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Candidate Presentation

Transcript: intellectual growth spiritual formation image courtesy of Google "B.Y.O.B (Bring Your Own Book) Study Night" "What Does Your Life Look Like?" Forum "Sister's Circle" Enlightenment & Encouragement Group Dallas, Texas Assignments Associate Campus Living & Learning Baylor University February 2014-Present Diversity is inevitable. Inclusion is intentional. INTELLECTUAL GROWTH Current Work My Sister, Myself My Sister's Keeper Retreat September 2015 Self-advocacy looks like: making clear choices, articulating needs and ideas Self-awareness is a precursor to self-advocacy Self-advocacy does NOT mean doing it all yourself "Learning is not attained by chance; it must be sought for with ardor and attended to with diligence." -Abigail Adams, First Lady Courtney Streat Candidate Presentation Assistant Residence Hall Director Baylor University, July 2016 INCLUSIVITY taking charge of your journey Bachelor of Arts, Anthropology Baylor University August 2013 Collaborate with Resident Chaplain on innovative ways to integrate faith Active stewardship practices with community service to promote servant leadership Host in-hall, community worship nights FAITH Interim Staff Counseling Center Baylor University August 2013-November 2013 “The best thing you could do is master the chaos in you. You are not thrown into the fire, you are the fire.” - Mama Indigo, author Indigo Child's Survival Guide Residential Experiences relationally authentic friendships SELF-ADVOCACY dialogue about differences Inclusivity requires a student to feel valued and supported BECAUSE of their unique experiences and opinions; not tolerated IN SPITE of them.

Candidate Presentation

Transcript: the first source the first source that was used was CNN, The type of persuasive technique was Reasons Reasons: a cause, explanation, or justification for a idea, belief, claim, or argument. http://www.cnn.com/ My name: Spencer Rogers My Candidate: Donald Trump the types of persuasive techniques used for the sources were Reasons, Call-to-Action, and And once again, CNN was used for this source. The persuasive technique was Bandwagon. Bandwagon: Attempts to persuade the target audience to take a course of action "Everyone else is taking, so join the crowd" Is a good example of this technique. http://www.cnn.com/2016/01/18/politics/donald-trump-liberty-two-corinthians/index.html Candidate Presentation Thank You! Presidential Bias Project The Second Source The Fourth Source the second source used was New York Times, and the type of persuasive technique was Call-to-Action Call-to-Action: a persuasive technique in which the writer calls audience to action or behave a certain way http://query.nytimes.com/ CNN was used again, but the persuasive technique used was Name Calling. Name Calling: The use of names that evoke fear or hatred in the viewer. This technique links a person or ideas to a negative symbol. http://www.cnn.com/2016/01/11/politics/white-nationalist-robocall-campaign/index.htmlhttp://www.cnn.com/2016/01/11/politics/white-nationalist-robocall-campaign/index.html the reason why it is this type of technique is because in the articale the writer is comparing Donald Trump to things like a racist millioner The Third Source

PhD Candidate Seminar

Transcript: Background Sub objective: Construct framework and indicators for vulnerability What are the characteristics of vulnerable people? Fewer material and/or financial resources Less physically or mentally capable Less knowledge or experience Restricted by commitments Current evacuation procedures often expect people to: Be able to understand warnings, have physical capability and resources to evacuate, and don’t have other responsibilities Niigata prefecture - Sanjo city Ibaraki prefecture - Chikusei city Acknowledgments Objective 1 Methods Background Objectives Methods Results Discussion Conclusions Short Overview of Methods Case study areas Flooding of Sanjo City in 2011 Sub objective: Evaluate DRM policy for measures for vulnerable people Metric based on study by Lumbroso (2011) with these scores: 1. No mention of groups of potentially vulnerable people 2. Recognition of a group of potentially vulnerable people 3. Specific measures taken to reduce vulnerability 4. Anticipation of future numbers of potentially vulnerable people 5. Involvement of potentially vulnerable people in policy creation Evaluated DRM laws and policies on national, sub-national and regional level with 2 local areas in each country Sub objective: Define vulnerable people Literature review and analysis DRM laws and policies Laws and policies related to vulnerable people Research publications from official organizations (UN, NGOs) Journal publications, books and other expert publications No consensus on vulnerable people 6th APHW Conference, 19 August 2013: Title: Quantifying the effectiveness of measures taken for vulnerable people in Disaster Risk Management (DRM) in the Netherlands Pending publications: Article for Natural Hazards, under review (2014) Title: How many people are vulnerable? A quantitative estimate of vulnerable populations and evaluation of flood evacuation policy Authors: K. Vink, K. Takeuchi, K. Kibler Article for Water International, in preparation (2014) Book for Routledge publishing, in preparation (2015) Title: Generationing Crisis and Disaster Editors: J. Warner, R. Gigengack, K. Vink In your opinion, who are vulnerable people? Overall: DRM laws rarely anticipated future numbers of vulnerable people, and none were created by involvement of vulnerable people Objective 3 Results Objective 4 Methods Discussion Methods Need to assume or estimate certain statistical data, particularly for the characteristic ‘restricted by commitments’; estimated numbers were related to other numbers of people For all indicators in each country I made equal effort to locate evidence from governmental or scientific reports pertaining to the number of people No data on ‘people living in poverty’, who also have the characteristic ‘less physically or mentally capable’, perhaps due to privacy issues. This group could be both extremely vulnerable and numerous Recommendations and future research Objectives Limitations First limitation: lack of independence associated with vulnerability characteristics - people can have multiple characteristics simultaneously or the characteristics may change over time If the numbers of vulnerable people are combined, the actual total number of people who are vulnerable would be lower, but their vulnerability would be increased depending on how many characteristics they have Conclusions Japan Problem Statement Results of DRM policy evaluation USA has the most elaborate measures, these could be used as examples (for Netherlands) Identification or lack of identification of groups of potentially vulnerable people at the national level does not necessary lead to more or less detailed support measures DRM laws rarely anticipated future numbers of potentially vulnerable people, and none were created by involvement of potentially vulnerable people. We count on our governments to make equitable policies, but this has clearly not yet been established in these countries Methods To evaluate regional policies two areas were chosen per country. This is a low amount, based on data availability and the expectation to encounter support measures The regional examples should not be seen as representative for the entire country; rather the national measures can be seen as supporting the regional areas Measures supporting vulnerable people may or may not be implemented, as well as complemented by measures not written down in any policy document Policies should focus on: Most numerous characteristics (~50%): people with fewer material and/or financial resources people restricted by commitments Top three most numerous indicators: women with no car access people with pet dependents children aged 0-14 DRM laws rarely anticipated future numbers of potentially vulnerable people, and none were created by involvement of potentially vulnerable people. We count on our governments to make equitable policies, but this has clearly not yet been established in these countries I would like to thank: My PhD supervisors, Prof. Kuniyoshi Takeuchi and

CANDIDATE PRESENTATION

Transcript: -ISIS twin tower attacks (Al-Qaeda) monitor airports and airplanes, checking everbody's passport/residence/VISA Monitor internet hacks, location services, and social networks to make sure nobody is snooping. Security in every border cross, airports, and all docks for any type of threat or something unusual. -TAXES separation of class taxes. Each class should be able to pay their fair share. High class:most of the taxes Middle class:should not pay more than their paycheck. Low class:whatever they can. No one should be lacking money because of taxes. -IMMIGRATION background check and have a valid reason as to why we should give people a privilege to stay. a probabtional officer will be tracking the deeds they do if they're living a life without trouble. make sure they're working to get their papers and want to be official citizens in the U.S. and make it a better place. IMMIGRATION & ABORTION Our taxes include paying for criminal hospitality. If you were to picture someone with a thought of committing murder would-be criminals know undoubtedly, that they will be put to death, should they murder with premeditation. Would or would not very many of them become much less inclined to commit murder? Education Capital Punishment is a warning to all criminals. This is to ensure every school's standards of knowledge are balanced no matter where you go. -Natural Resources Air:used for energy, such as windmills to create energy to clean water and provide for houses. Soil:can help us grow even more plants and crops during wet season and we'd be ready for the dry season. Sunlight: what can be better than receiving energy from the sun! We can use sun energy especially for humans that live in the desert. Relief to victims as well. Banana Republic ISIS & TAXES POLLUTION & NATURAL RESOURCES The common core system is the preparation of a set, clear college, and career standards for kindergarten through 12th grade English, Literacy, and Mathematics. -Pollution We will stop all unnecessary building of hotels, businesses, and factories that causes the Earth to be unsafe and unclean. We will be making sure to plant more trees, plants, and grow more crops to re-establish the healthy atmosphere. No more contaminated water for humans and animals. we will be removing any trash and unnecessary oils in the oceans and lakes. -ABORTION no woman should abort a baby no matter if it is caused by rape, every person has a right to life. a woman should only abort if the baby has no chance of living after birth. Crime/Capital punishment Thank you!

PhD Candidate

Transcript: Working Title: Social Media, relationships, sexuality, crip theory and people living with intellectual disability What are participant's experiences of using social media? What supports do participants believe/think they need to develop or maintain their use of social media? Where do participants go for support? What I am looking for in 2014 What kinds of Internet use are participants currently involved in? What are participant's aspirations, if any, for developing sexual relationships through the use of social media? Social media use has fast become a firmly embedded phenomena of every day life Using the Internet and social media is a way in which individuals living with intellectual disability can create/expand their friendship networks for the purpose of exploring their sexuality and developing relationships Like anyone else in society Overview of Research proposal Judith Darragh PhD Candidate Anyone who would be interested being on my list for next year once I have obtained Ethics Approval and can begin to collect my data PhD Candidate Judith Darragh Target Group Studies have explored the use of computers, the Internet and social media tools for the general public and individuals living with physical disabilities. Few studies have focused on the lived experience of individuals living with disabilities and their use of these forms of communication. Study aims to give individuals living with intellectual disability a 'voice' to describe their lived experience to explain how and/or why or why not they use social media for allowing me this opportunity to share with you my proposed research Motivation Overview of Research Questions Young adults between the ages of 18 to 26 who identify as living with an intellectual disability What are the barriers, if any, to participants' current or future use of social media? Views of significant others and gate keepers

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