Hauck

17 Dec 18
it's all dead

As 2018 comes to a close, the team at It’s All Dead have crunched the numbers and compiled their lists of the best albums and best songs of the year. On this podcast, Kiel Hauck is joined by Nadia Paiva to break down some of the year’s best music, including releases from Pianos Become the […]

17 Dec 18
Samerberger Nachrichten

Das seit bereits 25 Jahren stattfindende Kirchenkonzert der Stadtkapelle Rosenheim fand am Sonntag, 16. Dezember um 16:30 Uhr St. Nikolaus Rosenheim statt. Weihnachtliche Klänge – mal mitreißend, mal besinnlich – erfüllten auch in diesem Jahr wieder die Stadtpfarrkirche in Rosenheim. Für das diesjährige Programm Uhr diente Dirigenten Wolfgang Hauck die Kirche St. Nikolaus selbst als […]

17 Dec 18
Knowledge and The Cities Project

Below is the list of topics and references for my Disciplinary course at the Department of Political and Cultural Change, Center for Development Research (ZEF), University of Bonn, which was conducted between December 2014 to February 2015. Introduction to the course, literature search, and Citavi reference manager Reading and Writing Skills  Scheper-Hughes (1995). The primacy […]

17 Dec 18
WTBU Sports

  By: Andrew Mason After missing the 2018-19 season’s first eight games with a stress reaction in her left femur, Tenisha Pressley is now back in the lineup for the Boston University women’s basketball team (4-5). The sophomore made her debut on Sunday afternoon in the Terriers’ 78-51 loss to the Eagles of Boston College […]

17 Dec 18
Boston Herald
Boston College first-year coach Joanna Bernabei-McNamee is shaping her program with a steady stream of victories on the nonconference side of the slate. The Eagles improved to 9-2 — more wins than they had all last season — with a convincing 78-51 victory over crosstown rival Boston University on Sunday at Conte Forum. BC entered the match averaging 79.8 points per game. BC closes out December with home games against Campbell and Dartmouth and opens ACC play vs. Virginia Tech on Jan. 3 at Conte. The Terriers fell to 4-5 with their third-straight loss under first-year head coach Marisa Moseley, who spent the past nine seasons as an assistant to Gino Auriemma at Connecticut. “For us I don’t think that was characteristic of the way we really want to play for the 40 minutes of that game,” said Bernabei-McNamee. “But I like the fact that this is finals week and Boston College finals week is taxing on our players. “I thought this was a great win to get during finals week. We have a couple of more games to warm us up for ACC play and we have to be kind of on point for that.” BC shot 47.6 percent from the floor with 10 treys, 41 rebounds and 14 assists to 18 turnovers. BU shot 34.5 percent from the floor, with 31 rebounds and nine assists to 22 turnovers. The Terriers’ backcourt tandem of Lauren Spearman and Patron Hauck combined for 30 points. Eagles Sophomore guard Taylor Ortlepp shot 7-of-9 from the floor with five treys for a team high 19 points. Ortlepp connected on 9-of-18 long balls in BC’s previous two games against Bryant and Minnesota and has made 27-of-76 so far. “I think we are playing our same offensive structure and we are starting to get to know how to play with each other a little bit better,” said Ortlepp. “My teammates have confidence in me and I’m taking shots that I’m liking.” BC power forward Emma Guy had 11 rebounds and seven points before she took a hard fall under the BU basket with 7:45 to play in the third quarter. Guy got up and labored her way to the BC bench with what appeared to be a sore right knee. She was checked out by the medical staff, put on a knee wrap and returned to the floor at 2:32 of the third. “You know when you get hit, sometimes it kind of tweaks it for a second and that’s what kind of happened,” said Bernabei-McNamee. “I kind of saw it happen and in my heart of hearts I knew she wasn’t hurt right there.” Bernabei-McNamee awarded her bench players with quality playing in the second half. Sydney Lowery (12), Makayla Dickens (6), Clara Ford (6) and Milan Bolden-Morris (9) combined for 33 bench points, with 15 in the third quarter. “I think that it is important and the one thing about this group, we have 12 players on the team and in practice I demand the same whether its from a kid that plays 30 minutes a night or a kid that hardly gets to play very much,” said Bernabei-McNamee.    
16 Dec 18
Twin Cities
Mike Lamm is not one for the limelight. So forgive him for feeling a bit uneasy last week when the West St. Paul City Council recognized him for his nearly two decades of filming government meetings for Town Square Television, the community cable channel for northern Dakota County. He’s usually on the other side of the lens. “Wow. This is really humbling,” he told the council at its Monday meeting. “I’m not used to being in front of the camera. I don’t know how you guys do it.” Likewise, said Mayor Jenny Halverson. “When people are good at what they do, whether it’s their job or sports, they make it look easy,” she said. “And Mike makes this all look really easy, and always has. It always goes off without a hitch.” Well, not always. In an interview before the meeting, Lamm spoke about some of his highlights and lowlights as a “cablecaster,” including the time he accidentally left the lens cap on an overhead projector. “That was a big-time screwup,” said Lamm, who is 58. “I had to run out there. I felt so stupid.” Lamm’s production space at West St. Paul City Hall takes up most of a small room that until recently also doubled as a supply closet. It’s not uncommon for council members and staff to poke their heads inside before and after meetings. “He knows everybody and they know him,” said Carmen Hauck, Town Square TV’s government producer. “When I’m filling in for him I’ll see people come back and lean in and they’re like, ‘Oh, you’re not Mike.’ It’s like they’re disappointed to see me. That says a lot about Mike.” Lamm, who works the two West St. Paul council meetings and one planning commission meeting each month, calls the work “my perfect part-time, part-time job.” “You run toggle switches, you run cameras,” he said. “It’s not like you’re out in the cold in zero-degree temperatures and doing hard labor.” MIDLIFE SWITCH Lamm’s full-time job is as a shift leader at a Walgreens in Woodbury, where he also lives. About 20 years ago, he was managing the Cottage Grove Walgreens when he decided to try something different. “Your job gets to be the same old treadmill,” he said. He’d never gone to college, but always wanted to. In high school in Buffalo, Minn., he took a TV production class and liked it. So at the urging of his wife, he took a lesser role at Walgreens and went to Brown College in Mendota Heights. While there, he learned of the open job filming government meetings for Town Square TV. He took the job in April 2001, just before graduating with a degree in television science at age 41. Back then, his work consisted of single-handedly running three cameras in the council chambers, as well as monitoring all the audio levels and adding graphics on the screen. “It was more challenging, but it was never really work,” he said. Lamm is one of six independent cablecasters who individually work meetings for Town Square TV “and by far the senior member of our crew,” said Jodie Miller, the nonprofit’s executive director. “The next person after him has been doing meetings for nine years.” The job has become more complicated in recent years with the addition of cameras and monitors in the council chambers, and numerous presentation options and recording devices, Miller said. Duties have expanded with the addition of online streaming and a second cable provider, CenturyLink. “So it’s a very complex one-person operation,” Miller said, adding that cablecasters are paid $18 an hour. “In doing all of that, Mike and all the cablecasters are kind of invisible to the process.” For Lamm, a “perfect shot” is getting the closeup as soon as someone starts talking. “You want to make people look good, and I’m happy when I get a good shot,” he said. Lamm used to work meetings for Inver Grove Heights, Mendota Heights and South St. Paul, too, but has stuck strictly to West St. Paul since 2003. “I think the quickest meeting we ever did here was 11 minutes,” he said. “That’s the record.” When he sees the council chambers full of people, he knows it’s probably going to be a long night. “That means there’s a subject that they’re interested in,” he said. The longest night was a marathon Inver Grove Heights Planning Commission meeting that “dragged on until 2 in the morning,” he said. “They let people talk and talk and talk.” [related_articles location=”right” show_article_date=”false” article_type=”automatic-primary-tag”] Miller estimates that Lamm has worked more than 630 meetings. “I’ve seen a lot and it’s interesting, for the most part,” he said. “I’ve learned a lot about local government and how it works.” Hauck said meetings are Lamm’s “own private little soap opera.” “He’s watching the meeting as much as he’s controlling the stuff,” she said. “Whenever I want to know what’s going on West St. Paul, I will call him and ask him. He’ll give me the Reader’s Digest version of what’s going on.”
15 Dec 18
Ion

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14 Dec 18
MarketPresswire

  (I-BusinessNews.Com, December 14, 2018 ) Baby carriage Market research offers remarkable insights related to factors which are likely to support growth strategies of market players. This market research report entails growth estimates, forecasts, and a comprehensive analysis of all key factors at play in the Baby carriage Market. This report summarizes the specifications, applications, […]

14 Dec 18
CBS Detroit

The Spartans enter the poll at No. 23 on Monday, a day after upsetting the then-third ranked Ducks 88-82. Michigan State (8-1) only had three votes from the 31-member national media panel last week. It’s the first ranking for Michigan State in two years.

13 Dec 18
Global Grind

Find out what other words Google seems to relate to Trump.