The Korea Institute at Harvard University promotes the study of Korea and brings together faculty, students, scholars, and visitors to create a leading Korean studies community at Harvard. Through the Korea Institute, Harvard offers resources for graduate and undergraduate students to study Korea. On campus in Cambridge, students take courses on Korea and may choose from a wide array of Korea-related programmatic activities.Graduate and undergraduate students may conduct thesis research in Korea, and undergraduates may participate in study and work abroad opportunities in Korea through a variety of programs such as the Harvard Summer School-Korea, study abroad at Korean universities, Korean language study and internships.For more information on the Korea Institute and a full list of this year’s Korea program awardees and participants.
Volume XXXIIINumber 1Page 22 Anyone who has grown tomatoes has probably seen a bright green caterpillar with a red horn on its posterior. This could be either a tomato hornworm, which has eight white lines on its side, or a tobacco hornworm, which has only seven lines. The species are very similar in appearance. Both feed on tomato plants.Tobacco hornworms are one of the most common tomato pests. Because they are so large, a few tobacco hornworms can rapidly destroy a tomato plant. Goodbye, hornwormsThe most effective control strategy is to physically remove hornworms and crush them. Despite their large size, it is often difficult to see these cryptic caterpillars. Get your kids involved and use their young eyes.If there are too many plants to efficiently examine and manually protect, spray Bacillus thuringiensis, commonly known as Bt, to control tobacco hornworms. Bt should be used while the larvae are small, because larger larvae need to consume a lot of Bt – and thus a lot of tomato plant – to pick up a lethal dose.Often a hornworm will be seen with dozens of little white cocoons stuck to its back. These cocoons contain parasitic wasps that are very effective in killing hornworms. These larvae should be removed from the plant, but not destroyed. A parasitized hornworm will die in a couple of days.Back again By Nancy HinkleUniversity of Georgia The adult hornworm is a large hawk moth. These moths are fast flyers. They are capable of hovering as they feed from flowers and are occasionally mistaken for hummingbirds.The female moth deposits eggs on the tomato plant. These eggs hatch within a week, and the tiny caterpillars begin feeding. Initially they are so small that their feeding damage is not noticeable. However, they grow rapidly, and the full-grown larva can be as large as your little finger. Their color and markings camouflage them so that they look like tomato stems and foliage.The horn is harmless and too flexible to stick in skin. Its actual purpose is unknown.Once it has reached its largest size, the larva descends from the plant and burrows into the soil to pupate. Because the mature larva does not migrate far from the tomato patch when it gets ready to pupate, a gardener will often turn up a dirt-encrusted pupa in the soil during spring garden preparation. A large loop, which contains its developing mouthparts, extends from the front of its head and identifies this as the pupa of a hawk moth. Left undisturbed, next spring the adult moth will emerge from its underground cell and crawl back to the surface. The adults will fly around, feed, mate and start the next season’s hornworm population.
Moses to lead the YLD She plans to ‘break the myth’ that there are no benefits to being active with the Bar for a young, minority attorney Jan Pudlow Senior Editor Orlando attorney John Fisher said he was reminded of the “Sound of Music” when the nuns were trying to describe Maria and asked, “How do you capture a moonbeam in a jar?”“How do you capture the enthusiasm, effervescence, and drive of Jamie Billotte Moses in a few words? Impossible!”So Fisher took more than a few words to describe his 36-year-old law partner at Fisher, Rushmer, Werrenrath, Dickson, Talley & Dunlap, a single mother of two, and president of the Young Lawyers Division. Among his choice words: “hardworking; focused; intelligent; resourceful; always professional, courteous, and ethical; and constantly upbeat.”At the Bar’s Annual Meeting swearing-in ceremony June 24, when Moses outlined her biggest goal for the year, it is to use those qualities and the passion that defines the YLD to getting more minorities actively involved in The Florida Bar — before they graduate from law school.Recalling the tragic car accident in January that took the life of Henry Latimer, a former judge and Bar Board of Governors member, Moses said: “As we all know, Henry Latimer’s death was a great loss to the Bar. But what was uncanny about his death was the palpable disappointment felt throughout the state. Not simply because a great man and husband and father and Bar leader was lost, but because it appeared the dream of an African-American Florida Bar president had died with Henry Latimer.“Henry’s death should have been about the loss of a wonderful man, not about the death of a dream. Henry would have wanted someone else to fulfill his dream.”While applauding the diversity efforts of outgoing President Kelly Overstreet Johnson and President Alan Bookman, Moses said, “I believe, however, we must start this effort earlier. Law students are often told that they must choose between various student bar associations and are pushed toward minority bar associations, with the suggestion that only those groups can be helpful toward them and their career.”Once out of law school, those minority lawyers migrate to those minority bar associations, Moses said, but the choice is unnecessary because they can be active in both the Bar and minority bars.Moses appointed “four amazing young lawyers” — Maria Armas of Miami, Diego “Woody” Rodriguez from Central Florida, and Sean Shaw and C. Sha’Ron James from North Florida — to travel with her around the state to visit law students and young lawyers.Their mission is to “break the myth that there are no benefits to being active with The Florida Bar for a young, minority attorney,” Moses said.“Henry Latimer should not have had to carry the burden of the entire minority legal population upon his shoulders. We can and must take on the challenge that Henry has left. And this should be our new dedication to diversity.” July 15, 2005 Senior Editor Regular News Moses to lead the YLD
Sign up for our COVID-19 newsletter to stay up-to-date on the latest coronavirus news throughout New York An 18-year-old Brooklyn woman became the third possible drowning victim on Long Island this week at a Glen Cove house party celebrating the Fourth of July that went into early Friday morning.Glen Cove city police said guests at the party pulled the woman from the deep end of the pool and started CPR until officers and EMTs arrived at the Valley Road home.Further attempts at CPR and advanced life support were unsuccessful and the victim, whose identity was not immediately released, was pronounced dead at the scene.Her body was taken to the Nassau County Medical Examiner’s office, where an autopsy will be conducted to determine the cause and manner of death.On Monday afternoon, a clammer is believed to have drowned while swimming to his boat that drifted away in Flanders Bay.Then on Tuesday morning, a 36-year-old man who is suspected of drowning was found floating in the water near Inwood Bay Park.
Gov. Wolf Reminds Pennsylvanians that We Must Protect the ACA Amid COVID September 29, 2020 Healthcare, National Issues, Press Release Governor Tom Wolf was joined by Bucks County state legislators Rep. Wendy Ullman and Sen. Steven Santarsiero today to discuss the importance of preserving the Affordable Care Act (ACA) so it can continue to protect the health and safety of Pennsylvanians.“COVID-19 has demonstrated that when one person is unable to access necessary health care, that puts all of us at risk,” Gov. Wolf said. “During a pandemic when our nation is facing a highly contagious, airborne virus that spreads rapidly when people gather together, it is even more concerning that not all Pennsylvanians have access to health care coverage, especially for the most vulnerable, including those with pre-existing conditions who are most at risk of contracting COVID-19.”While President Trump has publicly said that he would not remove health care for those with pre-existing conditions, his actions belie those statements. More than 5 million Pennsylvanians with pre-existing health conditions could lose coverage if Trump-backed lawsuits repeal the ACA.For some Pennsylvanians, known as long-haulers, COVID is already having long-term, adverse effects on their health as they continue to experience symptoms and side effects from COVID weeks and months after their initial illness.COVID-19 threatens to be the epitome of a pre-existing condition. It affects, at the least, the lungs, the heart, the kidneys, the brain, the immune system, and the limbs. And if pre-existing condition protections under the ACA are stripped away, coverage for health care associated with any of these organs and systems could be excluded from our neighbors, friends and families who have already had to fight the virus.If a robust, accessible and affordable health care system is necessary in non-pandemic times, its importance cannot be overstated during a pandemic.House and Senate Democrats in Pennsylvania’s General Assembly are also working to safeguard access to affordable health care coverage in Pennsylvania and have introduced a series of bills to preserve essential health benefits, to require coverage for pre-existing conditions, to guarantee continued coverage for adult children, and to end lifetime and annual caps on coverage – all protections currently guaranteed by the affordable care act.“In the midst of uncertainty over whether the upcoming Supreme Court decision will remove a key component of the Affordable Care Act, we are also faced with a grim certainty,” Rep. Ullman said. “If the current Washington administration continues for four more years, the entire protective structure of the Affordable Care Act will be dismantled.“The ACA has offered protections to whole populations who previously hadn’t been able to get insurance due to pre-existing conditions. COVID-19 has taught us that many people with preexisting conditions are those who are most vulnerable to complications, hospitalizations and fatal outcomes if they become infected with the virus. They are our parents, our grandparents, our friends, our children, and ourselves. We must preserve the protections of the ACA for the citizens of Pennsylvania.”“The Affordable Care Act is currently under threat at the federal level, putting access to health care at risk for millions of Pennsylvanians,” said Sen. Santarsiero. “It will be up to us on the state level to protect Pennsylvanians and ensure they continue with the coverage they have basic and critical coverage. The Pennsylvania Senate Democrats have been promoting four key bills that would do just that. It is time to put the health of all Pennsylvanians first, and pass this important legislation.”The governor was also joined by Anna Payne, 32, who works for Bucks County Commissioner Diane Marseglia, and has battled cystic fibrosis every day of her life. She is worried that if the ACA is repealed, she will spend the rest of her life battling insurance companies to get covered because she has a pre-existing condition.“My administration has steadfastly opposed any efforts to undermine the ACA, which provides needed health care coverage to more than one million Pennsylvanians who otherwise could not afford health insurance,” Gov. Wolf said. “I will continue to do everything in my power to protect the health and safety of Pennsylvanians, as well as their right to affordable and accessible health care coverage that does not penalize or discriminate against those who have pre-existing conditions.” SHARE Email Facebook Twitter
Sharing is caring! 26 Views no discussions LocalNews Castle Comfort man in stable condition after shooting incident by: – July 9, 2012 Tweet Share Share Share A police official has confirmed that one man is nursing injuries to his left leg following a shooting incident at the weekend.Police spokesman, inspector John Carbon, has reported that investigating is ongoing into the incident which occurred about 7:30 pm on Saturday, 7th July, 2012. “Clement Letang of Castle Comfort sustained a gunshot wound to his left leg and is presently a patient at the Princess Margaret hospital in stable condition”.He has also appealed to citizens who may have any information pertinent to this incident to call the police hint line at 1- 800- hint (1-800-4468). Dominica Vibes News
Two Michael Fennelly goals in the first half set the All-Ireland champions up for another league crown, achieved in the absence of their manager Bran Cody, who is recovering from heart surgery. Fennelly rifled home a third minute goal to give Kilkenny an early boost, and after Tipp had fought back with points from Eoin Kelly, Noel McGrath and Seamus Callanan, Fennelly fired in a second goal from a tight angle in the 21st minute. Press Association Once again, the Premier county battled their way back into the game, hitting quality scores through Brendan Maher (3), Kelly and Noel McGrath. But late scores from Lester Ryan and Fennelly sent the Cats in with a 2-7 to 0-11 interval lead. Brendan Maher brought Tipperary level with his fourth point midway through the second half, moments after a flare-up had resulted in the straight red card dismissals of Kilkenny full back JJ Delaney and Tipp attacker Lar Corbett. Kilkenny pushed on in the closing stages with Eoin Larkin, Ryan and Michael Rice hitting the points that saw them over the finish line. Kilkenny retained their National Hurling League title with a 2-17 to 0-20 win over Tipperary at Nowlan Park.
McCarthy was sent home from international duty without playing a match after the Republic’s medical team decided not to risk the midfielder’s hamstring problem. Left-back Leighton Baines sustained a similar injury on England duty, and he and McCarthy are both doubts for Saturday’s visit of West Ham. “James picked up a grade-one hamstring injury against Sunderland and we are assessing him, but we have a bit more time than with Leighton in that we have an extra seven days but we will see how he recovers,” added Martinez, who said Baines was “touch and go” for the weekend, with midfielder Gareth Barry highly unlikely to feature after injuring ankle ligaments at Sunderland. The Republic of Ireland assistant boss claimed midfielder James McCarthy and team-mate Seamus Coleman were put under pressure by Everton to protect themselves on international duty and that the Toffees always gave the impression players were “barely able to walk”. Martinez rejected the accusations and said nothing was further from the truth. “It is completely nonsense. We have a good relationship with (Republic manager) Martin O’Neill and we keep in touch frequently and share information,” the Toffees boss said. “We are always very proud when our players represent their countries, and the record shows that. “Every player at our club is desperately proud to represent their countries. “A lot has been said – a lot is nonsense. The reality is the conversation between managers of the associations and ourselves has been good and will continue to be. “The only thing I care about is the players, and we had four players in the Republic of Ireland squad who are incredible characters who just love to play for their country. “It is disappinting when you see some ‘news’ that could put that in doubt. “All the fans in the Republic of Ireland and other nations should know these players will give their lives to represent their countries and that is something we are very proud of. “Seamus, Darron (Gibson), James and Aiden (McGeady) have been extreme professionals and that is something we will carry on seeing.” Everton manager Roberto Martinez has dismissed as “nonsense” Roy Keane’s suggestion the club over-state players’ injuries before they report for international duty. Press Association
“I am very pleased to bring Tiago into the football club,” Sherwood told avfc.co.uk. “He’s someone I have been aware of for some time and I am looking forward to working with him. “He’s a young guy who I believe will enhance the group here.” The defender has signed a two-year deal at Villa Park after spending just over 12 months with the Baggies. Lescott passed a medical on Tuesday and the move ends a long transfer chase for Villa, who wanted to sign him before his move to Albion last summer. Press Association Lescott made 39 appearances, scoring once, for West Brom after joining from Manchester City on a free transfer last summer. But the arrival of Jonny Evans from Manchester United last week meant the Baggies were prepared to let the 33-year-old former England international leave. He was behind Gareth McAuley and Jonas Olsson but did start Saturday’s 1-0 Barclays Premier League win at Stoke. Lescott won the Barclays Premier League twice while at Manchester City, while he also helped them win the FA Cup in 2011 and League Cup last year. Villa also completed the signing of 18-year-old keeper Matija Sarkic from Anderlecht. Villa further strengthened their defensive ranks with the loan signing of Liverpool defender Tiago Ilori. The 22-year-old Portuguese, a £7million buy from Sporting Lisbon in 2013, has yet to play a first-team game for the Reds and has had loan spells at Granada and Bordeaux. Press Association Sport understands Villa will pay a loan fee of about £1million for the centre-back with the option to buy at the end of the season for a figure, depending on appearances, between £6million and £9million. Aston Villa have completed the signing of Joleon Lescott from West Brom.