Veto Power and Judicial Review
After both the House and the Senate approve a bill, it moves on to the president for his action. The United States Constitution outlines four actions the president can take. First, and most simply, the president can sign the bill into law. (Video is narrated with slides and speeches.)
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Research Help-Attach Notes to Any File or Website in Windows
Want to remind yourself of that super important task each time you open a certain website? Veronica explores GumNotes, which can attach a reminder to any file or website. (01:36)
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U.S. Week Ahead: China fears haunt corporate America
Sep 21 - Pay attention to Caterpillar's outlook and Nike results for clues about how much the Chinese economic slowdown might costs U.S. companies.
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A Walk Through Time
This sit elooks at the evolution of time keeping, how humans have measured the passage of time throughout history. The site describes and shows depictions of ancient calendars, sun and water clocks, mechanical and quartz clocks, and world time scales and time zones.
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Thirteen? Oh, no! : Are you superstitious? Do you avoid the number 13?
This activity asks student to determine if there a Friday the 13th in every year. The activity, from the Figure This! collection of 80 math challenges, also considers superstitions associated with the number 13. It suggests that the student make lists and examine calendars to determine the total number of possible calendar arrangements. The usefulness of reasoning with number patterns and dates is noted. The page features links to a solution hint, the solution, related math questions, and resour
Author(s): National Action Council for Minorities in Engineer

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Copyright 2004 National Council of Teachers of Mathematics. Copyright 1999-2004 KnowNet Construction, Inc.

Arts for the Nation: American Sheet Arts, 1870-1885
This site consists of tens of thousands of pieces of sheet music registered for copyright during the post-Civil War era. Included are popular songs, piano music, sacred music and secular choral music, solo instrumental music, method books and instructional materials, and music for band and orchestra. This first release of the online collection consists of over 22,000 musical compositions registered for copyright during the years 1870 to 1879.
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Singer of Jewish Songs
Marsha Dubrow describes her deep connection with Jewish music, both through her work as the Cantor of Congregation B’nai Jacob in Jersey City and through her scholarly studies. In addition, Marsha is a composer of contemporary Jewish sacred music. She has a Ph.D. in musicology from Princeton University and has received four grants from the New Jersey State Council on the Arts Folk Arts Apprenticeship program. (14:02)
Author(s): NJN Public Broadcasting

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Rights not set

Classics 170A: Religion & Law in Ancient Greece
In this course we will study ancient Greek religion from Bronze Age to Hellenistic times by investigating relevant literary accounts and the archaeology of the sacred space. The special themes will be festivals and rituals, gender and religion. We will study ancient religion from an anthropological perspective analyzing ritual tradition in its socio-cultural context. The second half of the course will focus on the relation between religion and law, and the regulations that codify religious pract
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Yes We Must: Achieve Diversity through Leadership-Student Remarks
Two students deliver heartfelt appeals for courage and integrity at the annual Martin Luther King Day breakfast.

In the 1940s, Matt Gethers recounts, his grandfather was forced to flee South Carolina after defending his brother against white racists in a store. Gethers wonders if he’d have put his life on the l

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7.2 Religious Studies as a discipline

Until the late nineteenth century, theology had provided the main academic discipline in European universities for the study of religion. Theology (from the Greek, ‘discourse about God’) is concerned with questions relating to the relationship between God (or gods) and humanity. A theologian may begin from what is held to be a divine revelation taken, say, from a sacred book or religious teacher, about the nature of God and the relationship of God to humanity. In this form, theology
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Licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution - NonCommercial-ShareAlike 2.0 Licence - see http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-sa/2.0/uk/ - Original copyright The Open University

Calendar of letter-books of the city of London: L - Edward IV-Henry VII
Calendars the letters of the City of London, arranged in approximate chronological order. Includes editorial introduction and indices.
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The Week at Duke {in 60 Seconds}: A Nobel Prize; Campus Gets 'Gangnam Style'
Duke juniors Audrey Adu-Appiah and Danny Nolan deliver a week's worth of campus news in a minute. Big news this week. Duke doctor Robert Lefkowitz (Lef-co-witz) is sharing the 2012 Nobel Prize in Chemistry. He is a pioneer in understanding how drugs and other compounds attach to a cell's surface. Congratulations Dr. Lefkowitz! Election season is heating up. Duke students dove in to politics during a campus foreign policy debate. And, that's just warmup for the October 22nd showdown at Duke bet
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Lecture 5: William Froude - A Sacred Duty to Doubt
David Brown on "William Froude - A Sacred Duty to Doubt". William Froude was born in 1810, and in 1861 published the first theory of ship rolling. This led to studies of powering. Using models he showed that there was no one ideal form and models tested at the corresponding speed could predict accurately the performance of ships; the basis of all later tank testing.
Author(s): David K Brown

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A Walk Through Time
This sit elooks at the evolution of time keeping, how humans have measured the passage of time throughout history. The site describes and shows depictions of ancient calendars, sun and water clocks, mechanical and quartz clocks, and world time scales and time zones.
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Calendars Through the Ages
This exhibit looks at the astronomical basis of calendars, the history of our (Gregorian) calendar, and when various countries moved from the Julian to the Gregorian calendar. Learn about Leap Year, the solar cycle, equinoxes and solstices.
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Meeting God: Elements of Hindu Devotion
This Web site, created to complement a AMNH exhibition, explores the third largest religion in the world, Hinduism. It includes the following sections:Elements of Hindu Devotion -- an in-depth look at worship in the home, community worship, temple worship, processionals, ephemeral shrines and images, sacred acts, and renunciation. Portraits of Worship -- a collection of eight annotated photographs that shows the personal shrines of Hindus, Sikhs, and Jains in and around New York. Resources -- a
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Gwich'in Tribe Protects Caribou and Culture
In this video adapted from Bullfrog Films, Evon Peter, chief of Arctic Village, explains the significance of the Porcupine caribou herd to the Gwich’in people. Over a 10,000-year relationship, the caribou have become part of the Gwich’in nation's social fabric. Peter discusses the importance of the caribou calving grounds, which the Gwich’in treat as a sacred place, and the threat that exists to caribou from proposed oil drilling in the Arctic National Wildlife Refuge (ANWR).  Closed capt
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Arlington: Field of Honor
Tour one of America's most sacred places and explore its hallowed history in this powerful portrait.  A place of civil worship-Arlington National Cemetery

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Greek Orthodox Easter
Easter is the most sacred and celebrated of all of the Greek holidays. It is the most important holiday in the greek orthodox church. In this video clip learn about the traditions Greeks observe during this holy week .
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Ancient Mysteries - The Puzzling Pyramids of Mexico 2/5
Planned and mapped out according to the stars and built over a series of sacred caves, at its height, Teotihuacán was the seventh largest city of the ancient world. Its power and influence was felt throughout Mexico. This documentary is suitable for high school students.
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