These things were left over from a daycare-type program. A few small camps are located near to the church. Patino and I drove over to talk with Ramon Fuentes and his gang. Several families worked with Ramon and most are from Weslaco, Texas. Ramon in turn works under contract with Frank Gonzalez and has done so for a few years now. One of the girls is taking some of the family heads of the household to get food stamps.
We visited another camp. The people are housed in a large metal shed or barn where the room is divided into six or eight living units. One thing I noticed is that it is very noisy. You can hear everything the guy in the next unit is doing. The rooms were partitioned by half-inch plywood sheets. Two other girls were visiting this second camp and had already gotten all the families food stamps.
We drove across Ingham County to see two more camps in the Stockbridge area. Norberta Arguellas moved into this area a week ago and would help people here. Paredes needed a ride to Charlotte for her stamps, so I took her with me. Vincent de Paul money to pay Mrs. Paredes for her medication and dentist bill.
I think he gave her a bargain. Larry Zeller was a longstanding community leader in Eaton Rapids. He was recognized for his community contributions throughout the years and eventually retired before moving out west. Few dentists, or doctors for that matter, now treat uninsured or underinsured patients without some personal promise of payment.
I reminded the families of the job interviews in Lansing for work with Oldsmobile. All in all, it seems that everyone in the camp is related one way or another. About the Authors Refugio I. His team conducts research and evaluates projects aimed at increasing the awareness and preparation of students in grades for access to college. According to Dr. Everyone gains in the process of educating others. He received his M.
Layne, a former Marine Combat Correspondent, lives in Eaton Rapids with his wife and youngest daughter. Click The organization had it roots within the Young Men's Christian Association until it established its own identity in Valadez is in the second row back, fourth from the left. He was president of the conference when this photo was taken in San Pedro in School and city officials and friends of the late Gualberto Valadez gathered Wednesday at the site of the new school — 10 acres freshly bulldozed in preparation for the project.
They honored the school's namesake and talked about the design of the new school, which is on the same plot as Melrose Elementary. Valadez was a teacher at the former La Jolla middle school starting in the late s. He was also active in advancing civil rights for Hispanics in the U. He died last month at 93, but he was alive to see the board of education officially name the proposed school after him.
Kraemer Middle School currently operates at double its capacity, housing extra classrooms in temporary portable buildings. The district expects to siphon off half those kids to the new middle school by Contact the writer: atownsend ocregister. And once placed, the students would have little interaction with the rest of the students.
The result, a federal judge has ruled, was that principal Teresa Parker "was, in effect, operating, at taxpayer's expense, a private school for Anglo children within a public school that was predominantly minority. In April, Hispanic parents sued, claiming illegal segregation. The three-week trial concluded in late August.
On Thursday, Judge Lindsay declared that the school's principal violated the rights of minority children by assigning them to classrooms based on race. The judge ordered Mrs. Although the judge did not find the Dallas school district liable for Mrs. Parker's actions, he strongly criticized DISD administrators for being "asleep at the wheel. The district has until Jan. Parker did not return messages left at her home and school Friday. District spokesman Celso Martinez said Mrs. Parker would remain the school's principal "until further notice.
Martinez said the school has undertaken steps to comply with the court order, namely relying on student language scores to place students. We may well be in total compliance. Martinez replied: "That's a good question. I don't know the answer to that. That plan, however, focused on the allocation of resources and treatment of black students.
In the 30 years the district operated under the order, whites fled and Hispanics have grown to become the majority. Blacks make up less than a third of the district; whites about 6 percent. Preston Hollow's unwritten policy of clustering whites together was known for years among parents and teachers, according to testimony. In fact, Mrs. Parker's subordinates - including teachers and her assistant principal - raised concerns about it multiple times. One even wrote a letter to Superintendent Michael Hinojosa about it.
Those complaints fell on deaf ears, the judge wrote. Parker tried to cover her tracks, according to testimony. For example, on the day an investigator was to observe classes at the school, Mrs. Parker "reshuffled" the student's classroom assignments, according to assistant principal Robert McElroy. Parker also asked members of her staff to sign confidentiality agreements about how students were assigned to their classes, and paperwork detailing the classroom assignments was destroyed under mysterious circumstances, according to the judge's ruling.
Principal uncooperative The judge also took exception to Mrs. Parker's apparent unwillingness to cooperate with the court. At one point during the trial, the judge noted, Mrs. Parker testified that she didn't know whether Preston Hollow is a predominantly white neighborhood. It includes affluent, mostly white single-family homes, as well as middle-class homes and apartments that are predominantly minority. The judge also had sharp words for the district's attorneys, who argued that segregation would cause no harm to the minority students because their teachers used the same curriculum as those teaching white students.
Martinez, the district spokesman, said the district doesn't believe Mrs. Parker was segregating students, but he acknowledged that classrooms at the school need to be better integrated. Martinez said. Do we need to integrate the classrooms? Yes, and we're doing precisely that. Parker liable in their "official capacities. The parents wanted to stop the segregation that was going on there. More white families would result in a healthier PTA, she testified, bigger fundraisers and, ultimately, more money for the school. The best way to lure back white families, teachers and others testified, was to put white children together in the same classrooms.
Teacher Janet Leon told the court that "neighborhood classes" were predominantly made up of white students because "the people who live in the Preston Hollow neighborhood, who are the majority being white, would want their children grouped together. Hispanic parents had shown up at the school the day photos were being taken for the brochure, but the principal blocked their entry into the classroom where the photos were being taken, the judge's ruling states. Additionally, the PTA, in conjunction with the school, held separate open houses and kindergarten recruitments for white parents. And when PTA members gave prospective parents tours of the school, they were never taken down the "Hispanic halls" where the minority classes were housed, teachers testified.
Bittner and other PTA officers did not respond to phone messages seeking comment. Armando A. Ayala drchili webtv. The displays will be posted until Dec. On the timelines students recorded events such as case law that established bilingual education as a civil right of English Language Learners and family, personal and community histories. Acosta said that the goals of the project were for students to demonstrate knowledge of the historical background of bilingual education and create an effective visual tool that could be used to present information in their own classrooms.
The hardest experience for the teaching of English for Latinos has been the constant twists and turns of the educational policies that have governed it during the last one hundred plus years. Because these elements co-exist, a constructive view of the teaching of English is needed to recognize and set forth a vision, which includes four basic stages: 1.
An in-depth acknowledgement of the historical, cultural, social and socio-economic reality, 2. And a clear, concise and constructive view of the teaching of English for Latinos as the final stage in the ladder of success. In a society where appearances play a role in determining who we are as a people, a vision is unequivocally needed to establish the founding principles of an educational policy that will benefit present and future Latino generations.
As a student and observer of educational empowerment, the essential element in an educational reform is a conceptual vision that will set the wheels in motion towards the attainment of goals and objectives. Latinos are culturally unique and distinct from all other American immigrants. Therefore, a specific plan for this incoming and growing student population is a must. As a result, a great minority has decided to hold on to that which maintains them Latino.
Unlike the first great waves of immigrants in the beginning of the 20th century that immediately dived into the melting pot, Latinos have come to America to stay Latino. That is extraordinary because it presents a non-measurable barrier to the teaching of English: a sociological phenomenon that is far beyond the reach of scholars and academics alike.
The constructive view of the teaching of English for Latinos is receptive of the current English standards of the Department of Education but refocuses strategies to adjust and meet the academic goals and expectations of the greatest minority in America. Because Latino students have been deprived of their cultural and historical identity, there is a profound sense of loss and disinterest which psychologically reflects in the resistance of the teaching of English as a second language.
As an English teacher in the public schools in the United States and Puerto Rico for the past twenty years, I can personally testify to the daily struggles experienced in the classroom. For her, English was simply not necessary. She had reached the so-called historical American Dream without it. History is like a revolving door. At the middle of the 20th century, Latinos united to pursue common goals and interests.
Social, political, cultural and educational organizations were created to empower the Latino people to set forth a vision to benefit the people. Intellectuals and politicians buried petty differences and created a new educational reform The Bilingual Act , but that is part of the past now. Forty years later, Latinos find themselves at a crossroads. Bilingual programs have dismantled, and a new educational strategy has still yet to surface. We read them, see them and many times look the other way. A vision demands human attention and more so, divines intervention, which translates into one word: love.
A constructive view receives ideas but reaches consensus, establishes priorities, creates programs, designs pertinent proposals and demands accountability. Decisions must be reached, delivered and implemented. It is time to design a vision that will meet the expectations of all those involved in the educational community. Where do we go from here? It's a good bet that no one would say technology or the internet.
Yet, as Latina Lista reported earlier this month on how young Latinos are using the internet in greater numbers than any other ethnicity, technology and the internet are far from being oxymorons when used to describe today's Latinos. Hispanic students were far more likely, in fact twice as likely as white students, to download a podcast or a videocast - illustrating how they not just embrace technology but use it. Those young Latinos who are college-bound understand the role the internet also plays in researching colleges too.
The study showed that 57 percent of Hispanic students say they like to participate in online chats at college web sites, whereas only 48 percent of white students have the same interest. Fifty-four percent of Hispanic students would download a college web site video podcast versus 44 percent of white students. However, Hispanic students were more open to taking calls from college representatives 66 percent compared to 60 percent of white students and far more open to receiving text messages 61 percent compared to 46 percent of white students.
There is one detail that is holding Latino students back in a big way. The largest behavioral gap between Hispanic students and white students appears to be the amount of parental support with college research. Just 48 percent of Hispanic students said that their parents are helping with "some of the research and paperwork," compared to 65 percent of white students. Half of all Hispanic students said they were doing all the college research and paperwork on their own, compared to 30 percent of white students.
Any of us who come from a Hispanic background knows that this discovery is nada nuevo. Whether it was because of a language barrier or the fact that our own parents never attended college and didn't know how to go about helping us, it was not unusual to do the research and applying on our own. And that seems to be one of the keys in just how far some get in realizing their dreams. Because Latino students are already so tech-savvy, the study targeted colleges with suggestions on how they can better help Latino students overcome the challenges of applying for financial aid to attend college.
Colleges were told that to better help Latino students and make the experience more one-on-one, contact and information should be shared via text messaging and other electronic communication styles Latinos already embrace. But it doesn't erase the fact that the parents are not as involved as they should be.
And it could be the children's fault. Pressed for time, impatient that their parents don't "get it" quick enough, students don't want to hassle having to explain everything when it's easier just to do it, and some parents are more than willing to allow that. Yet, times are changing and no matter how much new technology is involved - it can't replace the fact that when parents are involved, children feel like they and their success in the future really matter. It's not enough to just provide one night of financial aid information and college applications for parents and students.
Unlike others, it's not just the Latino students who need their hands held during the whole process but the whole family. The hope being that if it's done for the first child, then parents can learn and repeat it with the other children and teach their comadres and copadres to do the same for their children, and so on. By , it is reported by the Tomas Rivera Policy Institute, that Hispanic students will account for 47 percent of all high school minority students.
You will need to scroll all the way to the top of the page to see all the sections. This is another one to put on your favorites: www. This is a very good tool for checking with schools or districts. Lots of reading and downloading or print out. But it is all free even to sign up for all new updates. Now this one is www. I have one. It is like the next best thing next to the bible!
It is the guide to how each SSC school site council must function, and how important it is for parents to be involved. Not all students at Elementary Level go home and tell their parents about what happened or any changes. I have learned from personnel experiences that some schools do not inform parents on discipline or conversations they have have with students. I can share with you some good examples on what to ask for to the children. Never believe the school, always go with your childs even if you may have doubts do not let your child know you doubt, because they will never again come to you.
I have learned to show a Postive front when confronting the school with whatever issue they have with your child. There are California codes that protect students. If the parents don't know the laws, they can ruin your child's dream of doing well in school in the Middle school or High school. I am a strong beleiver that the problem is with the school at the elementary level, not following the procedures Parents and children are being labled not helped. People give up, once they get bigger they believe it is too late.
And They are wrong! It is not too late.. Help is there for them and their kids. Leticia Segura Robles, robles netzero. Help may be as close as your local society and now is a great time to join. If your research interests lie elsewhere, that shouldn't stop you. Help may come in the form of a periodical delivered via snail mail or e-mail, online conferences, discounts on research services, online classes, exclusive access to online databases, and in a variety of other ways.
If you are in the area, check to see when their next meeting or conference is planned. As an added bonus, when you are on a society membership list, you can be counted as someone with an interest in family history. When legislation arises that threatens the records we use, these membership numbers can be used to exert influence over those we vote into or out of office. Check out the societies that are out there for your area of interest and see what they have to offer. We have NO membership dues. Although we do have quarterly meetings in Orange County, California, to which all are invited, our emphasis is world-wide networking.
Successful networking is possible by the marvel of the internet, the SHHAR database, and the opportunity of contacting individuals who submit articles and letters. Articles are submitted by skilled researchers, professional archivists, authors, librarians, genealogists, university professors and students throughout the world. In addition, many articles are submitted by family researchers who want to share their information, hoping to make more family contacts.
Angel is literate in Italian, Portuguese. We have queries this month from Argentina, Brazil, Mexico, Venezuela. For more information, go to International Networking. Federico said he can wear most of those ethnic labels comfortably, although he prefers Mexican American and Latino. But the study also found that most of the 8, respondents identified with multiple identities. John Garcia, a UA political science professor who spearheaded the survey with five colleagues from other universities, said the rising presence of a pan-ethnic identity cuts across age, national origin and education.
In the survey, Hispanic was the preferred umbrella term used, Garcia noted, although the Latino label was quite popular. The perceived meaning of both has been debated intensely over the years by those who subscribe to one, the other or none.
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The survey also showed that about half of Latinos surveyed see themselves as a distinct race, despite the U. Census Bureau's classification of Hispanics as ethnic minorities that may be of any race. The Latino survey was one of myriad efforts to analyze a complex and diverse group -- about 42 million, or 14 percent of the population -- that includes people from various nationalities who have been in this country for several generations as well as recent immigrants; those with and without legal U.
In interviews, Tucsonans said they don't mind using the umbrella labels of Hispanic, Latino and Latina in addition to more specific references to identity. In Tucson, like in Arizona overall, residents of Mexican descent comprise the vast majority of Hispanics. Lillian Pope, 28, said that depending on where she is and who she is with, she usually identifies herself as Mexican and Hispanic. But she is not offended by them, either. Louis Hollingsworth, an attorney, also said the way he identifies himself varies with the situation.
One self-identifier he won't use is Chicano, which he -- like other native Tucsonans -- said they view as militant. The term grew out of the Chicano Movement of the s that with fierce ethnic pride demanded social justice. I'm talking about my culture. Sometimes, though, she turns to the Latina term. The umbrella labels that describe all Hispanics or Latinos can act as a unifying force as the country undergoes demographic changes, Lee noted.
Winsaft, entrepreneur from Georgia, with 25 years in business. Mexico Creates Network of U. A recent analysis by Mexican and U. These professionals are often overlooked in the vast flood of Mexican migration. If they want them to run properly, they usually hire Indian or Chinese immigrants. Americans have a psychological condescension towards Mexicans in their attitude as if they were not authentic members of the human race. Americans are prone to self-righteousness. Americans have always had this sense of moral superiority and contempt for other people. We all agree it's a big task to undo the damage done by the Black Myth Legend created by France, Holland and England in the Minor Antilles, in this case, originally Spanish possessions, now in the hands of peoples from the above nations by way of "piratical" means, actual piratas del Caribe..
Now comes the difficult part, where we have to be careful not to step on innocent uninformed peopke's toes Thinking along those lines, historically somos padrinos de los Yankees, for time after time we've been there, done that.. I suggest we expand on that theme, show our historical presence by using Spanish phrases and words when ever appropriate to an events, create sound bites.
Gracias y afectuoso saludo. I look at Herman Badillo as two different people. Herman of the past and Herman of the present. Herman of the past is a man for whom I still have a lot of respect. He was the first Latino to put us on the political map. Through him we were able to show that Puerto Ricans were capable of being intelligent and having the abilities to participate in all aspects of New York society. Herman was the first commissioner, the first Boro President and the first Congressman.
He was highly respected and always made us look good. While it is true that other Puerto Ricans had been elected to public office, before him, it was Badillo who reached levels that we could only dream about. In the process of doing so, he made non-Puerto Ricans take notice of our talents. I doubt if our political, social and economic growth would be where it is today without the achievements of Herman Badillo. As the longest serving elected official in Bronx history and the longest serving Puerto Rican elected official in our country, it is clear to me that I owe a lot of my success to Herman's ability to open doors that were closed to all of us.
The Herman Badillo of the last 10 years is a bitter and angry person who seems highly hurt by his inability to become mayor of our city. He lashes out at the very people who are part of the community that launched his career. While it is true that we always need to push harder to attain success, he seems to forget that our public posture should continue to be one that speaks about all the difficulties we face rather than to concentrate only on some shortcomings in our behavior.
Badillo seems to have lost respect for our community. I can remember, however, when he would tell us that Puerto Ricans were the victims of discrimination in all walks of life.
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I remember when he felt that because he was Puerto Rican a lot of folks would not vote for him in his attempts at becoming mayor. Did he forget when the Bronx political organization put a bad-sounding, out-of-tune salsa band on top of a truck and drove them late at night through white neighborhoods in Brooklyn with Badillo for Mayor posters? As we know, that was done to scare white folks away from us. Has he forgotten when he was the victim of political dirty tricks which were ways of showing the discrimination against a Puerto Rican running for high office, in our town?
He has forgotten a lot. Today's Latino community faces a lot of the same issues that we faced and Herman should know that. The problems may look different but the effects are the same. It saddens me to hear these comments from Badillo. It hurts to think that he truly feels that way. He runs the risk of ruining what otherwise would be the most positive legacy any of us could leave our community. I have seen racial, ethnic, and economic discrimination all of my life in this country and as a young professional I still see it everyday.
I also see how it continues to hurt my community, colleagues, friends, and especially my students who come from all parts of the world most in the Southern Hemisphere. Upon reading Mr. Badillo's comments I was very disturbed and angry and I wondered how would people react to it? I began to think how other people will read his comments from a Puerto Rican and use them as a token or a permission to continue their discriminatory ways and their bigoted ideas; they will take it as a confirmation that everything they thought up to now was always true.
How then will I react to the fact that more people will think in this way?
How do we respond to it make sure that there are many voices that dispel what he has said? For one, I think that you did a wonderful job in your response and I am very grateful for your continuous leadership but also for standing up for your community, your people, and all peoples who may face a similar fate and don't have the voice to say what they think. And those who may be thinking that Badillo's comments were wrong but perhaps are not sure how to articulate their opposition. Thank you again, Congressman, for standing up for our dignity and being an outspoken voice.
I hope that more people continue to speak out in the same way. What are we going to do about idiots like this! I just read Badillo's most recent erroneous statements about Latinos and education. All real evidence points to the opposite. With all due respect, my dear, when it comes to Badillo, or anything he does or even writes, there is no discussion.
Herman Badillo, a tough boricua. When Badillo was going crazy with so many homeless people such as Puerto Ricans and African Americans, due to so many fires in the Bronx, Jimmy Carter, the President, gave his back to Badillo and the Bronx when Badillo asked for help to rebuilt ''the Bronx','remember? And even boricuas went against Badillo. Green,'' el blanco de irlanda.
And, again, it happened when Ferrer ran against Bloomberg. In my opinion, so many peoples of different Hispanic backgrounds in New York and that is the best they can do? Yes, we are ''the exception''. Probably that is the only way Badillo can get his message across.
Thank you for always keeping us up to date on what is happening and being said about Latinos and in particular in NYC, Puerto Rican's who fought the fight and paved the way for other Latinos to come. Badillo's comment's are outrageous, of course, but we need to see this as a wake up call. I knew he'd given up on his community a long time ago.
Additionally, he is not alone in his beliefs, and perhaps, shamefully, he makes some points. Not for the reasons he says, but since he's brought the issues to a head, I believe it is time, as a community, to confront him, and perhaps even more importantly, confront ourselves. There has been wide acceptance of our conditions within our very own community. Complacency has become our enemy. Perhaps, simply, because we have become fearful of change. We are survivors, and have survived.
Some have even thrived. But we all know that survival is not thriving, and most are not thriving. Maybe what Badillo should have said is that something has been lost in exchange for the "comfort level" we now have. I for one would agree with that. Let's make him answer!
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But let us not forget to look at our complacency, too. I would appreciate your organization sharing this positive information with your contacts, as you did with the Herman Badillo article. I believe that my material is more useful, informative and educational. Herman Badillo is the past and he's trying to keep his ego alive, while An Educational Pledge is current and of real value to our community.
Where can I purchase Mr. Badillo's book?
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Answer: You can preorder on Amazon. Adcg: It is to be expected of a prostitute like him. He left the Bronx in a mess, CUNY was left in disarray and he now defends some of the worse people in this planet with his law firm. What amazes me about Badillo's position on Puerto Ricans and Latinos regarding education is that he never understood how important education is, and has always been, to Puerto Ricans and to other Latinos. He really believes he succeeded all on his own.
If all the entries on education in my recently published Latinas in the U. Historical Encyclopedia were taken out of the volumes and made into a single book it would give Badillo a very different picture about our common struggles for education, not just during his lifetime, but from the midth century to the present.
The women we profile did whatever they had to, to secure an education for their children. If this meant taking low wage jobs, working under sub-standard conditions, walking the picket lines, dealing with harassment, and mobilizing their communities so that their children would not have to go through what they, the mothers, experienced, then so be it. In our research we found this hunger for education across the nation. In the words of one Connecticut community builder, "What made me get up in the morning; it wasn't because I wanted to. It was because I was poor.
And I wanted a better life And they wouldn't have a better life unless they went to school. It is time Badillo realized what enormous strides Puerto Ricans have made, and continue to make, due in great measure to people like him who opened the doors. He should be standing proudly alongside all of us instead of pandering for publicity. No se debe dudar de la sinceridad de Herman Badillo. Esta vez — en el - como republicano. Dos llamadas al autor acusador no fueron contestadas.
John Gebhart, of the nd Expeditionary Medical Group at Balad, Iraq, cradles a young girl as they both sleep in in the hospital. The girl's entire family was executed by insurgents; the killers shot her in the head as well. The girl received treatment at the U. Military hospital in Balad, but cries and moans often. According to nurses at at the facility, Gebhardt is the only one who calm down the girl, so he has spent the last several nights holding her while they both sleep in a chair.
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Santa Anna, who flew 35 combat missions over Europe as a B bomber pilot during World War II and six decades later became a prominent character in a play about Latinos who served in the military during the war, has died. He was A retired Air Force lieutenant colonel who was one of a small number of Latino pilots during the war, he died of pneumonia Dec. A descendant of the brother of Antonio Lopez de Santa Anna -- the Mexican general who led the bloody siege against the Alamo in -- Lt. Santa Anna was born in Miami, Ariz. He moved to California after graduating from high school in to earn money for college.
But after visiting an Army Air Forces training field and deciding that "this is what I'd like to do," he enlisted in the Army in Santa Anna later recalled, he was the only Latino.
Based in Sudbury, Suffolk, England, he flew his 35 combat missions between November and March On one mission, he later recalled, enemy flak knocked out one of the engines on his B, ruptured the fuel tanks, and destroyed the radio, oxygen system, elevator controls and all of the tires. But Lt. For years afterward, one former crew member would say that Lt.
Santa Anna was such a good pilot he "could fly a boxcar. The two-act play premiered at Arizona State University in March. Garcia's play is based on personal narratives culled from the more than interviews, including Lt. Santa Anna's, that have been conducted for the U. Garcia was so impressed with Lt. Santa Anna's story that he created a single scene for his character, giving him his own monologue that lasts about three minutes. Garcia said he and the director "isolated that monologue and opened the second act with it.
We felt it's so extraordinary and so special, and the audience is going to suck it right up, and they did. It has great impact. Santa Anna had been in poor health, he was able to attend a performance of the play at the University of Texas at Austin in March. He was accompanied by his wife, two daughters and a granddaughter. Statistics on the number of Latinos who served in the military during World War II were not kept, but estimates range from , to ,, she said.
Of the more than Latinos interviewed for the oral history project, only a few were pilots. Shawn Abrahams. Follow Shawn. Feed Stats Articles Photos Videos. Bruce Taylor, Webmaster btaylor milesplit. Shawn Abraham is a person with phone number and is located in Snohomish, Washington, United States. Read patient reviews and ratings, and make an appointment online, instantly. View insurance networks According to Shawn Abraham, Corporate Recruiter from The Structural Group, an individual's first impression can be lasting, so it is critical for companies to take Rooted in the creative success of over 30 years of supermarket tabloid publishing, the Weekly World News has been the world's only reliable news source since Optimal management of digital ulcers in systemic sclerosis.
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