Communications in Slow-Moving Crises
What’s a journalist to do when a major story must be coaxed reluctantly into public view, or emerges on what seems like a geological time scale? These panelists discuss how to approach slowly evolving but urgent stories at a time when news coverage has shifted inexorably from print and its variable deadlines to the constant, repeti
Living science at Queens
The state-of-the-art Rogers Science and Health Building will provide Queens with a facility that matches the high quality of our science and health faculty, students and programs.
Money talks: January 31st 2011
In this week's programme - inflation concerns, Britain's economy and America's so-called definitive verdict on the financial crisis
Innovative Experimental Primary Schools (IEP) The Evolution of Economic Science: Macroeconomics, Growth, and Development Little love for Obama's budget Make your own calculation of your energy Seismic Signals Joe Dickson How Do Avalanches Form? The Influences of Art on Yellowstone Reality Television: The Makeover Ever Wonder Why Ice Floats on Water? Block's Models Sporting the Latest in Beachwear, 1951 Askwith Forum: Youth in the Maelstrom: Newcomers, Identity, and Education The Secret - Planet Earth Guy-Metro Building Refurbish How the Cow Ate the Cabbage Read A Loud Finding the Circle's Center
BCT currently runs 72 IEP schools in surrounding villages. The main differences between IEP schools and government schools is that IEP schools go beyond teaching academics to try to address each of the seven types of poverty. Specifically the
Economics and Finance: From Theory to Practice to Policy
James Killian Professor of Economics, MIT
Peter Diamond PhD ’63
MIT Institute Professor
Esther Duflo PhD ’99
Abdul Latif Jameel Professor of Poverty Alleviation and Development Economics, MIT
Robert E. Hall PhD ’67
Robert and Carole McNeil Professor of Economics and Senior Fellow, Hoover Institution, Stanford University
Robert M. So
U.S. budget battle now heats up with the delivery of President Obama's $3.7 trillion budget to Congress.
This energy consumption game by WWF explains the role every one of us is playing in the energy consumption. By following the arrows you end up in having an indication of your yearly energy consumption as well as the emissions of carbon dioxide in the atmosphere on a yearly basis.
In this interactive activity from NOVA Online, you can see the four primary types of earthquakes produced by volcanoes and the signals each produces on a seismometer.
In this oral history from the Birmingham Civil Rights Institute, Joe Dickson recalls student activism at Miles College.
In this video segment adapted from NOVA, dramatic footage of avalanches and animations of ice crystals illustrate how a layer of weakly-bonded snow can contribute to a devastating avalanche.
This site features paintings, photos, and drawings, many of which contributed to the creation of the nation's first national park. The waterfalls, geysers, rock formations, and vistas in these works helped spread an appreciation of the wonders of Yellowstone. When President Grant signed into law the bill establishing Yellowstone as our first national park in 1872, he set in motion the tradition of preserving other tracts of great beauty for future generations.
This lesson introduces students to makeover television as a genre. Students discuss the conventions of makeover television and the promise of personal transformation, and examine ethical issues presented by these shows. Students examine their own response to the genre and create a makeover show of their own.
When water freezes, it expands and becomes less dense. This means that there is the same number of particles taking up more space. Since the ice cubes are less dense than the water, they float! As an ice cube melts, its volume changes, but its weight is conserved (law of conservation of mass). So, the melted water has exactly the same weight as the water it displaced as an ice cube the water level stays the same! (0:44)
Block's models sporting the latest in beachwear for 1951 in the women's clothing department.
Harvard Graduate School of Education. In a time of mass migration, juggling multiple identities is a challenge for vulnerable young 'newcomers' and the host community alike. How can educators facilitate positive management of both these rich and these daunting opportunities? What are the risks involved, for all concerned? (October 6th, 2010)
This inspirational video clip features images from our beautiful planet Earth along with soothing music. The video would be a nice introduction to a lesson on the Earth or on Earth Day. (03:07)
http:// now.concordia.ca The GM Building shed's it's skin.
This video is a play on the story "There Was an Old Woman Who Swallowed a Fly". The theme is a barnyard and a series of events creates an opportunity for a cow to get out of a gate to eat some cabbage in the field. Words appear at the bottom of the screen and each word is highlighted as it is said. Content is appropriate for elementary students.
In this video segment from Cyberchase, the CyberSquad must find the exact center of a circle in order to save Motherboard.
The Evolution of Economic Science: Macroeconomics, Growth, and Development
Little love for Obama's budget
Make your own calculation of your energy
How Do Avalanches Form?
The Influences of Art on Yellowstone
Reality Television: The Makeover
Ever Wonder Why Ice Floats on Water?
Block's Models Sporting the Latest in Beachwear, 1951
Askwith Forum: Youth in the Maelstrom: Newcomers, Identity, and Education
The Secret - Planet Earth
Guy-Metro Building Refurbish
How the Cow Ate the Cabbage Read A Loud
Finding the Circle's Center