Ken@Work - Makin' Me High (Funk Mix)
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A high school football player who had studied journalism at the University of Chicago, Asner switched to acting, making his debut as Thomas Becket in a campus production of T.S. Eliot's \"Murder in the Cathedral.\" After a stint in the Army Signal Corps, working at an auto plant and a steel mill, and driving a cab, he appeared at Chicago's Playwrights Theatre Club and the improv troupe Second City, before a trip to Hollywood to appear in the series \"Naked City.\"
Disillusioned with White liberal reaction to the civil rights movement, Moses soon began taking part in demonstrations against the Vietnam War. He worked as a teacher in Tanzania, Africa, returned to Harvard to earn a doctorate in philosophy, and taught high school math in Cambridge, Mass. He later taught math in Jackson, Miss., while commuting back-and-forth to Massachusetts on the weekends.
As a singer, producer, songwriter, and label executive, Babyface has been an inescapable presence in virtually every major facet of pop music since his commercial emergence in the late '80s. His solo recordings, highlighted by the all-platinum streak of Tender Lover (1989), For the Cool in You (1993), and The Day (1996), helped rejuvenate the R&B tradition of the smooth, sensitive crooner and made his voice a staple of urban contemporary radio. Their considerable success has been augmented by an even richer body of outside songwriting and production work. Bobby Brown's \"Every Little Step,\" Boyz II Men's \"End of the Road,\" Whitney Houston's \"Exhale (Shoop Shoop),\" Eric Clapton's \"Change the World,\" and Toni Braxton's \"You're Makin' Me High\" represent a small fraction of the Top Ten pop hits he has written and/or produced. A Songwriters Hall of Fame inductee and an 11-time Grammy winner -- with four designations as Producer of the Year -- Babyface was honored in 2021 with a Grammy Trustees Award, recognized for the totality of his career, and his crucial role, as co-founder of LaFace Records, in the development of artists such as TLC, OutKast, and Usher. He continued in 2022 with his ninth proper solo album, the duets-oriented Girls' Night Out.
Babyface had actually recorded a little-noticed solo album in 1986, titled Lovers, but with his newfound success having marked him as one to watch, his solo career now began in earnest. Released in 1989, Tender Lover caught fire, spinning off four singles over the next year, including the R&B chart smashes \"It's No Crime\" (number one) and \"Whip Appeal\" (number two; both also reached the pop Top Ten); the album also went double platinum. Now firmly established as a powerhouse, Babyface went on to co-write hits for Johnny Gill (\"My, My, My,\" nominated for the Best R&B Song Grammy), Whitney Houston (\"I'm Your Baby Tonight\"), and Madonna (\"Take a Bow\"); his biggest success, however, came with Boyz II Men, whose recording of \"End of the Road\" became one of the longest-running number ones in pop history (the Babyface-penned follow-up \"I'll Make Love to You\" was also very successful in its own right). He was co-nominated for an Album of the Year Grammy for his production on the Bodyguard soundtrack and went on to work with artists like Celine Dion, Mariah Carey, Gladys Knight, Aretha Franklin, En Vogue, and Mary J. Blige. As if that weren't enough, LaFace had become a highly successful and lucrative imprint, breaking artists like Toni Braxton, TLC, OutKast, and Usher (often with input from Reid and Babyface).
A new business reality, climate change and social forces are converging to push us into the Next Economy. While I had the privilege of co-creating and designing dozens of successful products at Nokia that have sold hundreds of millions of times globally, my work has also created tremendous amounts of e-waste. We can't continue using this take - make - waste approach. We've been living on loans and now it's time to pay back with high interest rates.
What we see at the crazy-high magnifications below is that fine details go away as the ISO increases. This happens with all cameras and is an artifact of the noise reduction working harder as the ISO increases.
Sean was born in Cincinnati, Ohio. Following high school, he served in the Army from 2002-2013 which entailed a mix of active duty and guard time including deployments to Iraq, Kuwait, and Afghanistan. In 2013 he switched to and is still serving in the Air Force as a TACP. During this time period he also worked as a firefighter and/or paramedic in Cincinnati and Indianapolis. He graduated from Indiana University-Purdue University Indianapolis in 2018. Outside of Geisel Sean enjoys spending time with his daughter Frankie, playing hockey, and enjoying the wilderness of the Upper Valley.
Falen originally hails from beautiful Asmara, Eritrea, a country coasting the Red Sea in Northeast Africa. She moved to the U.S. when she was about 10 years old, bounced around a bit before landing in Los Angeles California. Since graduating from Boston College, she has worked in primarily in education and the non-profit sector. She was a high school science teacher at both public charters and public high schools which has lent a great deal to her personal and professional growth. Most notably, she spent three years teaching high school Biology, Chemistry, and Earth Science at Lifeline Education Charter School in Compton, California. Much of what she is proud of is combating the significant lack of resources by building sustainable partnerships with community organizations and universities who would expand her students' educational experience. She was able to pilot a summer research pipeline program through which two students at LECS would conduct summer research with a mentor at the University of Southern California. Half a dozen of her former students have since pursued careers in science at various state institutions in California. She has received awards for her teaching and leadership both in California and Washington D.C.
Jay grew up in a suburb of Minneapolis, Minnesota, and graduated from MIT in June 2017 with a B.S. Chemistry, B.S. Biology, and minors in Political Science and Biomedical Engineering. After experiencing racial and speech-related bullying in high school, Jay committed much of his time to volunteering. After working with Special Olympics Track and Field athletes in high school, Jay felt an especially strong desire to help those who were misunderstood and in tough situations. As an undergraduate, he started volunteering with the Big Brothers Big Sisters program, where he mentored a 13-year-old boy and continues to mentor him during medical school. He also joined the Lean On Me anonymous texting program at MIT. If any MIT student was feeling stressed or overwhelmed, they could text Jay's phone number anonymously and have someone to talk to. His role was to lend an ear to stressed-out MIT students and to help them get through the stresses of college. Having texted students with high-functioning autism to eating disorders to emotionally-abusive parents, Jay gained a new outlook and a better understanding of the difficulties faced by people experiencing depression, stress, and mental illness.Jay is extremely excited for UHS, because it gives him an opportunity to directly help people who are underserved and who may feel misunderstood by the public and the medical community - the disabled, LGTBQ community, inner city neighborhoods, the elderly, and the homeless. Jay hopes to use his experiences with UHS to help him better understand and advocate for the issues faced by these communities. He believes that educating physicians about these issues is vital to developing trust between patients and doctors, and one of his ultimate goals is to enact policy changes that address US health care disparities and allow for more affordable, easier access to quality health care for all people. Jay is also a representative in Geisel's Student Government where one of his main focuses is on the emotional and mental health of the medical students. On a side note, Jay enjoys singing with the Dermatones as well as playing many sports including hockey, flag football, golf, badminton, and especially billiards.
Laura grew up in Troy, Michigan. As a second-generation Chinese-American, she learned to speak English and Mandarin starting from a young age. For high school, she attended the International Academy in Bloomfield Hills, Michigan before moving to Cambridge, Massachusetts to attend Harvard University. Laura graduated from Harvard in 2015, majoring in Neurobiology and minoring in Global Health & Health Policy. During college, she completed an honors thesis at Beth Israel Deaconess Medical Center and the Shanghai Mental Health Center, which examined differences in the default mode network between healthy controls and youth at risk for schizophrenia in a Chinese population. Outside of research, Laura has been involved in multiple volunteer activities in the Boston area. Throughout college, she tutored GED/HiSet test preparation weekly at the South Bay House of Corrections, a medium-security prison, and volunteered with Health Leads, where she helped connect low-income patients with social resources in the community in attempt to address the social determinants of health. Following graduation, Laura worked for two years as a Research Coordinator at the Massachusetts General Hospital Center for Women's Mental Health while continuing to work with incarcerated populations as a tutor and health educator. As a physician, she plans to work with urban underserved communities, including incarcerated and immigrant communities, to help reduce existing health disparities.
Vivian was born and raised in Queens, New York. Having come from very humble beginnings, Vivian was aware of health disparities and socioeconomic-related issues early on. Her early experiences inspired and motivated her to go into medicine to help serve others in unfortunate positions. She graduated from St. John's University with both a bachelor's and master's degrees in Chemistry. In 2014, she became involved with a non-profit organization called Mentoring in Medicine (MIM), which provides many opportunities for underrepresented students who are interested in pursuing a career in the health professions. Vivian started off as a volunteer in their Emergency Department Clinical Exposure and Mentorship Program. Her time volunteering at Montefiore Medical Center gave her the chance to engage with patients and witness the daily practice of ER physicians in an overcrowded ED. She was able to interact with patients who were struggling with chronic ailments and/or language barriers. Having worked through a disadvantaged background with immigrant parents herself, she empathized and developed a strong desire to help those in need. She then got involved with MIM in another capacity, community outreach and raising awareness of health disparities in the Bronx. She assisted with organizing fitness festivals in the community and other events that promoted preventive medicine through daily lifestyle changes. Most recently, she taught Biology to Bronx high school students as part of an in-school program, introducing various health professions, and performing relevant demonstrations in academic settings. Vivian is passionate about community outreach and has goals of creating a life-long mentorship program targeted at minority youth. A self-described fitness junkie, Vivian is always looking for healthy ways to take her body to the next level. Lifting weights, or riding her bike through each of the five boroughs are some of the things she enjoys doing in her spare time. Vivian is excited to become a part of the Urban Health Scholars and is confident that she will be able to integrate her training at Geisel, her passion for teaching and mentoring, and her communication skills to maximize health care delivery and raise awareness in urban, underserved populations. 59ce067264