Session VI: The Identified Person Bias and Obligations Toward Particular Others
7th Annual Program in Ethics and Health Conference: Identified vs. Statistical Lives - Ethics and Public Policy Session Chair: Nir Eyal, D.Phil. Assistant Professor of Global Health and Social Medicine, Harvard Medical School Stephen Darwall, Ph.D. Andrew Downey Orrick Professor of Philosophy, Yale University; John Dewey Distinguished University Professor Emeritus of Philosophy, University of Michigan Caspar Hare Associate Professor of Philosophy, Department of Linguistics and Philosophy, Mas
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How to Make Foil Guy for a Writing Prompt: Teacher Demonstration
Writing about a character created from foil engages students in the writing process and fosters motivation for literacy. In this video, a teacher creates a character from foil and explains the process step-by-step. ( This video was created for teachers but could also be shown to students.)  ( 1:58)
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Writing Diamond
Third grade students from Deans Mill School talk about how to write stories that entertain the reader.  This is a student podcast.  (06:09)
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Big, Big, Big (The Adjective Song)
Students will enjoy this cute adjective song. Each adjective has animation or photograph and adjectives are repeated three times. Some of the adjectives are big, short, long, little, clean, dirty, tall, fast, slow. This is a great resource to introduce and/or review adjectives in the elementary classroom. (1:28)
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U.S. to become world's top energy producer by 2035 - IEA
Nov. 12 - The IEA's latest World Energy Outlook shows that extraordinary growth in U.S. oil and natural gas output will dramatically change the global energy map by 2035.
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1 Why do we read prose fiction?

Prose fiction, whether in the form of the novel or the short story, is unarguably the most popular and widely consumed literary genre. One only has to see the proliferation of bookstalls at railway stations and airports, for example, and the predominance of novels over other forms of writing made available in such locations to realise the appeal of fiction.

Take a few moments to think about Why we read fiction? What do we hope to gain from reading stories about imag
Author(s): The Open University

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Except for third party materials and/or otherwise stated (see terms and conditions) the content in OpenLearn is released for use under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-Share

Slade Lectures 2009: Week 3: Naturalism: Flexibility or Failure of Style?
Third lecture from the series "Style versus the State: Naturalism and Avant-gardism in Third Republic France, 1880-1900" given by Professor Richard Thomson as part of the annual Slade Art Lectures. Richard Thomson, Watson Gordon Professor of Fine Art, University of Edinburgh, gave the Slade Lectures 2009 in naturalism and style in early Third Republic France. This series of podcasts has been released to coincide with the publication of Professor Thomson's book on this subject: Art of the Actual:
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The concentration camps of the South African War: A social history

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Dr Elizabeth van Heyningen

Issues in Foreign Policy: Changes in World Power - Lord Rees-Mogg
Lord Rees-Mogg, former Editor of The Times, gives a free public lecture on the changing international scene.
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Nanotechnology - Richard Jones
Richard Jones, professor of Physics at the University of Sheffield, looks at how we can manipulate matter at the level of individual atoms and molecules and the possible impact this will have on advances of medicine, energy and information technology.
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Civil Rights History Project: Aaron Dixon
Aaron Dixon oral history interview for the Civil Rights History Project conducted by David P. Cline in Seattle, Washington, 2013-05-11.
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Implementing Mobile and e-learning in Health and Social Care
As part of a submission for the IMS Global Award, this film discusses the outputs of the ALPS CETL and demonstrates the impact that they have had on learning and assessment in practice settings, particularly focussing on the development of competency maps, 360degree multiprofessional asessment tools and the use of mobile technology to deliver these innovative assessment processes to the Health and Social Care students on placement.
Author(s): Jill Taylor,Catherine Coates,Trudie Roberts,Chris

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http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-sa/2.0/uk/

Documentaire West Afrika (Togo)

Korte documentaire over het leven in Togo.


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The Economist explains: Why the Queen still reigns in Canada


Author(s): The Economist

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2.4.1 The theological persepective

If we are thinking about individual perspectives on religion, there are three very common and useful terms we can employ: theism, atheism and agnosticism. In everyday parlance, ‘theism’ denotes a belief in God (or, more broadly, a belief in divine or spiritual realities); ‘atheism’ denotes a conviction that there is no God (or divine or spiritual realities); and ‘agnosticism’ indicates a lack of certainty or knowledge (gnosis) one way or the other. Very broadly spea
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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

The Way David Macaulay Works: Finding Ideas, Making Books and Visualizing Our World
This presentation feels akin to a new Disney ride: During your tour inside David Macaulay’s imagination, prepare to soar over Rome’s great monuments, raft within the human body’s circulatory system, and dismantle and rebuild the Empire State Building.

Don’t expect much in the way of explanation or backgrou

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3.5 The notion of a final solution

Motivating much of Berlin's essay on the two concepts of liberty is a pair of related beliefs. First he believes that the notion of a so-called ‘final solution’, the belief that ultimately all human differences of goal can be reconciled, has led to terrible consequences, often to atrocities. Secondly, he believes that there is not, in principle, any way of resolving the widely different goals that human beings have. There can, then, be no simple panacea to cure all the problems that
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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

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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05 - The Enlightenment and the Public Sphere
While the major philosophical projects of the Enlightenment are associated with the names of individual thinkers such as Montesquieu, Rousseau, and Voltaire, the cultural transformation in France in the years leading up to the Revolution should also be understood in the context of the public sphere and popular press. Alongside such luminaries as those associated with Diderot's Encyclopédie were a host of lesser pamphleteers and libellists eager for fame and some degree of fortune. If the writin
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Church for Sale
This Wide Angle video reports on the sale of The Sacred Heart Church in central Limerick, Ireland which has been holding services for almost 150 years.
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