Share on Facebook Tweet on Twitter LEAVE A REPLY Cancel reply Please enter your name here UF/IFAS in Apopka will temporarily house District staff; saves almost $400,000 TAGSAPDApopka Police DepartmentArrest Report Previous articleBridging the summer learning gap: Travel and educationNext articleMilestone achieved in the fight to end homelessness Denise Connell RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR Gov. DeSantis says new moment-of-silence law in public schools protects religious freedom Please enter your comment! Florida gas prices jump 12 cents; most expensive since 2014 You have entered an incorrect email address! Please enter your email address here APD Arrest Report ~ June 13th – June 19thThe Apopka Police Department reported the following statistics for the week ending June 19th:Calls For Service 1,604Traffic Citations 71Crash Reports 14The Apopka Police Department reported 34 arrests for the week ending June 19th.All of the arrests are listed here:Hicks, Supreme Darlene, 43, Orlando – Failure to appear for a felony offense.Cajuste, Dominique Deshay, 30, Apopka – Moving traffic violation while license suspended, DUI Alcohol or Drugs, Marijuana Possession not more than 20 grams.Hopper, James Lee, 51, Apopka – Multiple charges including Battery – touch or strike.Testasecca, Steven Michael, 39, Lakeland – Battery touch or strike, Grand Theft of a motor vehicle.Kelly, Debra, 51, Apopka – DUI Alcohol or drugs.Pena, Nadia Vanessa, 35, Ocoee – Aggravated assault with a deadly weapon without intent to kill.Nunezhernandez, Ingris J., 21, Orlando – Operating a motor vehicle without a valid license.Sanders, Ardell, Terrell 25, Apopka – Contempt of Court, civil child support.Zapata-Lantigua, Rafael Antonio, 44, Apopka – Out of county warrant.Robinson, Antonio Dontreal, 31, Apopka – Resisting officer without violence.Dixon, Elijah Maltinore, 18, Apopka – Battery touch or strike, Sexual assault battery of a person 18 or older by a person 18 or older.Staab, Robert John, 30, Apopka – Driving while license is suspended.Doe, John, 18, unknown – BurglaryHodge, Twan, 42, Apopka – Dealing in Stolen PropertyMartinez, Irving, 28, Apopka – Operating a motor vehicle without a valid license.Morales Vasquez, Orlindo, 24, Apopka – Grand theft of a motor vehicle.Salazar, Miguel Angel, 29, Apopka – Battery causing bodily harm.Sanchezmendez, Felicita, 40, Apopka – Operating a motor vehicle without a valid license.Hargrove, Laquita Ann, 40, Apopka – Larceny/PetitNote – Six Juveniles were also arrested.Arrest report details provided by the Apopka Police Department Save my name, email, and website in this browser for the next time I comment.
Long Island College Hospital workers participate in Sept. 13 press conference announcing their victory.WW photo: Anne PrudenBrooklyn Judge Johnny Lee Baynes ruled Sept. 12 that New York state’s justification for the closing of Long Island College Hospital was “unconstitutionally vague” and did not take the medical needs of the community into account. His ruling actually applies to all the New York hospitals threatened with closure.For the past decade, the state has been trying to close hospitals in New York City, claiming they are too expensive but not bothering to prove that the communities they serve don’t need them. St. Vincent’s Medical Center was closed in 2010, leaving a half-million people on Manhattan’s Lower West Side underserved.In fact, because many people are now living longer, they need more care as they get older and frailer.The New York State Nurses Association, along with 1199 SEIU United Health Care Workers and Concerned Physicians of LICH, sued, protested time and time again, and attended court hearings and bankruptcy proceedings en masse. Their members went door-to-door in the community explaining that keeping their jobs meant keeping health care locally available.An important factor in mobilizing community support was the nearly weekly marches the coalition to save LICH held. They marched down Fulton Street, chanting “Brooklyn, Brooklyn, can’t you see, we have a health care emergency!”Unions and community groups trying to keep open Interfaith Medical Center, another hospital threatened with closure in Brooklyn’s Bedford-Stuyvesant neighborhood, quickly joined the struggle over LICH.Black churches in the community endorsed the campaign, especially after the closure of IMC was raised, and this drew in Black politicians. The marches included one that went across the Brooklyn Bridge, and these protests often had a militant element, with people blocking traffic and getting arrested. A vigil brought out enough people that IMC was surrounded by protesters holding hands.As the campaign developed, citywide groups like the National Action Network, headed by the Rev. Al Sharpton, and the New York Communities for Change became involved, broadening the struggle.The mass pressure this protest movement built up brought in big-name politicians, in particular Bill de Blasio, the Democratic politician who came in first in the recent Democratic mayoral primary for New York.De Blasio and his supporters made a big presence at the victory rally the unions held, but it was the unions, their members and the community that really won the victory.The state obviously will appeal and will try to whittle away at LICH even if it can’t officially close it. The unions and the community intend to remain vigilant.FacebookTwitterWhatsAppEmailPrintMoreShare thisFacebookTwitterWhatsAppEmailPrintMoreShare this
Facebook ReddIt Linkedin Facebook Alexis Biermanhttps://www.tcu360.com/author/alexis-bierman/ + posts Police officers and officials to participate in forum to stregthen community Alexis Biermanhttps://www.tcu360.com/author/alexis-bierman/ Campus Christian organization set to host the Awakening retreat Welcome TCU Class of 2025 Twitter Interfaith organization creating a safe space for all religions World Oceans Day shines spotlight on marine plastic pollution TAGStext only Linkedin Christian women’s organization creates major following at TCU Republican presidential candidate Donald Trump, left, stands with Democratic presidential candidate Hillary Clinton before the first presidential debate at Hofstra University, Monday, Sept. 26, 2016, in Hempstead, N.Y. (AP Photo/ Evan Vucci) Alexis Bierman Twitter Alexis Biermanhttps://www.tcu360.com/author/alexis-bierman/ Alexis Biermanhttps://www.tcu360.com/author/alexis-bierman/ Previous articleTCU falls flat against West Virginia,34-10Next articleTCU women’s soccer wrecks Texas Tech Alexis Bierman RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR printAs one of the most memorable presidential elections in history unfolds, some TCU Catholic students are digging deep into their faith to as they try to decide between Hillary Clinton and Donald Trump. While attempting to adhere to their community’s mission to live the “mystery of life in faith, hope and love,” some TCU Catholics have been stumped by this election.Despite the presidential debates, persuasive ads and Twitter rants, many TCU Catholic Community members, including junior communication studies major Margaret Foley, are still unsure which candidate is most deserving of their vote.“This being my first time as an eligible voter, I don’t want to be naive in my choice, but I’m still unsure on who the best fit for our country is,” Foley said. “To be honest, I’m not a big fan of either of the candidates.”TCU Catholic Community chaplain, the Rev. James A. Wilcox said there are two issues – abortion and immigration – that Catholic voters may be wrestling with. While Clinton supports abortion, she favors a path to citizenship when it comes to undocumented immigrants who don’t have criminal records. On the other hand, Trump opposes abortion but wants to deport all undocumented immigrants and build a wall along the U.S.-Mexico border. Wilcox said the abortion rights debate is one of the most distinct moral issues taking place. “We have to vote in a way that promotes and respects life in all instances.” With regards to immigration, Wilcox said, “We are a society that should be built on hospitality and helping those who are in great need.”Wilcox advises students, “to vote your conscience.” TCU places second in the National Student Advertising Competition, the highest in school history ReddIt
April 19, 2021 – Updated on April 22, 2021 French justice minister urged to let reporters be embedded with police News Organisation “We’ll hold Ilham Aliyev personally responsible if anything happens to this blogger in France” RSF says News RSF_en Minister of Justice, Éric Dupond-Moretti. (THOMAS SAMSON / AFP) FranceEurope – Central Asia Media independence Freedom of expression Dupond-Moretti says the bill, which he presented to the cabinet on 14 April, aims to make the justice system more visible so that the public understands it better and trusts it more. One of its proposed measures, which has received a great deal of media attention, is for TV cameras to be allowed into the courtroom when it serves the “public interest”.But there has been no mention of allowing journalists to do reporting while embedded with the police and judiciary, although RSF thinks this is extremely important. RSF calls for the inclusion of an article allowing certain aspects of police and judicial investigations to be filmed and televised as long the safety, privacy and presumption of innocence of the persons concerned and the confidentiality of the investigations is respected.De facto banReporters are currently banned from attending judicial searches or interrogations. The court of cassation (France’s highest appeal court) ruled in January 2019 that the presence of an outsider, “even if to describe what takes place with the aim of a informing the public,” constitutes a violation of the judicial investigation’s confidentiality and therefore nullifies the entire judicial procedure.The effect of this ruling is to make it impossible for journalists to be embedded with police during their investigations and to broadcast the video footage required for this kind of reporting.Address an inconsistency“Justice minister, your ‘Trust in the judiciary’ bill lacks an article that allows journalists to work,” RSF secretary-general Christophe Deloire said. “Legislators must create the conditions that make the right to information compatible with the rights protecting the person. You have said you want to ‘bring the justice system into people’s living rooms,’ but it would be inconsistent to propose changes allowing trials to be filmed and broadcast but not investigations. To make the justice system accessible and understandable, you must also show what is happening behind the scenes before the court hearings. The journalistic interest in this is undeniable but there is also and above all a democratic interest.”Prior to the 2019 ruling, journalist Catherine Boullay spent three months embedded with a Paris police station for a report entitled “The complaints office” that was broadcast in the “Special Envoy” slot on France Télévisions in 2018. “The filming was carried out in such a way as to respect all those involved and to guarantee their anonymity,” Boullay said. “It helped millions of TV viewers to understand the work of the police and justice system. This educational approach is essential for understanding the society in which we live. And it proves that journalists can work constructively with state institutions. It would be a great pity if this were no longer possible.”The presence of journalists at police and judicial investigations must be subject to the consent of the protagonists. Respect for the safety, privacy and presumption of innocence of the suspect or person being prosecuted is essential.Consistent with ECHR jurisprudenceRSF’s proposal is consistent with decisions taken by the European Court of Human Rights (ECHR). The court has stressed “the importance of the media’s role in the area of criminal justice” and has ruled that “the public have a legitimate interest in the provision and availability of information regarding criminal proceedings.” It has also said on several occasions that journalists’ freedom of expression “is subject to the proviso that they act in good faith in order to provide accurate and reliable information in accordance with the tenets of responsible journalism.” RSF shares this vision of responsible journalism and thinks its proposal accords with this need.France is ranked 34th out of 180 countries in RSF’s World Press Freedom Index. Receive email alerts Follow the news on France Help by sharing this information Use the Digital Services Act to make democracy prevail over platform interests, RSF tells EU News RSF denounces Total’s retaliation against Le Monde for Myanmar story June 4, 2021 Find out more FranceEurope – Central Asia Media independence Freedom of expression Since French justice minister Éric Dupond-Moretti says one of the chief aims of his newly-unveiled “Trust in the judiciary” bill is to make the judicial system more visible, Reporters Without Borders (RSF) urges him to include an article enabling reporters to be embedded with the police and judiciary. News June 2, 2021 Find out more to go further May 10, 2021 Find out more
News RSF_en HondurasAmericas Organisation Follow the news on Honduras News April 27, 2021 Find out more Two journalists have reported receiving credible threats in early November although the Inter-American Commission on Human Rights (IACHR) had asked the Honduran authorities to provide them with protection.They are Arnulfo Aguilar, the head of Radio Uno, a radio station located in the northwestern city of San Pedro Sula, and Luis Galdamez, programme director at Tegucigalpa-based Radio Globo. Both are critics of the June 2009 coup and both have provided critical coverage of the activities of the armed forces and police.“The protective measures requested by the IACHR for persecuted journalists have long been a dead letter in the absence of real implementation by the authorities, who must end the ordeals of Aguilar and Galdamez by providing them and their news media with proper security.” Reporters Without Borders said. “Compliance with this requirement was one of the undertakings that the Honduran government gave in return for its readmission to the Organization of American States. It must be respected.”Aguilar, who narrowly escaped an armed ambush outside his home on 27 April, has notified the Committee of Families of Detainees and Disappeared in Honduras (COFADEH) that he received threats against himself and his daughter on his mobile phone. Aguilar has repeatedly been targeted by the security forces since the coup and one of his journalists, Medardo Flores, was murdered on 8 September.According to the Committee for Free Expression (C-Libre), a Reporters Without Borders partner organization, Galdamez was on the air, hosting his programme “Tras la Verdad” (Behind the Truth), when he received a threatening call from an individual who identified himself as a member of the armed forces. The caller said: “Come over here, we are waiting for you, as you spend your time ranting on about the police and army.”Galdamez has also been the victim of military violence since the coup. He was one of the journalists who were with deposed President Manuel Zelaya after his clandestine return to Honduras, when he sought refuge in the Brazilian embassy.In a separate development, Gabriel Álvarez Padget, the son of Televicentro journalist Renato Álvarez, was threatened by individuals who put a gun to his head as he left their Tegucigalpa home on 9 November. Renato Álvarez recently called for a purge of the police force after at least eight of its members were accused of involvement in the murder of two students. The murder investigation has ground to a halt because the police are not cooperating.“The government’s anti-crime drive, Operation Lightning is not going to solve the problems of violence and impunity,” Reporters Without Borders added. “There will be no progress on that front until the former and current commanders of the police and armed forces publicly account for the human rights violations since the coup and hand over all the documents needed to solve the 16 murders of journalists since 2010.”Operation Lightning has aroused a great deal of concern among community and grass roots movements, especially in the militarized Lower Aguán region where many human rights violations and extra-judicial executions have been reported. A survey of community radio broadcasting is urgently needed to satisfy the right to media diversity and the right of Honduran communities to their own radio stations, which are the target of attacks by landowners, often with the complicity of the armed forces. RSF’s 2020 Round-up: 50 journalists killed, two-thirds in countries “at peace” November 15, 2011 – Updated on January 20, 2016 No real protection for opposition journalists from threats blamed on military HondurasAmericas RSF begins research into mechanisms for protecting journalists in Latin America 2011-2020: A study of journalist murders in Latin America confirms the importance of strengthening protection policies Reports Receive email alerts to go further May 13, 2021 Find out more Help by sharing this information News December 28, 2020 Find out more
Please read the instructions carefully and be as detailed andthorough in your responses as possible.Send your completed application to SUNY Oneonta, Attn: EmploymentOpportunities, 108 Ravine Parkway, Oneonta, NY 13820 or email theforms to [email protected] , or faxed to 607-436-2887.Call 436-2581 to ensure delivery.More information regarding decentralized, New York State titles-including the PUE 1- can be found here:Department of Civil Service (ny.gov) ExamAnnouncement for PUE 1After the Examination – Frequently Asked Questions(ny.gov) Additional Information:For other employment and regional opportunities, please visit ourwebsite at: https://suny.oneonta.edu/about-oneonta/employment.Pursuant to Executive Order 161, no State entity, as defined by theExecutive Order, is permitted to ask, or mandate, in any form, thatan applicant for employment provide his or her currentcompensation, or any prior compensation history, until such time asthe applicant is extended a conditional offer of employment withcompensation. If such information has been requested from youbefore such time, please contact the Governor’s Office of EmployeeRelations at (518) 474-6988 or via email at [email protected] Oneonta values a diverse college community. Please visit ourwebsite on diversity at: https://suny.oneonta.edu/diversity . Moreover, theCollege is an Equal Opportunity/Affirmative Action employer. Women,persons of color, persons with disabilities, and protected veteransare encouraged to apply. Requirements:More information, including minimum qualifications, regardingdecentralized, New York State titles- including the PUE 1- can befound here:Department of Civil Service (ny.gov) ExamAnnouncement for PUE 1 Application Instructions:Send your completed application to SUNY Oneonta, Attn: EmploymentOpportunities, 108 Ravine Parkway, Oneonta, NY 13820 or email theforms to [email protected] , or faxed to 607-436-2887.Call 436-2581 to ensure delivery. About SUNY Oneonta:SUNY Oneonta is a public college in Central New York, enrollingabout 6,500 students in bachelor’s, master’s and graduatecertificate programs. Most of SUNY Oneonta’s main campus lieswithin the City of Oneonta, which is located in the northernfoothills of the Catskill Mountains, about a four-hour drive fromNew York City, Boston and Philadelphia. With a population just shyof 14,000, the City of Oneonta is the largest municipality in arural region dominated by agriculture and tourism.Known as an exemplary residential campus that values inclusion,service and sustainability, SUNY Oneonta is a nurturing communitywhere students grow intellectually, thrive socially and livepurposefully. Employees give SUNY Oneonta high marks for work/lifebalance and culture. The college’s indeed.com and glassdoor.comratings are 4.5 and 4.1, respectively.Beyond campus, many residents enjoy the natural beauty of theCatskills. Outdoor activities such as hiking, biking and runningare among the most popular. Several ski areas nearby typicallyoperate for seasons lasting over 100 days beginning in lateNovember or early December. During the summer, boating, swimmingand other water sports are popular on lakes throughout theregion. Job Description:SUNY Oneonta is accepting applications for the position of PlantUtilities Engineer 1 (PUE 1). This is a NYS Civil ServiceDecentralized title. This position is responsible for the safe andefficient operations of the central heating plant.To apply for this position, you must complete the NYS Department ofCivil Service Decentralized Plant Utilities Engineer 1 Application,which can be found here:https://www.cs.ny.gov/extdocs/pdf/20-450&20-451.pdf
While we don’t yet have footage of the show, we do know that a cover of Billy Joel’s “Movin Out” was part of the exciting performance.Considering that Sanders won Maine by a 30% vote margin, we’d say that whatever Fishman is doing… it’s working! With a primary election held yesterday, March 6th, in the state of Maine, one of the biggest supporters for Democratic candidate Bernie Sanders made himself present throughout the weekend. Phish drummer Jon Fishman was out and about on the campaign trail, doing what he does best: drumming.Bernie Sanders Just Called Phish ‘One Of The Great Bands In This Country’ – WatchFishman started off the weekend by sitting in with Dominic & The Lucid, a local band based out of Maine. Check out footage of the sit-in from last Friday, below:The good times were just getting started! One night later, Fishman sat in with up and comers SeepeopleS as part of a Bernie Sanders rally.
Casey Research, a leading provider of investment research, with over 30 years of history, specializing in geopolitically informed investing, energy, base and precious metals, and technology, concluded its most recent summit, The Next Few Years in Boca Raton, FL. There they provided insight into the global economy, portfolio strategies, and specific investment ideas and recommendations. “I think the next few years are going to be critical as we move out of the eye of the hurricane, which is where we are right now, and enter the following edge of the hurricane. And it is going to be much bigger in all ways than it was a couple of years ago,” said Casey Chairman and Founder Doug Casey. “You can identify investment opportunities by taking advantage of politically caused distortions in the market such as the current unprecedented levels of government interference in monetary and fiscal policy.” To view a portion of Mr. Casey’s presentation go to: www.caseyresearch.com/caseyvideo(link is external).Presentations from Casey’s blue ribbon faculty provided participants unique insights into these market distortions and identified unique investment opportunities. Featured speakers included industry leaders such as Chris Whalen, co-founder of Institutional Risk Analytics and author of Inflated: How Money and Debt Built the America Dream; John Williams of Shadow Government Statistics; and James Rickards, Senior Managing Director Tangent Capital Partners.Chris Whalen discussed his grave concerns over this country’s misplaced reliance on the housing market to grow national wealth. “Housing is the thing that gives me nightmares. We have used housing as a growth engine in this country and the reality is it does not grow national wealth.” To view a portion of Mr. Whalen’s presentation, see: www.caseyresearch.com/whalenvideo(link is external).Another issue of concern for speakers, including James Rickards, is the conscious effort to devalue the US dollar in an effort to boost net exports. “If consumer spending and investments are flat and government spending hits the wall the only thing left is net exports. How do you drive net exports?” asks Mr. Rickards. “You try to devalue the dollar which is what has been behind QE, QE2 and low interest rates. The problem is it’s never worked.” For a video excerpt of Mr. Rickards’ presentation, visit:www.caseyresearch.com/rickardsvideo(link is external).John Williams gave participants a detailed explanation as to why he thought current actions were hiding the fact that the US is still in the thick of a great economic and banking solvency crisis. “We are heading into a really bad inflation problem, one that will eventually become a hyperinflationary great depression,” said Mr. Williams. A portion of Mr. Williams’ presentation is available at:www.caseyresearch.com/williamsvideo(link is external).Casey Research has made this sold out event available in a complete audio collection. For more information on the full list of speakers and availability of the CDs go to: www.caseyresearch.com/cd(link is external).To find out more about Casey Research go to: www.caseyresearch.com(link is external).SOURCE Casey Research STOWE, Vt., May 17, 2011 /PRNewswire/
FacebookTwitterLinkedInEmailPrint分享Sun Sentinel:Florida Power & Light Co. announced a major solar plan Wednesday, vowing to install more than 30 million solar panels in Florida by 2030. The goal is to make Florida a “world leader in the production of solar energy,” the Juno Beach-based electric utility says.FPL said it has secured solar sites across the state to build solar energy centers, and some will be in South Florida. They include two 74.5-megawatt solar energy centers in Palm Beach County, each with about 310,000 solar panels, according to FPL spokesman Chris McGrath.The program would increase solar energy to about 20 percent of FPL’s energy mix by 2030. It’s about 1 percent now, according to the utility, which uses mostly natural gas and nuclear energy.If FPL meets its solar installation goal, it would result in a 67 percent reduction in carbon dioxide emissions rate by 2030, according to FPL.The utility currently operates 14 major solar power plants and more than 200 smaller solar installations, totaling more than 935 megawatts of universal solar capacity currently powering customers.Eight solar plants, in Brevard, Indian River, St. Lucie and Hendry counties, were placed into operation last year, according to an FPL news release. In July 2018, FPL began construction on four additional solar power plants, including the FPL Miami-Dade Solar Energy Center in South Florida. The other solar plants being built are in St. Lucie, Volusia and Columbia counties.More: FPL plans to add 30 million solar panels in Florida by 2030 Florida Power & Light makes major move to solar PV
Thank you for tuning in to episode 77 of The CUInsight Experience podcast with your host, Randy Smith, co-founder of CUInsight.com. This episode is brought to you by our friends at PSCU. As the nation’s premier payments CUSO, PSCU proudly supports the success of more than 1,500 credit unions.For many low and moderate-income families across the country, Community Development Credit Unions (CDCUs) have been a vital support system throughout the COVID-19 crisis and resulting recession. On this week’s episode, Cathie Mahon, President and CEO of Inclusiv, and I dig into the importance of Community Development Credit Unions from coast to coast, as well as discuss the amazing work Inclusiv is doing to support these credit unions and their members now and going forward. During our conversation, Cathie and I talk about many of the challenges and fragile dynamics that come with serving low-income households. She shares some of the incredible ways CDCUs have responded during the crisis to ensure their members have access to their funds and accounts. We also discuss why credit unions need to be more aggressive in reaching out to and serving unbanked individuals, and how this crisis is helping Inclusiv to build and maintain a more robust network of credit unions. From there, Cathie and I chat at lenght about why she took the position at Inclusiv, how the inspiration has changed over the years, and why “perfect is the enemy of the good”. We also talk about building trust as a leader, what she’s learned from her mentors, and some of the things she does to unwind. During the show’s rapid-fire section, we learn that Cathie was a bit of a troublemaker in high school and that she wanted to be a journalist when she grew up. She also shares some of her favorite books, including one she recently finished, and explains why Bill Clinton is the first person to come to mind when she hears the word success. It was a blast getting to know Cathie better, and I hope to be able to cross paths with her again soon so we can continue this great conversation. Enjoy!Find the full show notes on cuinsight.comSubscribe on: Apple Podcasts, Spotify, Google Play, Stitcher Books mentioned on The CUInsight Experience podcast: Book List How to find Cathie:Cathie [email protected] https://www.inclusiv.orgFacebook | Twitter | LinkedInShow notes from this episode:A big shout-out to our friends at PSCU, an amazing sponsor of The CUInsight Experience podcast. Thank you! Check out all the outstanding work that Cathie and her team at Inclusiv are doing here. Shout-out: Randy’s mother Learn more about how Puerto Rico’s network of financial cooperatives came together after Hurricane Maria in this great article from Inclusiv.Shout-out: Jill NowackiShout-out: Michael Bloomberg Shout-out: Cliff RosenthalShout-out: CUES Shout-out: Jonathan MintzShout-out: Sheilah Montgomery Shout-out: Lynda MiltonShout-out: Prospect Park, Brooklyn, NYShout-out: NPRAlbum mentioned: London Calling by The ClashAlbum mentioned: Get Happy by Elvis CostelloBook mentioned: The Motorcycle Diaries: Notes on a Latin American Journey by Ernesto Che GuevaraBook mentioned: One Hundred Years of Solitude by Gabriel Garcia MarquezBook mentioned: Say Nothing: A True Story of Murder and Memory in Northern Ireland by Patrick Radden KeefeShout-out: Bill ClintonShout-out: Clinton Global InitiativePrevious guests mentioned in this episode: Jill Nowacki (episodes 4, 18, 37 & 64)In This Episode:[02:25] – Cathie, welcome to the show![03:20] – Cathie shares how critical it is to have community development credit unions during these trying times.[04:57] – What are some challenges the lower-income members are facing, and how are the community development credit unions helping?[07:28] – Keeping branches open is just one way they are trying to help the communities.[09:34] – Cathie believes that how members interact with their credit unions will be changed forever.[11:42] – What do credit unions need to do to stay relevant to the pace of change that is happening now?[14:40] – Cathie shares what she will be most proud to have accomplished a year from now.[17:58] – Cathie and Randy speak about the experience of the PPP program.[18:45] – What inspired you to take the position as CEO at Inclusive?[20:23] – Cathie speaks about how the inspiration has changed with years on the job.[22:28] – The perfect is the enemy of the good is something Cathie’s team has heard her say so much they can finish the sentence.[23:51] – Making hard decisions is something Cathie has had to cultivate over the years.[26:32] – Cathie debunks a common myth about leadership.[27:51] – Is there a common mistake that you see young leaders make?[29:46] – Cathie speaks about the mentors she has had and what she learned from them.[32:24] – Cathie discusses what she likes to do to recharge when she has a day off.[33:21] – What were you like in high school and do you remember the first time you got into memorable trouble?[34:54] – Cathie says she wanted to be a journalist when she grew up.[36:10] – She shares some daily routines she does to keep her day in sync.[36:52] – What is the best album of all time?[37:28] – What book do you think everyone should read?[38:18] – Trying to figure out balance has become more important, and solving problems at work has become less important.[39:19] – When you hear the word success, which is the first person who comes to mind?[40:13] – Cathie shares some final thoughts for the listeners.[40:54] – Thank you so much for being on the show! 6SHARESShareShareSharePrintMailGooglePinterestDiggRedditStumbleuponDeliciousBufferTumblr,Randall Smith Randall Smith is the co-founder of CUInsight.com, the host of The CUInsight Experience podcast, and a bit of a wanderlust.As one of the co-founders of CUInsight.com he … Web: www.CUInsight.com Details