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1. nascar aloe-prince$$cumhere

nascar aloe-prince$$cumhere

@drinkinaloefeelinshallow crucial council vol. 1 dropping 2/14/17

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2. crucial council vol. 1

crucial council vol. 1

@white-shinobi x @nxtion - tina @shogunjones - surprise roomate @drinkinaloefeelinshallow - kill me (prod. @white-shinobi) @navvvi - let me (prod. rkm) @rappintaz - take the heat (prod. @nxtion) @white-shinobi - scab @nxtion - remorse @navvvi - 666 (prod. landfill) @riventhe2nd - when im with you ft. vndl. (prod. crouchgod) @rappintaz x @navvvi - lil uzi street @riventhe2nd - broken heart (prod. @white-shinobi) art and mix by white shinobi

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3. white shinobi + shogun jones - codeine dreams EP

white shinobi + shogun jones - codeine dreams EP

@shogunmoryo + @white-shinobi

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4. Bitter internal battle breaks out in AAP ahead of its crucial National Council meet

Bitter internal battle breaks out in AAP ahead of its crucial National Council meet

Bitter internal battle breaks out in Aam Aadmi Party ahead of its crucial National Council meet.

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5. Crucial crew

Crucial crew

Audio for the Broadland News

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6. INTERIVEW: All about Crucial Crew

INTERIVEW: All about Crucial Crew

There are many initiatives in place to help children and young people understand the importance of road safety, one of which is Crucial Crew, a safety event aimed at 10 to 11 year olds. The event includes a number of 10 minute workshops from a host of agencies across Greater Manchester. Andy Allen, Behavioural Change Team Leader at Wigan Council, invited Road Safety Radio to their Crucial Crew to find out about what children can learn about road safety.

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7. 1416 (Prod. Benjamin Lu & Melks)

1416 (Prod. Benjamin Lu & Melks)

Credits: Spell Jordan, Shark, nAvvvi, Benjamin Lu, Melks, Johnny Gee

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8. Foolish Kids (Prod. @Sharkclvn)

Foolish Kids (Prod. @Sharkclvn)

Credits: Spell Jordan, Shark, nAvvvi, Brandon Lu, Melks, Johnny Gee

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9. City Council Meeting: Political Theater

  • Published: 2014-10-13T18:34:17Z
  • By KALW
City Council Meeting: Political Theater

The importance of what actually transpires at a city council meeting can get hidden behind seemingly boring procedure -- the shuffling of papers and the issuing of proclamations. But behind the bureaucracy there are real people fighting small but important battles; battles like what to do with six inches of sidewalk, or how to raise the minimum wage. At city council meetings everyone gets a chance to speak. During public comment, the working mother and the downtown developer have the same amount of time to make their point of view known. I have long loved city council meetings, in part because you never know what is going to happen, but mostly because what does happen matters, in very crucial ways. I’ve watched a mayor resign, seen people cry, and I’ve heard passionate public comment that goes on late into the night. So when I found out there was a play that staged the political theater of city council meetings as actual theater – I was intrigued. The aptly titled City Council Meeting has been touring cities nationwide -- from New York to Houston. This past August, it came to San Francisco. Inside a hushed theater, a voice on the loudspeaker instantly lets the audience know this isn’t your typical performance. “By joining us tonight” a soft female voice says, “you’ll be standing in for someone who was actually part of a local government meeting somewhere in the U.S. in the last three years.” The show, for the most part, doesn’t use actors. Instead, theater goers are asked to volunteer to play the role of city council members, the mayor, and regular citizens at a city council meeting. The performance is staged just as if it were a real meeting, with real people participating in a play that reflects the good, the bad, the ugly, and the sometimes nail-biting tediousness of participatory democracy. The script is, for the most part, a mash-up of transcripts and agendas taken from actual city council meetings in cities across the country – from Tempe, Arizona to San Antonio, Texas to Oakland, California. Playwright Aaron Landsman says the performance seeks to stitch the individual issues of all these places together. “We think of it as the city we make together by performing it,” he says. Landsman accidently ended up at his first actual city council meeting in 2009 in Portland, Oregon. He was trying to get a council member there to help out on another play when the man extended an invitation. “He said ‘You should stick around for the council meeting, it’s going to be really hot.’” Hot? Landsman thought he was crazy. “I was like that’s a contradiction in terms – hot council meeting. And he was like ‘No, no – this one is about zoning,’ and I was like case in point.” Because what could be more boring than zoning, right? Turns out Landsman was wrong -- it was HOT. There was real drama, especially when one gentleman started talking about urban blight in his neighborhood. It’s a moment Landsman re-creates in the play -- the only moment where someone giving public comment is actually played by an actor. The man gave testimony about how his neighborhood was littered with unsafe debris. Then he proceeded to pour out the contents of some of that debris onto the podium. Right there, in the middle of the council chambers, he dumped out a bag filled with drug vials and little plastic baggies. Council staff responded by telling him they would have to clear the room because he had just exposed the staff and public to hazardous material and caused a public health issue. The man’s reply? “Thank you for agreeing with me. Thank you for making my point better than I could ever make it.” Landsman found the high drama so compelling that it started him on a nationwide tour of city council meetings. “The one in Portland was pretty up there; there was a fist fight in the gallery in Chicago.” Everywhere Landsman went, the drama of city council meetings was so obvious that the play, quite literally, wrote itself. “I am real fascinated by the performances that we all do all the time, and city council meetings are such a good example of that,” Landsman says. But he also realized that there are very real things are at stake. “I was there kind of for a personal reason, but everybody else goes because they are mad or because they need something,” he says. “You see this whole other world happening, you know?” That other world is where the details of policy are hammered out by real people. It is also a world in which seemingly benign topics sometimes conceal much larger issues. Like when speakers came to talk about ficus trees in Tempe, Arizona. Ficus trees? Not necessarily the most dramatic issue facing humanity, Landsman says. But people were riled up. By using real life testimony from a council meeting, Landsman hopes the play gets at what was going on underneath. “What they weren’t talking about was the homeless kids that take shade under the ficus trees,” Landsman says. “When we would go to City Hall and talk to staffers and councilmembers, we’d see people get really worked up about the ficus, but no one’s talking about the homeless kids and they would be like ‘Yeah, because we don’t know what to do about homelessness.’” But they could do something about the ficus trees. Landsman says sometimes democracy is about fixing what you can. It’s about something else, too: the multitude of voices. Some of the most interesting moments in the play happen when a person, in one performance a white man, reads aloud from the testimony of a black woman. Landsman says when people read lines in someone else’s voice, it can close a gap. He recalls a performance in Brooklyn it which “this German woman got up, and her accent reading the line ‘I do not want to be classified as a bad black child from the East Side,’ made everyone listen in a different way,” Landsman says. In many ways that is the point of the play. “How do you take someone whose way of speaking or obvious demographic might be very different from yours and respectfully put it in the room?” Landsman asks. “How do you give voice to someone else’s language? For me it’s like walking a mile in their shoes – verbally.” That is exactly what the audience in City Council Meeting gets to do -- step into the disparate voices of the political process. Somewhere in all these transcripts from city council meetings, a picture forms. It is a picture of our messy democracy, spoken out loud. In the interest of full disclosure, KALW’s own Jen Chien performed in that play.

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10. Sermon: Don't Sleep Through The Jerusalem Council! (Acts 15:1-41)

Sermon: Don't Sleep Through The Jerusalem Council! (Acts 15:1-41)

The Jerusalem Council in Acts 15 is long and a little tedious to interpret, but it is crucial to our understanding of the Gospel as a free gift, God's purposes among the nations, the call to Christian unity, and the New Testament in general. Rev. Taylor Bodoh | March 18, 2018 We're Incarnation Tallahassee and our weekly Sunday Worship is at 10am at 1609 Branch Street at the Family Worship & Praise Center building. We hope to see you there!

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11. S1 Episode 5: Speaking at City Council, More Wheatfield Village, & YP Opinions (Sean Frost)

  • Published: 2017-11-11T06:54:26Z
  • By Forge
S1 Episode 5: Speaking at City Council, More Wheatfield Village, & YP Opinions (Sean Frost)

Forge Chair Sean Frost talks with us about speaking at city council, what to expect when you go to a city council meeting, loving Topeka traffic, and other YP opinions you might hate... The video playing during this podcast is of the proposed site of The Wheatfield Village Project. Wheatfield Village is crucial for quality of life in Topeka, Kansas. Join us 11/14 at the City Council Meeting to support moving the development forward! Support Wheatfield Village: Photos of planned Wheatfield Village Development: Freddy Mawyin: Wheatfield Village project is good for Topeka: ________________________________________________ Like us on Facebook: Follow us on Twitter: Follow us on Instagram: Attract. Retain. Develop. Repeat. Greater Topeka Area Young Professionals

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12. CES HUD Tenants Tell LA City Council Tenant Outreach Needed to Preserve Affordable Housing

CES HUD Tenants Tell LA City Council Tenant Outreach Needed to Preserve Affordable Housing

Coalition for Economic Survival HUD tenant leaders, Osbaldo Valadez (Gramercy Place Apts), Velvet King (Premier Apts), Bertha Alvarez (Gramercy Place Apts), Saundra Tunstell (Casa Longwood Apts) & CES Affordable Housing Lead Organizer Joel Montano. testified at a November 18 Los Angeles City Council Housing Committee supporting a motion by Committee Chairperson LA City Council Member Gilbert Cedillo and seconded by Council Member Marqueece Harris-Dawson that instructs the Los Angeles Housing + Community Investment Department to report on its preservation efforts for rental buildings with expiring HUD subsidized mortgages and project-based Section 8 contracts, as well as developing an outreach plan for the preservation of these units. CES HUD tenants spoke at the hearing about the crucial support they've received over the years from CES' tenant outreach efforts that resulted in their successful efforts to preserve their affordable housing and prevent their displacement. The Committee approved the motion.

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13. 7558th Security Council Meeting on Peacekeeping Operations

7558th Security Council Meeting on Peacekeeping Operations

UN Police play crucial role for success of peacekeeping missions, top officials tell Security Council.

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14. Talk: Non-Arts Council Funding with Steph Graham

Talk: Non-Arts Council Funding with Steph Graham

Castlefield Gallery invited consultant, producer, fundraiser and artist development specialist Steph Graham to speak to CG associates members in May 2017. The session covered the funding opportunities provided by trusts and organisations, crowdfunding, local authorities and sponsorship. Steph Graham played a crucial part in developing Arts Council England’s Artists’ International Development Fund and during her time in the Visual Arts team at Arts Council England she assessed and evaluated over £2 million worth of Grants for the Arts projects. In 2014 Steph founded Adapt for Arts CIC, an agency that creatively solves problems facing arts organisations in times of transition and helps clients in need of growth. Prior to this, Steph worked in an audience development role at Castlefield Gallery and in the Barbican fundraising team. Steph studied Fine Art at Manchester School of Art before being part of the inaugural cohort of Arts Fundraising Fellows. She was one of the first recipients of a Post Graduate Diploma in Arts Fundraising and Philanthropy from Leeds University.

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15. Council of State TV licensing ruling expected Wednesday

  • Published: 2016-10-25T06:38:13Z
  • By SBS Greek
Council of State TV licensing ruling expected Wednesday

A crucial week in the Greek television broadcasting licensing saga began with the Council of State convening on Monday evening to discuss the case brought by television channels against legislation granting the right to issue nationwide TV license...(Ολοκληρώθηκε χωρίς απόφαση η τέταρτη διάσκεψη του Συμβουλίου της Επικρατείας (ΣτΕ) που εξετάζει τη συνταγματικότητα ή μη του νόμου Παππά σχετικά με τις τηλεοπτικές άδειες.Δεν πέφτουν οι κυβερνήσεις με δικαστικές αποφάσεις διεμήνυσε ο Αλέξης Τσίπρας. Περισσότερα απο τον Δημήτρη ΘεοφάνηTranslate instead Τάσος Χατζηβασιλείου-Δεν πρέπει να αποκλείουμε την πιθανότητα θερμού επεισοδείου στο Αιγαί  )

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16. The Acts of the Council of Chalcedon (Translated Texts for Historians LUP) download pdf

The Acts of the Council of Chalcedon (Translated Texts for Historians LUP)  download pdf

The Acts of the Council of Chalcedon (Translated Texts for Historians LUP) download pdf The Council of Chalcedon in 451 was a defining moment in the Christological controversies that tore apart the churches of the Eastern Roman Empire in the fifth and sixth centuries. Theological division, political rivalry and sectarian violence combined to produce what ultimately became separate Chalcedonian and non-Chalcedonian churches, a schism that persists to this day. Whether seen as a milestone in the development of orthodox doctrine or as a divisive and misguided cause of schism, Chalcedon is chiefly remembered for its Definition of Faith, a classic expression of Christian belief in Christ as both God and man. The council also dealt with other contentious issues relating to individuals and to the rights of various sees; its famous Canon 28 was crucial in the development of the patriarchate of Constantinople. Little attention, however, has been devoted to the process by which these results were reached, the day-by-day deliberations of the council as revealed in its Acts. These are particularly

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17. The Arian Controversy and the Council of Nicea (The History of Christianity #111)

The Arian Controversy and the Council of Nicea (The History of Christianity #111)

Our History of Christianity Scripture passage today is 1 John 5:7-8 which reads: "For there are three that bear record in heaven, the Father, the Word, and the Holy Ghost: and these three are one. And there are three that bear witness in earth, the Spirit, and the water, and the blood: and these three agree in one." Our History of Christianity quote today is from the Creed of Nicea (ni-'se-a). It says: "And [we believe] in one Lord Jesus Christ, the Son of God, begotten from the Father as the only-begotten, that is, from the substance of the Father, God from God, light from light, true God from true God, begotten, not made, being of one substance with the Father." Today, in the History of Christianity, we are looking at "The Arian Controversy and the Council of Nicea" from Dr. Justo L. Gonzalez's fine book, The Story of Christianity (Volume 1). From its very beginnings, Christianity had been involved in theological controversies. In Paul's time, the burning issue was the relationship between Jewish and Gentile converts. Then came the crucial debate over Gnostic speculation. In the third century, when Cyprian was bishop of Carthage, the main point at issue was the restoration of the lapsed. All of these controversies were significant, and often bitter. But in those early centuries the only way to win such a debate was through solid argument and holiness of life. The civil authorities paid scant attention to theological controversies within the church, and therefore the parties in conflict were not usually tempted to appeal to those authorities in order to cut short the debate, or to win a point that had been lost in a theological argument. After the conversion of Constantine, things changed. Now it was possible to invoke the authority of the state to settle a theological question. The empire had a vested interest in the unity of the church, which Constantine hoped would become the "cement of the empire." Thus, the state soon began to use its power to force theological agreement upon Christians. Many of the dissident views that were thus crushed may indeed have threatened the very core of the Christian message. Had it not been for imperial intervention, the issues probably would have been settled, as in earlier times, through long debate, and a consensus would eventually have been reached. But there were many rulers who did not wish to see such prolonged and indecisive controversies in the church, and who therefore simply decided, on imperial authority, who was right and who should be silenced. As a result, many of those involved in controversy, rather than seeking to convince their opponents or the rest of the church, sought to convince the emperors. Eventually, theological debate was eclipsed by political intrigue. The beginning of this process may be seen already in the Arian controversy, which began as a local conflict between a bishop and a priest, grew to the point that Constantine felt obliged to intervene, and resulted in political maneuvering by which each party sought to destroy the other. At first sight, it is not a very edifying story. But upon closer scrutiny what is surprising is not that theological debate became entangled in political intrigues, but rather that in the midst of such unfavorable circumstances the church still found the strength and the wisdom to reject those views that threatened the core of the Christian message. Next time, we will begin looking at The Outbreak of the Controversy.

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18. Trump Administration Toys with Withdrawal from Human Rights Council over Israel

Trump Administration Toys with Withdrawal from Human Rights Council over Israel

The United States has been on the United Nations Human Rights Council since 2009. But tensions over Israel have the Trump administration considering a withdrawal. The Human Rights Council is a U.N. body that issues reports and investigations about human rights abuses around the world. But at this month's session, U.S. Deputy Assistant Secretary of State Erin Barclay said the U.S. was deeply troubled over the Council's "obsession" with Israel. "No other nation is the focus of an entire agenda item. How is that a sensible priority?" she said. But the United States is in a unique position to shape Israel's relationship to the council. In 2013, the U.S. played a crucial role in convincing Israel to participate in yearly reviews of its human rights practices. United Nations expert Melissa Labonte says opening a dialogue will help other nations understand Israel's views on human rights. "The more that Israel chooses to participate in those kinds of processes, the more other nations come to know them," she said. Labonte says its too early to tell if the U.S. will withdraw from the Human Rights Council. But, she says the possibility should be taken seriously. This story aired on WFUV 90.7 FM on 3/13/2017.

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19. Making the Case for Contractor Management Examining the Safety Benefits of 3rd Party Management

Making the Case for Contractor Management Examining the Safety Benefits of 3rd Party Management

The National Safety Council recently published a report on the efficacy of outsourced contractor management systems. NSC aimed to investigate if suppliers, contractors and vendors realize improved safety performance as a result of their participation in third-party contractor management systems. In this webinar, NSC and the Campbell Institute member, BROWZ, present this report and its findings. This webinar also includes a presentation of the five crucial steps in the contractor lifecycle as compiled from a Campbell Institute study of more than 14 industry-leading organizations. You are listening to audio from a webinar in the Safety+Health Webinar Series presented on January 18, 2018, by Joy Inouye, Research Associate, National Safety Council/Campbell Institute, and Pat Cunningham, MS, Director of Safety & Auditing Services, BROWZ. Watch the archived webinar video to see the presenter's slides

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