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The budget law mandates that the KRG provide 250,000 barrels of oil on a daily basis?from

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"To me the worst that can happen is only 3,000 people come to a game the first year," Ted Leonsis said. "And bloggers and some media people say, 'They're off to a slow start.' And we go, 'OK, I can live with that. So let's keep working it and marketing it and being involved in the community.' It's a great sports town."
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.jpg" alt="Sue Perkins presented the BAFTA TV Awards " title="Sue Perkins presented the BAFTA TV Awards " data-w="590" data-h="330" />BBC
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.jpg" alt="Hurricane Ophelia and the Great Storm of 1987" data-w="590" data-h="350" />
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Almost all the food you see on set is real. Take the lavish state dinner scene at the French Court, for example. “For hors d’oeuvres, guests would have eaten little birds, so we made them out of marzipan.

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I had the same experience with parameters on my time suddenly appearing when I took in a young relative for a few years. I got home in time to make meals, which was more work but less money, and more fun than the ‘whatever’s close to campus if I get hungry’ approach. Healthier,cheap real jordans, too. As you say, it was a new way of looking at time management. I now have to own up to my priorities and say “This is the best I could do in the time I had” rather than “This is the best I could do.” Maybe I could have done better if it were the only thing going on in my life. I don’t want my work to be the only thing going on in my life. We are all more than our jobs. I would have said that before, but now I know it at a visceral level. I’m grateful for the lesson I learned.
By: aeonelpis http://chronicle.com/blogs/profhacker/thank-goodness-for-walking-my-dog/24512#comment-3892 I use stories about my dogs as examples in class sometimes. For example,cheap jordans online, to teach argument by sign,cheap jordans for sale, the textbook example is seeing smoke and inferring fire. I use my dogs for a personal example, because they infer walk when they see me pick up a leash. This usually elicits giggles, but the point -- that what we are talking about is in their everyday life -- sticks. I find students provide more examples from their own lives,www.promdressok.com, which encourages them to apply course concepts, when I have modeled this behavior.I rescued a puppy my first semester in graduate school, and I think he kept me sane by making me do something aside from work. As I wrote my dissertation, I found comfort in having small, achievable tasks, such as teaching the dogs a new command. Plus, their antics always provide a laugh

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About ProfHacker

What We Do at ProfHacker
Monday through Friday, ProfHacker delivers tips, tutorials, and commentary on pedagogy, productivity, and technology in higher education. For more information, including our origin story and some tips for using ProfHacker, please see our original project launch announcement.
Read on for more information about our editors, authors, content categories, ways to contribute content, and our commenting policy and community guidelines. If you're just looking for a contact address, please use rofHackerCHE@gmail.com" target="_new" rel="nofollow">ProfHackerCHE@gmail.com.
George H. Williams is an assistant professor of English at the University of South Carolina Upstate. He wears many hats: teacher, scholar, volunteer, would-be hacker, indie enthusiast, nonprofit advocate, word herder, and world traveler. His research interests include eighteenth-century studies, disability studies, book history, and the digital humanities. In addition to maintaining his web site and writing his blog WorkBook, George serves as managing editor of Teaching Carnival, is working to launch EighteenthCentury.org, and is an occasional contributor to The Long 18th. His current research can be found at Look, Listen, Touch, a project exploring best practices in applying universal design principles to digital humanities projects. Other places you can find him include Twitter, Flickr, Delicious, and Zotero.org. The best way to reach him is via Gmail: George.H.Williams@gmail.com.
Jason B. Jones is an associate professor of English at Central Connecticut State University. His research interests include Victorian literature, psychoanalysis, and the digital humanities; his book, Lost Causes: Historical Consciousness in Victorian Literature, was published by Ohio State UP in 2006. He is also president of the CCSU-AAUP faculty union. Online, Jason is a core contributor at Wired.com's GeekDad blog and a regular writer at the Blog of a Bookslut,www.cheapjordansrealfreeshipping.com. He's @jbj on Twitter and Flickr.
Send an e-mail to the ProfHacker editors at rofHackerCHE@gmail.com" target="_new" rel="nofollow">ProfHackerCHE@gmail.com for general questions or if you're interested in writing for us.
Adeline Koh is a visiting faculty fellow at Duke University (2012-2013), and assistant professor of literature at Richard Stockton College. Her research focuses on race and gender within postcolonial studies and the digital humanities. She runs The Stockton Postcolonial Studies Project and Digitizing Chinese Englishmen. Find out more about her work here: http//adelinekoh.org.
Anastasia Salter is an assistant professor of Information Arts and Technologies at the University of Baltimore. Her primary research is on digital narratives with a continuing focus on virtual worlds, gender and cyberspace, video games, educational games and fan production. She holds a Doctorate in Communications Design from the University of Baltimore and an MFA in Children's Literature at Hollins University. She writes a column speculating on the future of technology and pop culture for CinCity2000, Future Fragments. She's on Twitter as @AnaSalter and online at Selfloud.net.
Alex M. Jarvis is an Undergraduate student at Central Connecticut State University. He has a special studies (read: made-up) Major in the Digital Humanities. He is a fan (and amateur practitioner) of Nerdcore Rap, operates a podcast, and is an avid Comic Book Fan. He is currently working on finishing his degree, learning several programming languages, writing a few amateur comic books, and a project to galvanize local geek culture called Metaga.me. He maintains a web site, but other places you can find him include Twitter, Flickr, Facebook, and Delicious.
Amy Cavender is a member of the Congregation of the Sisters of the Holy Cross and an Assistant Professor of Political Science at Saint Mary's College, where she teaches both introductory and upper-level courses in Political Thought, as well as courses in Religion and Politics and Human Rights. Her current research interests are in ecumenical dialogue and the lessons it might provide for the conduct of political discourse in pluralistic societies. Amy has been a lover of all things technical since her first introduction to the Commodore PET when she was in grade school. She's always looking for new and interesting ways to integrate digital tools into her courses, without making them the focus. You can find Amy on Twitter and at Zotero. She also blogs (far too infrequently!) at amycavender.org.
Anastasia Salter is an assistant professor of Information Arts and Technologies at the University of Baltimore. Her primary research is on digital narratives with a continuing focus on virtual worlds, gender and cyberspace, video games, educational games and fan production. She holds a Doctorate in Communications Design from the University of Baltimore and an MFA in Children's Literature at Hollins University. She writes a column speculating on the future of technology and pop culture for CinCity2000, Future Fragments. She's on Twitter as @AnaSalter and online at Selfloud.net.
Billie Hara is a lecturer in the Department of English at the University of Texas, Arlington. For several years, Billie has been developing alternative pedagogies that aid in the teaching of writing to underprepared students. These pedagogies include using new media and service learning. As executive director of Write to Succeed, Inc., a Texas-based nonprofit literacy organization, Billie was able to bring literacy programs and practices to schools and community groups (children, women in domestic violence shelters). Additionally, many of the alternative pedagogies have come from her love of and skill with a camera. For three years, Billie participated in Project 365, a photo a day photography project. In addition to maintaining her blog, PartsnPieces, Ph.D., and her photoblog, PartsnPieces: A Photoblog, Billie can be found on Twitter, Flickr, and Delicious.
Brian Croxall is the Digital Humanities Strategist at Emory University's Digital Scholarship Commons (DiSC) and Lecturer of English. Receiving a Commodore 64 for Christmas when he was 7 provoked a lifelong fascination with technology. His research into the relationship between technological metaphors and psychological trauma allows him to read and teach across 150 years of American literature. When he's not busy with that, his work in the digital humanities concerns the visualization of space and time, and he has developed tutorials for doing the latter. Brian blogs on occasion, writes about music, loves board games, and tweets about all of them. He's a contributing editor to the to the #alt-academy project. He doesn't leave the house without USB cables or a novel.
Erin E. Templeton is an Assistant Professor of English at Converse College, a women's liberal arts college in Spartanburg, South Carolina. There she teaches American literature, twentieth-century British and Irish literature, and composition. Her current research interests focus on various configurations of male-female authorship in transatlantic modern literature. She currently serves as the Vice-President of the William Carlos Williams Society. One of these days, she aspires to write an essay on F. Scott Fitzgerald "with soul," like her idol Sydney Bristow, and in her spare time, she enjoys walking her dog and cheering for the Pittsburgh Steelers. You can find her on Twitter as @eetempleton.
Ethan Watrall is an Assistant Professor in the Department of Anthropology and Associate Director of Matrix: The Center for Humane Arts, Letters & Social Sciences Online at Michigan State University. Ethan also holds adjunct appointments in a wide variety of departments and programs at MSU including Museum Studies and American Studies. In addition, Ethan is a Principal Investigator in the Games for Entertainment & Learning Lab, and co- founder of both the undergraduate Specialization and Game Design Development and the MA in Serious Game Design at Michigan State University. Ethan's primary area of research is in the domain of cultural heritage informatics, specifically serious games for cultural heritage learning, outreach, and engagement. In addition to his academic work, Ethan has written numerous technical trade books for publishers such as Wiley, Sybex, and O'Reilly on interactive design and user centered/user experience design. Ethan's digital alter ego can be found at http://www.captainprimate.com. Ethan can also be found on Twitter at @captain_primate.
Heather M. Whitney is Assistant Professor of Physics at Wheaton College in Wheaton, Illinois. Her research interests include nuclear magnetic resonance (NMR) and magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) of macromolecules,cheap jordans for sale, specifically for the development of polymer gel dosimeters for radiation therapy. She is also active in the physics education research community. Heather is passionate about eating well and is an enthusiastic supporter of local food markets and restaurants. You can find her on her personal website at heathermwhitney.com and on Twitter as @drhmw.
Jeffrey W. McClurken is Associate Professor and Chair of History and American Studies at the University of Mary Washington in Fredericksburg, Virginia. His research areas include the history of veterans, families, gender, the Pinkertons, mental institutions, the 19th-Century American South, and the digital humanities. [These are fields that overlap more than you might think....] He teaches classes on a wide array of US History topics, including American technology and culture, digital history, women's history, and TED.com. His book, Take Care of the Living: Reconstructing the Confederate Veteran Family in Virginia, was just released by UVA Press. His interest in the digital humanities began while programming his Commodore 64 using a cassette tape drive in the 1980s, but really took off when he entered census data and hand-coded HTML for the Valley of the Shadow project in the mid-1990s. He has been involved in digital pedagogy since making his students hand code HTML in the early years of the 2000s. He blogs at Techist, tweets from @jmcclurken, and Zoteros at http://www.zotero.org/jmcclurken. Links to his classes and presentations can be found at http://mcclurken.org/.
Kathleen Fitzpatrick is Professor of Media Studies at Pomona College, in Claremont, California. She is author of The Anxiety of Obsolescence: The American Novel in the Age of Television, published in 2006 by Vanderbilt University Press, and of Planned Obsolescence: Publishing, Technology, and the Future of the Academy, forthcoming from NYU Press and available for open peer review online. She is co-coordinating editor of MediaCommons, and has published articles and notes in journals including the Journal of Electronic Publishing, PMLA, Contemporary Literature, and Cinema Journal.
Lincoln Mullen is a PhD student in the department of history at Brandeis University in Waltham, Massachusetts. He is a historian of religion and early America and the nineteenth century. Though his research has been mostly about 17th- and 18th-century New England, he is moving to the 19th century for his dissertation on religious conversion. Lincoln is also involved in the digital humanities, serving as one of the organizers of THATCamp New England in 2010 and 2011. He can be found on Zotero, Github, Twitter (@lincolnmullen), and his personal website. You can e-mail him at lincoln@lincolnmullen.com.
Mark Sample is an Associate Professor of literature and new media at George Mason University, where he researches and teaches contemporary and experimental literature, electronic literature, graphic novels, and videogames. Mark is deeply invested in the idea of the open source professor, in which scholarship and pedagogy alike are shared at every step along the way toward the production and representation of knowledge in our research and with our students. This practice of sharing and collaboration finds a perfect home at ProfHacker. In addition to his official GMU web presence, Mark blogs about the digital humanities, pedagogy, and anything else that strikes his fancy at samplereality.com. Mark can occasionally be found on Twitter as well under the name samplereality.
Natalie M. Houston is an Associate Professor in the Department of English at the University of Houston, where she teaches courses in Victorian literature, bibliography and research methods, women writers, and science fiction. She has published on nineteenth-century women writers and Victorian poetry and print culture. She is the Project Director for The Visual Page, an NEH-funded project to develop a software application to analyze visual features in digitized Victorian books of poetry, such as margin space, line indentation, and typeface attributes. She is also a Co-Director of the Periodical Poetry Index, a research database of citations to English-language poems published in nineteenth-century periodicals. In addition, she is a personal productivity coach who helps academics, writers, and entrepreneurs who want to stop procrastinating, gain more control over their time, and move forward on the projects and goals that matter most to them. She is a longtime student of mind/body integration and personal self-improvement, and has been writing online under various names since 2004. She currently blogs at http://nmhouston.com/ and can be found on Twitter at @nmhouston.
Nels P. Highberg is Associate Professor and Chair of Rhetoric and Professional Writing at the University of Hartford. He is the co-editor of Landmark Essays in Basic Writing and Writing Groups Inside and Outside the Classroom, both from Lawrence Erlbaum Associates, and his essays have appeared in Medical Humanities Review, Feminist Foundations, Feminist Teacher, and Get Real: Documentary Theatre Past and Present. In February 1999, Nels started his first online journal and has been playing in various online environments over the last decade. These days, he can be found in various places; links are on his homepage.
Ryan Cordell is Assistant Professor of English at Northeastern University. Ryan's work focuses on intersections between religion and fiction in nineteenth-century American mass media. He is currently developing a comparative, digital edition of Nathaniel Hawthorne's "The Celestial Railroad" at celestialrailroad.org. Ryan is also a founding board member of centerNet's DHCommons Initiative, which is an online hub focused on matching digital humanities projects seeking assistance with scholars interested in project collaboration. You can find out more about what Ryan is up to on his website or on Twitter at @ryancordell.
Konrad Lawson is a Ph.D. Candidate in the history department at Harvard University where he is completing his dissertation "Treason and the Reconstruction of Nation in East Asia, 1937-1951" on retribution against collaborators with Japan in wartime and early postwar Korea and China. He is the founder of the academic group blogs on East Asian history at Frog in a Well and together with its editor, helped transform the Sino-Japanese Studies journal into an open access publication online at Chinajapan.org. You can read more about his research and other projects at Muninn.net.
Content Categories
Our content is organized into the following general categories, and you are likely to find posts associated with more than one of these categories:
» Editorial: about ProfHacker, plus regular features (Open Thread Wednesday, Weekend Reading,www.airjordanshoesforcheap.com, Week in Review, and From the Archives)
» Profession: research, administration, meetings, conferences; other professional responsibilities, duties, and goals
» Teaching: from general pedagogical discussions to specific classroom activities and tools (it's a very wide range!)
» Productivity: time management, planning, and self-improvement
» Wellness: "What's for Lunch?" feature, plus content focusing on mindfulness and exercise
» Software: specific tools and products, as well as programming languages and best practices
» Hardware: devices of all sizes, such as smartphones,www.amassdenver.com, netbooks, microphones, and more
» Analog: non-digital tools and technologies that we work with everyday (we love those too)
» Reviews: product and book reviews (solicited or unsolicited)
Contribute to ProfHacker
You can always contribute to ProfHacker by suggesting a link.
Moreover, ProfHacker welcomes contributions in the following areas:
• Screencasts
• Video podcasts
• Interviews
• How-to
• Working with your IT department
• What to Expect
• "What's in your backpack/messenger bag/briefcase? / What's on your desk?" features
• Software reviews
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• Conference blogging
• and more!
If you're interested in contributing to these or any other topics that fit our mission, drop us a line.
The paragraph form: Mark Sample is an Assistant Professor in the Department of English at George Mason University, where he researches and teaches contemporary and experimental literature, electronic literature, graphic novels, and videogames. Mark is deeply invested in the idea of the open source professor, in which scholarship and pedagogy alike are shared at every step along the way toward the production and representation of knowledge in our research and with our students. This practice of sharing and collaboration finds a perfect home at ProfHacker. In addition to his official GMU web presence, Mark blogs about the digital humanities, pedagogy, and anything else that strikes his fancy at samplereality.com. Mark can occasionally be found on Twitter as well under the name samplereality.
We are committed to fostering an environment characterized by generosity, creativity, and (as corny as it might sound) kindness. Comments on this blog are an important part of creating that environment, and this comment policy aims to communicate our values to new readers and encourage comments that will build up the online community here.
Thoughtful comments (even when—and often especially if—disagreeing) are encouraged and appreciated.
No snark allowed (see David Denby on definition of snark). While snark certainly has its virtues, this blog provides a space for people to be inexperienced at something—or even wrong—to facilitate learning. That's harder to do in the face of either persistent or "drive-by" snark.
ProfHacker should be a community built through regular comments made by recognized—but not necessarily "real name"—contributors. Some commenters' identities reveal their real names; other commenters use pseudonyms. Our online identities are built from our comments here and our presence—as commenters and authors—in other places on the web, in print, at conferences. ProfHacker welcomes commenters—whether anonymous, pseudonymous, or publically identified—who are committed to creating a rich and respectful dialogue. We want commenters to be able to explore the complexities of ProfHacker posts; we want commenters to inquire and debate; we want everyone to be able to learn from the conversation.
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of state. A powerful world leader, the story goes, was worried to welcome Clinton when she arrived with her hair tied back, believing it was a sign "Madame Sectretary" was bearing bad news. Clinton came bearing very little news about a potential presidential run. Not that Friedman didn't do his best to squeeze something out of her. "Madame Secretary," he began, "is there any other job you'd be interested in? Comptroller of the state of Illinois?" "Not right now," Clinton replied, much to the disappointment of the dozens of supporters in "Ready for Hillary" gear, actively pursuing information from attendees both outside and in the auditorium. http://abcn.ws/1fR5tP4

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"Hillary wants to abolish, essentially abolish the Second Amendment,cheap real jordans," Trump said. "If she gets to pick her judges, nothing you can do,cheap jordan shoes,cheap jordans, folks. Although the Second Amendment people, maybe there is. I don't know."

Trump’s running mate Mike Pence defended Trump’s comments,cheap retro jordans, arguing Trump was not insinuating violence against Clinton. However, Democrats didn’t see it that way.


“We're going to put a lot of coal miners and coal companies out of business.”

Clinton’s remarks during a CNN town hall in March landed her in hot water.

“I'm the only candidate which has a policy about how to bring economic opportunity using clean renewable energy as the key into coal country. Because we're going to put a lot of coal miners and coal companies out of business,jordans for cheap,” Clinton said.

As she tried to campaign in West Virginia in May, she was met with protesters.

At an event in Williamson, an out-of-work coal miner confronted Clinton about her comments.

She called it a “misstatement” and said she was “sad and sorry,cheap jordans free shipping.”

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Hewlett-Packard's departure from the tablet business does not mean that Apple's iPad will remain the undisputed king, analysts said today.

"WebOS was never going to be an iPad killer," said Ezra Gottheil, an analyst with Technology Business Research. "It did have a chance at the enterprise market, but it was never going to challenge the iPad's very strong position in the consumer tablet space."

On Thursday, HP announced that it would stop making tablets and smartphones

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