Eutelsat and MultiChoice Africa Stimulate Interest in Science and Technology → July 29, 2015 Published by branka Tweet Career Opportunity for 20 Photographers Leave a Reply Cancel ReplyYou must be logged in to post a comment. Share 0 +1 Pocket Similar Stories Reddit Deadline: 18 August 2015Open to: photographers around the worldPrizes: USD 500 for each selected photographDescriptionPearson is the world’s leading learning company, with 40,000 employees in more than 70 countries around the world. Whether it’s through new digital learning products in the US, developing qualiﬁcations and assessments in the UK, training school leaders in the Middle East, teaching English in China, or educating professionals through content from the Financial Times, they’re helping people make measurable progress in their lives through learning across all life stages.Photographers around the world are being offered a rare opportunity to have their photography judged by the Rakin, the influential British portrait and fashion photographer and co-founder of Dazed & Confused magazine, as part of collaboration with the world leading, learning company Person and Talenthouse, creative collaboration platform and community of artists across art design, fashion, film, photography and music.All images should include a human presence but that can be interpreted in many ways and does not need to include a full body shot. Whether it’s a hand reaching out as someone feels their way on a rock climbing adventure pushing their own personal boundaries or a teenager showing their grandparent how to use the internet for the first time, make sure to include a “human” presence in your submissions. All photographs should use full color and feel optimistic and engaging. Most importantly, they should always put the learner at the center. Photographers can submit up to 10 images.EligibilityThis opportunity is open globally to those who are at least 18 years of age at the time of entry. Void are prohibited;Artists may submit up to ten photos in JPG or PNG and no larger than 5MB;Artists must retain a high res version of their submission as it will be required if selected;Photographs must be original (meaning not using third party pre-existing copyright materials) but can be pre-existing or created especially for this opportunity;Photographs should include a human presence. Photographers are solely responsible for obtaining, prior to submitting, all necessary usage rights and permissions for the contents of their submission;Photographs should not include any trademarks or service marks of a third party or any location;Artists must join Talenthouse using an active email address in order to ensure they can be contacted if they are selected;Artists that are not selected will not give up any rights to their work, however Pearson has the rights to promote their work on their channels in connection with this Creative Invite. All artists will be credited accordingly;Selected Artists will have to sign a model release form and a photography assignment and consent form which assigns ownership of their work to Pearson for global usage. Selected photographs can still be used for artist’s own portfolio purposes;Selected Artists may also be asked by Pearson to do separate paid photography assignments;Selected Artists must respond to Talenthouse within two days of receiving the notification email or else will forfeit all incentives;Inappropriate, offensive and harmful submissions, as well as submissions that do not fit the brief and follow the guidelines, will be removed;No purchase necessary to enter.PrizesUp to 20 photographs, as chosen by Pearson’s panel of judges including world renowned photographer Rankin, will be selected. The photographers will receive:USD 500 for each selected photograph;Exposure for their work across Pearson’s official channels, subject to the discretion of Pearson;Pearson will contact Selected Artists directly regarding the potential to work on paid projects in the future.How to apply?Photographers have until 18 August 2015 at 6pm GMT to submit their ideas HERE.For more information please visit the official website. Scholarship at ONCAMPUS Reading – Art & Design ← Two PhD Research Fellowships in History of Art/Design/Architecture LinkedIn 0
Three car chiefs were ejected from Daytona Speedweeks on Sunday, following their respective cars failing pre-qualifying inspection twice in advance of the Daytona 500 next weekend.The No. 9 Hendrick Motorsports Chevrolet of driver Chase Elliott, No. 3 Richard Childress Racing Chevrolet of Austin Dillon and No. 13 Germain Racing Chevrolet of Ty Dillon failed pre-qualifying inspection twice, leading to their respective car chiefs being ejected.REWATCH: Pre-race inspectionSunday was the start of NASCAR’s 2019 deterrence model, and the results were felt early. Previously, a car chief was not ejected unless a team failed inspection three times. This year, it’s two.Additionally, all three teams were docked 15 minutes of practice time.Last month NASCAR introduced a system where race-winning teams found in violation of the rule book post-race would be disqualified. Additionally, post-race inspection is done at track following the event, with penalties — if any — handed out then instead of following a mid-week teardown at the NASCAR R&D Center in Concord, North Carolina.RELATED: Elliott in backup for The Clash
Getting it RightHealth care is one of the few things that affects us from cradle to grave. Unless you have enough cash on hand to never worry about how you will pay for health care, you need to encourage the public and private sectors to work together to get it right.The bottom line is that health-care reform has to be about common sense. We must encourage republican and democratic legislators to work together to pursue the best way for patients to access systems at a reasonable cost, using the best technology and demonstrated best practices. We can’t afford to implement changes just because we think something works. We must insist on processes and procedures that stem from evidence-based best practices designed to achieve the best possible patient outcomes.A lot can go wrong in health care for the patient and the provider, and every decision makes a difference in the care of patients and safety of providers. All of us can reflect on an injury we’ve managed that most likely could have been avoided through closer attention to detail. Think of reflective striping on a uniform as an exmaples of a small detail that can prevent serious injuries for first responders. Attention to detail is critical throughout health care, and it’s a must during health-care policy development. EMS providers need to be able to explain how every decision and change affects EMS. You must make a special effort to communicate with and educate legislators, both freshman and incumbent, about the complexities of the health-care system from EMS to rehab. And we should highlight things that are truly important. This will help ensure their policy decisions can help us provide better care and prevent providers from being run over in the process. JEMS This article originally appeared in February 2011 JEMS as “Health-Care Rollercoaster: Don’t just go along for the ride.” Controlling CostsIt has become clear over time and in this past election that reform can mean a lot of different things to different people. Given the magnitude of the ongoing and climbing investment in health-care delivery, education, technology and pharmaceuticals, it will be increasingly more difficult to avoid health-care policy discussions. When I’m asked whether the power shift in the U.S. House of Representatives is going to stall health-care reform, I respond, “The train has already left the station.” It’s unlikely that health-care reform will be sidelined in national, state and local legislative and public policy arenas because no one can stop the speeding train that is the U.S. health-care system. With this said, there’s a good chance health care may remain a political hot potato, and the pace of the reform could be slowed. President Obama likely won’t retreat from his health-care agenda, but the republican-controlled House can choose not to fund, or to underfund, health-care initiatives. Health care may also be seen as a political hot potato because it’s a complex issue, which affects everybody and is as personal as your next visit to your doctor or emergency department. If the system is working for you and all you have is a small co-payment for your visit, then you may not see the need for change. But if the cost is suddenly more than you can afford or you have a bad outcome that affects your ability to work or care for yourself or your family, then the system is no longer working for you; you may experience the necessity for change firsthand.Pragmatically, none of us can afford to continue to ignore the screaming need to get a handle on health-care costs, access and quality. So although modifications will be made to the health-care reform legislation, it’s clear that if we’re ever going to get our arms around costs, now is the time. Those of us in health care know the wisest way to address illness is prevention. The second most efficient way to control health-care costs is expeditious treatment when clinically appropriate. Therefore, investment in methods to help keep the U.S. population well by covering preventive treatment and putting greater emphasis on primary care–as outlined in the health-care reform legislation–must continue, but it will take many years to accomplish. The newest class of federal, state and local elected officials has now been in office for a couple of months. These representatives tipped the balance of power from a democratic to republican majority in the U.S. House of Representatives. The GOP also picked up seats in the U.S. Senate. This shift in power is just the latest in the long history of American politics, because the reality is that Washington, D.C., is in a constant state of change.As with any shift, however, we can expect priorities to change, with some issues receiving less attention. Such priority issues as the economy, jobs, education, national infrastructure and defense will remain at the top of the national agenda. Health care will also remain at the forefront of the discussion, regardless of who’s in power or who’s for or against health-care “reform.” Health-care reform is unique for EMS professionals because it affects us as individuals, our families, our careers and the organizations we work for, which makes it critical that we help government get it right.