The Pope and Jesus
 Dr Angus Paddison and Dr Adrian Pabst

In this podcast we hear about a major conference at the University, based on a hotly debated book by Pope Benedict XVI, Joseph Ratzinger.

Experts from around the world are gathering to debate major questions arising from the book, chiefly the concept of Jesus as an historical figure, Christ of faith, or both.

More infor
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Spiritual healing
 Dr Aru Narayanasamy

In this podcast we hear from Dr Aru Naryanasamy from the School of Nursing. His pioneering work on spirituality, culture and diversity in healthcare has earned him a coveted National Teaching Fellowship from the Higher Education Academy.

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60 remarkable years
 The UK's tallest free standing work of art - Aspire - has been officially unveiled at a civic ceremony at The University of Nottingham.

The 60 metre tall sculpture was commissioned as part of the 60th anniversary celebrations of the University being awarded the Royal Charter.

This specially commissioned film traces historic milestones from the past sixty years at the University, and charts its continued
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Making history
 In this podcast we meet the man responsible for the discovery of one of the world's biggest selling painkillers, Ibuprofen.

Dr Stewart Adams, a University of Nottingham alumnus, talks about how his original search for a cure for rheumatoid arthritis led to the discovery of Ibuprofen, and how years of painstaking research were rewarded with one of the world's most significant pharmacological finds.

Dr Ada
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Football or arms race?
 Will the recent takeover of Manchester City by the Abu Dhabi United Group change the face of English football forever?

Associate Professor of Economics, Dr Wyn Morgan takes a look at the economic factors of the modern game, and the fall-out from the biggest deal in British football.

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From grey suits to grass roots
 As the Conservatives respond to Labour's fightback in the 2008 Tory Party Conference in Birmingham, Dr Kieron O'Hara looks at the current situation in light of previous lessons.

Drawing on the book 'Democratising Conservative Leadership: From Grey Suits to Grass Roots', he co-authored with Dr Andrew Denham from The University of Nottingham, he charts the changes in the party and the impact David Cameron has made.


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Organic attitude
 In this podcast the truth about what consumers really think of sustainable food.

PhD candidate Angie Clonan talks about her research in Nutritional Science that is aiming to gauge attitudes to sustainable food.

For more information visitvisit:http://www.nottingham.ac.uk/biosciences/nutribio/index.php


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Watching the gatekeepers
 In this podcast find out why the recession may just be one of the best things to happen to British politics in years.

BBC Political Journalist John Hess speaks to the UON Podcast about his career, on the heels of a talk he gave for the Centre for British Politics, in the School of Politics and International Relations.

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Nursing our hospitals
 In this podcast Professor Paul Crawford from the School of Nursing and Midwifery explains how better communication strategies can help improve the reputation of the health service.

This is in response to criticism of a number of hospitals in the UK.

Professor Crawford holds the UK's first personal chair in Health Humanities at The University of Nottingham resulting from his contribution in leading intern
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Why politics matters
 In this podcast, Professor Gerry Stoker explains why he is disturbed by the lack of engagement with politics and why we should care.

Prof Stoker recently spoke in the Spring Seminar Series hosted by the Centre for British Politics in the School of Politics and International Relations.

Professor Stoker is based at the University of Southampton.www.nottin
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Ian Shott: Honorary graduate

In this video Ian Shott talks about his honorary degree from The University of Nottingham. Ian was the founder, majority owner and CEO of Excelsyn, a fast-growing contract development and manufacturing business, focused on the global pharmaceutical industry

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Let Your Ears do the Walking
In the previous lesson, students learned about the issue of by-catching by fisheries and how it affects marine habitats. Dolphins are one of the main species affected by by-catching Dolphins use echolocation to identify the location of objects in the water, but they have difficulty identifying nets, and thus can be caught accidentally. Students will learn how echolocation works, why certain animals use it to determine the size, shape, and distance of objects, and how humans can potentially take
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I've Gotta Get Some Air
Students identify types and sources of indoor air pollutants in their school and home environments. They evaluate actions that can be taken to reduce and prevent poor indoor air quality. In an associated literacy activity, students develop a persuasive peer-to-peer case against smoking with the goal to understand how language usage can influence perception, attitudes and behavior.
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"Avoid the Use of the Word Intervention": Wilson and Lansing on the U.S. Invasion of Mexico
In 1916, Francisco Villa, leader of the peasant uprisings in northern Mexico, raided Columbus, New Mexico, in an attempt to expose Mexican government collaboration with the United States. President Woodrow Wilson responded by ordering an invasion of Mexico. Five years after the beginning of the Mexican Revolution, which was characterized by hope for social change as well as death, hunger, and violence, many Mexicans did not welcome further involvement by the U.S. In the following correspondence,
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W.E.B. DuBois Critiques Booker T. Washington
The most influential public critique of Booker T. Washington's policy of racial accommodation and gradualism came in 1903 when black leader and intellectual W.E.B. DuBois published an essay in his collection The Souls of Black Folk with the title "Of Mr. Booker T. Washington and Others." DuBois rejected Washington's willingness to avoid rocking the racial boat, calling instead for political power, insistence on civil rights, and the higher education of Negro youth.
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PC Software for NMR, IR
This web site allows readers to download a variety of PC-based NMR simulation programs. NMRSM is for the calculation of spin-spin coupling patterns, the program FTNMR Simulator simulates the operation of a high field spectrometer and the program FIDMAKER allows the user to create FID\'s for subsequent analysis by students. Although these simulation programs are fairly limited in their scope, they will be useful for faculty at institutions that do not have access to a modern Fourier transform N
Author(s): Bell, Harold M.

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Copyright 2003 Virginia Polytechnic Institute and State University

Teacher-to-Teacher Workshops
This site provides materials from dozens of teacher presentations on literacy, math, science, history, and the arts at the U.S. Department of Education's Teacher-to-Teacher Summer Workshops. Topics include reading, writing, English language learners, Chinese language and culture, algebra, computation, data, geometry, peer teaching, earth systems, cells, physical science, labs, science mysteries, historical literacy, arts and reading, and more.
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Lunch Poems: Luis Rodriguez
Luis Rodriguez has published eight books of poetry, memoir, and children's literature. His poetry, including Trochemoche, has won a Poetry Center Book Award, a PEN Josephine Miles Literary Award, and Foreword magazine's Silver Book Award. He is also widely known for his memoir of gang life, Always Running: La Vida Loca, Gang Days in L.A., and for founding and directing Tia Chucha Press.
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Conversations with Berkeley Faculty: Nancy Scheper-Hughes (12/14/99)
Conversations with History Presents Faculty Research at the University of California, Berkeley A Conversation with Nancy Scheper-Hughes Professor of Anthropology "Studying the Human Condition: Habits of an Anthropologist" This interview took place on December 14, 1999. Complete transcript is available. Nancy Scheper-Hughes is a Professor of Anthropology at the University of California at Berkeley, where she also directs the Doctoral Program in Critical Studies of Medicine, Science, and the Bo
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Conversations with Berkeley Faculty: Manuel Castells (5/9/01)
Conversations with History Presents Faculty Research at the University of California, Berkeley A Conversation with Manuel Castells Professor of Sociology and Professor of City and Regional Planning "Identity and Change in the Network Society" This interview took place on May 9, 2001. Complete transcript is available. A social theorist, Professor Castells has won the C. Wright Mills Award, and he has received the Robert and Helen Lynd Award from the American Sociological Association for his li
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