U.S. Day Ahead: Fed may offer new spin on "Operation Twist"
Sept. 19 - Along with delivering a new version of "Operation Twist," the Fed is likely to stay "ultra accommodative" until unemployment or inflation reach a certain level, says Reuters Correspondent Mark Felsenthal.
Moss, Stewart at Mulberry
Sept. 19 - The front row at Mulberry was heaving with Kate Moss and Kristin Stewart on show. Cindy Martin reports.
Palestine to push for U.N. membership
Sept. 19 - Palestine will push ahead with plans to seek full U.N. membership -- a move the U.S. and Israel believe could have negative repercussions. Deborah Gembara reports.
Fall movie contenders
Sep 19 - Oscar contenders are making their play for audiences this fall but they will be competing with a wide variety of films including some high profile horror flicks. Bobbi Rebell reports.
Fighters prepare for assault on Sirte
Sept. 19 - Anti-Gaddafi forces say prayers and load up on food to prepare for a fresh assault on Gaddafi's birthplace. Deborah Gembara reports.
Growth fears force rethink on deficit cuts: UK's Darling
Sept. 20 - Governments across Europe are considering reversing their austerity drives but in Britain there's no sign yet of turning back. Former UK Finance Minister Alistair Darling says the policy has risks.
PSYC 216-01, Sensation and Perception, Spring 2005
This syllabus was submitted to the Rhodes College Office of Academic Affairs by the course instructor.
Central Banks Can Increase the Money Supply, Even If Banks Do Not Lend In today's fiat-money world, money is mostly produced through bank lending. Whenever a commercial bank provides credit to, say, consumers, firms, and government entities, it issues new money, thereby increasing the economy's money stock. Economists from the Austrian School of economics call this kind of money pro
I. The Relation between Bank Credit and Money Growth
In today's fiat-money world, money is mostly produced through bank lending. Whenever a commercial bank provides credit to, say, consumers, firms, and government entities, it issues new money, thereby increasing the economy's money stock.
Economists from the Austrian School of economics call this kind of money pro
Stem verloren : Drama Leerlingen voeren verschillende opdrachtjes uit waarbij ze niet mogen spreken.
Leerlingen voeren verschillende opdrachtjes uit waarbij ze niet mogen spreken.
Loopspelletjes Verschillende loopspelletjes om de conditie, uithouding en reactiesnelheid te verbeteren.
Verschillende loopspelletjes om de conditie, uithouding en reactiesnelheid te verbeteren.
Windows on war : Soviet posters 1943-1945
See the largest collection of Russian WWII propaganda posters outside the former Soviet Union in this video with Professor Cynthia Marsh April 2009 Suitable for Undergraduate study and community education Professor Cynthia Marsh, Professor of Russian Drama and Literature, Department of Russian and Slavonic Studies Professor Cynthia Marsh began the study of Russian after leaving school, by taking an intensive course to A-level at the then Holborn College of Law, Languages and Commerce, in Ce
Why study Thomas Aquinas?
In this episode of the ‘Why Study’ series, Dr Simon Oliver discusses why he devotes so much attention to the medieval Dominican theologian, Thomas Aquinas (1225-74); and argues that when someone today comes to grips with his thought, that learning experience trains one to think theologically.
Why study systematic theology? : with Karen Kilby in discussion with Professor Tom O'Loughlin
In this episode of the ‘Why Study’ series, Dr Karen Kilby, an expert in systematic theology, explains what is meant by ‘systematics’ within the field of theology, and how it emerges out of the questions that believers ask in seeking to make sense of their faith.
Why study systematic theology? : with Dr Simon Oliver in discussion with Professor Tom O'Loughlin
In this episode of the ‘Why Study’ series, Dr Simon Oliver, an expert in systematic theology, explains what is meant by ‘systematics’ within the field of theology, how it relates to other parts of the discipline, and its relevance in today's culture
Why study Karl Rahner? : with Dr Karen Kilby in discussion with Professor Tom O'Loughlin
The work of the German theologian Karl Rahner (1904-84) has had a profound influence in the later decades of the twentieth century. In this episode of the ‘Why Study’ series, Dr. Karen Kilby, one of the world’s foremost authorities on the work of Karl Rahner, identifies key elements of his thought and suggests that these are still valuable insights for Christian thinkers.
Why study a Book of Common Prayer? : with Dr Frances Knight in discussion with Professor Tom O'Lough
In this episode of the ‘Why Study’ series, Dr. Frances Knight, an expert in history of Anglicanism, shows how a single book from the early nineteenth century – a copy of the Book of Common Prayer – can be the key to understanding the religious culture of a period.
Why do we do proofs?
The aim of this session is to motivate students to understand why we might want to do proofs, why proofs are important, and how they can help us. In particular, the student will learn the following: proofs can help you to really see WHY a result is true; problems that are easy to state can be hard to solve (Fermat's Last Theorem); sometimes statements which appear to be intuitively obvious may turn out to be false (the Hospitals paradox); the answer to a question will often depend crucially on t
Weapons of mass destruction
This is a module framework. It can be viewed online or downloaded as a zip file. As taught Autumn Semester 2010. With the possible exception of climate change, weapons of mass destruction are probably the only thing on the planet that could conceivably mean curtains for all of us. Yet Britain has relied on its nuclear arsenal for decades, and other states seem anxious to acquire one. Why do some countries have these things? What, if anything, should we do about them? How should we feel about t
The Vitamin Village is a web-based eLearning package developed between 2001 and 2008 to incorporate vitamins A, C, D, E and K, as well as a basic introduction to antioxidants. It is mainly used in first year teaching of vitamins, but also in the 2nd and 3rd years of the 3 year BSc (Hons) Nutrition and 4 year MNutr Nutrition degrees taught within the School of Biosciences. The creation and development involved staff within Nutritional Sciences (Drs John Brameld, Zoe Daniel & Tim Parr and Profe
Virtual yeast cell
This rich learning object is used to introduce yeast cytology to students taking Module D24BS3 Brewery Yeast Management as part of the MSc in Brewing Science. The virtual cell permits the students to understand structure and function of yeast organelles.