 26 Range of amounts: $45k - 500k Average amount: $253,047 Average project duration: 27 mos WHAT HAPPENS NEXT? 22 2019 Pilot Program for Communities and the Environment Final Project List is determined by the Regional Board. Projects become eligible for SEP funding. Funding decisions are announced on a rolling basis throughout the year as SEP funds become available. How did it happen? Laura Fernandez, Program Officer (510) 658-0702 x304 FOR MORE INFORMATION grant-seekers/apply-for-a-grant/los-angeles-community-water-justice-grants-program Tim

Background Presentation

Transcript: Death rate 2012: 12.84 deaths/1,000 population (World ranking: 22) Infant (Child Mortality) Total: 79.02 deaths/1,000 live births (world ranking: 10) HIV/AIDS (2) Appropriate Technology Landlocked country Great African Rift Valley system: East – Lake Malawi South – mountains, tropical palm-lined beaches Mainly a large plateau, with some hills Lake Malawi (Lake Nyasa) Almost 1 million people have AIDS 60% of these are female Declining in urban areas, Rising in rural areas Leading cause of death amongst adults Contributes to the low life expectancy: 54.2 years 209th ranking (One of the lowest) 500,000 children have been orphaned due to AIDs Micro-finance Policy Framework and Strategies (Health SWAp) increasing the availability and accessibility of antenatal services; utilization of skilled health personnel during pregnancy, childbirth and postnatal period at all levels of the health system; strengthening the capacity of individuals and institutions to improve maternal and neonatal health; increasing the number of skilled health personnel; constructing and upgrading health facilities to offer essential health services particularly focusing on rural and underserved areas; and provision of ARVs and micronutrients during pregnancy. Geography of Malawi CCST 9004 Appropriate Technology for the Developing World Indicator 3: Literacy Rate of 15 – 24 year-olds According to the World Bank, microfinance is defined as: Microfinance is the provision of financial services to the entrepreneurial poor.This definition has two important features:it emphasizes a range of financial services—not just credit— and it emphasizes the entrepreneurial poor. Goal 2: Achieve Universal Primary Education Appropriate Technology: SIRDAMAIZE 113 Population: 16,777,547 (estimated in July 2013) Population growth rate: 2.758% (2012 est.) (World ranking: 18) Age structure Children: 50% of total population HIV/AIDS Human Resources Education Poverty Food Insecurity Erratic Rainfall Patterns/Droughts Corruption Lack of Foreign Investment Languages Indicator 5: Proportion of seats held by women in National Parliaments Central Region: 1-9 (Yellow) *Capital: Lilongwe Northern Region: 10-15 (Red) Southern Region: 16-27 (Green) Lake Malawi (Blue) Land surface area 45,747 square miles Challenges: · shortage of qualified primary school teachers; · inadequate physical infrastructure; · poor retention of girls mainly from standard five to eight; · high disease burden due to HIV and AIDS consequently leadinto absenteeism, especially among girls who take care of the sick · Poverty levels are high in rural areas. Malawi – Climate/Agriculture Trading partners: South Africa, Zambia, China, US Challenges: · shortage of qualified primary school teachers; · inadequate physical infrastructure; · poor retention of girls mainly from standard five to eight; · high disease burden due to HIV and AIDS consequently leading to absenteeism especially among girls who take care of the sick; and · poor participation of school committees and their communities in school management. · Poverty levels are high in rural areas. 1 Doctor per 50,000 people Hinders the ability to deliver medical services to people in need Reason: Emigration Lack of access to education Aggravated by AIDS > 4 nurses are lost each month This also affects other sectors: Government Business Farmers Human Resources HIV/AIDS - Contemporary GDP: US $14.58 billion (2012 est.) (World ranking: 142) Labor force: agriculture: 90%; industry and services: 10% (2003 est.) Countries main income Agriculture Main crops: maize, tobacco, tea, sugar cane, groundnuts, cotton, wheat, coffee, and rice Industry: tobacco, tea, sugar, sawmill products, cement, consumer goods Challenges: limited capacity in terms of human and material resources to facilitate adult literacy and continuing education; early marriages perpetuated by socioeconomic factors; socio–cultural factors that make people believe that men should be leaders while women are followers; and, poor learning environment which affects girls in primary and secondary schools e.g. sanitary facilities, long distances to education facilities, extra burden from domestic chores especially for adolescent girls resulting into high dropout rate. 1964: Independent from Britain Indicator 1: Maternal Mortality Ratio Malawi Demographics Problems - Outline Indicator 4: Share of Women in Wage Employment in the Non- Agriculture Sector measure of employment opportunities ( i.e equal proportions of men and women in formal employment) Yet, more women participate in the agriculture sector than in the formal wage employment especially in jobs that require professional qualifications. Due to: literacy levels, gender disparity and cultural values. Facts About the Product: Drought tolerant maize variant Able to mature under limited rainfall Suitable for marginal rainfall areas 136 days to mature Normally: 150 – 180 days Able to mature under limited rainfall Suitable for marginal rainfall areas

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