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Connect with the Dodgers Jr. Dodgers Kids Club Dodger Insider Blog Dodger Insider Magazine Dodgers Photo Blog Walk-Up Music Dodgers Bobbleheads 2022 MLB All-Star Game Fantasy MLB Rally MLB Rally Quick Pick The Vault R.B.I. Baseball 20 MLB Home Run Derby 2020 Closer Report Prospect Rankings MLB Champions Connect with the Dodgers Jr. Dodgers Kids Club Dodger Insider Blog Dodger Insider Magazine Dodgers Photo Blog Walk-Up Music Dodgers Bobbleheads 2022 MLB All-Star Game Fantasy MLB Rally MLB Rally Quick Pick The Vault R.B.I. Baseball 20 MLB Home Run Derby 2020 Closer Report Prospect Rankings MLB Champions Los Angeles Dodgers Booster club, an organization composed of people who share a common interest in the enjoyment and support of Los Angeles Dodger Baseball Connect with the Dodgers Jr. Dodgers Kids Club Dodger Insider Blog Dodger Insider Magazine Dodgers Photo Blog Walk-Up Music Dodgers Bobbleheads 2022 MLB All-Star Game Fantasy MLB Rally MLB Rally Quick Pick The Vault R.B.I. Baseball 20 MLB Home Run Derby 2020 Closer Report Prospect Rankings MLB Champions Alex Bregman singled in the go-ahead run during a five-run ninth inning, and the Astros rallied past the Los Angeles Dodgers 7-5 under smoky skies Saturday night in Houston's first visit since the ... There will be playoff baseball at Dodger Stadium this fall — officially. With a 15-6 rout of the Colorado Rockies on Friday in Denver, the Dodgers clinched home-field advantage in the best-of ... The Los Angeles Dodgers will determine the exact seat for your cutout in the stadium. Photo upload instructions will be emailed separately within one (1) business day after purchase. Please only upload photos of yourself and wear official Dodger gear or plain attire when you take your photo. Los Angeles Dodgers, Los Angeles, California. 3,399,435 likes · 69,689 talking about this · 282,953 were here. This is the official Facebook home of the Los Angeles Dodgers. Follow us:... The Los Angeles Dodgers are an American professional baseball team based in Los Angeles, California. The Dodgers compete in Major League Baseball (MLB) as a member club of the National League (NL) West division. Established in 1883 in the New York City borough of Brooklyn, the team relocated to Los Angeles before the 1958 season. Connect with the Dodgers Jr. Dodgers Kids Club Dodger Insider Blog Dodger Insider Magazine Dodgers Photo Blog Walk-Up Music Dodgers Bobbleheads 2022 MLB All-Star Game Fantasy MLB Rally MLB Rally Quick Pick The Vault R.B.I. Baseball 20 MLB Home Run Derby 2020 Closer Report Prospect Rankings MLB Champions

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2020.06.26 00:15 Memodean Questions from June 25, 2020 Online Game

Round 1:

  1. The tallest mountain in the Southern Hemisphere is found in what mountain chain? a. Andes (Aconcagua)
  2. In the Olympics, what is it called when the athletes enter the stadium, as part of the opening ceremony, behind their country's flag? a. Parade of Nations
  3. Within 10 seconds, how many seconds into its flight did the Space Shuttle Challenger explode on January 28, 1986? a. 73 seconds (accept 63-83)
  4. With the longest initial run of any play in history, what is the name of the play by Agatha Christie, opened in 1952, which audience members are asked not to reveal the identity of the murderer after leaving the theater? a. The Mousetrap
  5. According to a 2004 film adaptation, what train picked up a passenger in Grand Rapids, Michigan, and continued to travel to 90 degrees N latitude? a. The Polar Express
  6. The loudest sound ever recorded in human history was the result of what type of explosion? a. Volcanic (Krakatoa in 1883)
  7. Which sport that became an Olympic event in 1996 did Misty May-Treanor and Kerri Walsh-Jennings win gold medals in three straight Summer Olympics? a. Beach volleyball
Round 2:
  1. You’re looking at a map of Canada and focusing on the three prairie provinces. Which of them lies furthest west? a. Alberta
  2. According to the shortest chapter in the Bible, what "endureth for ever?” a. Truth (of the Lord)
  3. Many people like ponchos because they can be worn to keep you warm, protect you from the rain, or just as a fashion statement. While they can be found in many parts of the world, they originated on which continent? a. South America
  4. What is the name of the Caribbean capital city that suffered a devastating earthquake in 2010? a. Port-au-Prince (Haiti)
  5. In which Shakespeare play would you find the quote 'Thy drugs are quick. Thus with a kiss I die.'? a. Romeo and Juliet
  6. Which member of The Lord of the Rings trilogy casts as well as two seasons of Stranger Things is the son of Oscar winner Patty Duke? a. Sean Astin
  7. One of the original Public Ivy League schools, to which state would you relocate if you wanted to attend Miami University? a. Ohio
MUSIC ROUND Summer of Love 1967 (song and artist) Song Artist 1. Ruby Tuesday Rolling Stones 2. San Francisco (Be Sure to Wear Flowers in Your Hair) Scott McKenzie 3. White Rabbit Jefferson Airplane 4. A Whiter Shade of Pale Procol Harum 5. Gimme Some Lovin’ Spencer Davis Group 6. Incense and Peppermint Strawberry Alarm Clock 7. Nights in White Satin Moody Blues
Round 3:
  1. In which nation is the spot located in which the sun rises over the Pacific Ocean and sets over the Atlantic Ocean? a. Panama
  2. Of pandiculation, snickersee, or collywobbles, which word indicates a human ailment? a. Collywobbles (stomach ache)
  3. Amanda Lee Rogers is the birth name of the Australian-American model/actress who is now married to what TV talk show host? a. Ellen Degeneres (Portia de Rossi)
  4. Between 1973 and 1995, what actor made eight films directed by Martin Scorsese? a. Robert DeNiro
  5. Coined in 2003, what is the term for the principle that all data on the Internet should be treated equally and not interfered with or discriminated against by private companies or government agencies? a. Net neutrality
  6. Of 25, 40, or 400, what age must you be to qualify to be a quadragenarian? a. 40
  7. Named for its athletic teams, Gatorade was developed by what school in 1965? a. University of Florida
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2020.06.21 01:01 summerofsmoke COVID-19 Update: DC Phase Two Reopening

Dear Members of the Georgetown Community:
Yesterday, Washington, DC Mayor Muriel Bowser announced the city will move to Phase Two for reopening, on Monday, June 22. This will be the second of four phases based on the ReOpen DC plan.
In Phase Two, universities can begin to gradually reopen only after an approval by the District government of a university plan. As outlined in President DeGioia’s message on fall planning&utm_content=), the university continues to work on our plan, focusing on how we can provide for the safe return of the members of our community given the risks posed by COVID-19. Georgetown has not yet submitted its plan to the District for approval but seeks to do so soon. We will continue to consult with our community as we finalize our plans for the future, including for the coming semester.
The DC government’s new phase does not change the current operating status for Georgetown University’s campuses and off-campus offices in Washington, DC. The university remains as a virtual learning and telework flexible environment. In support of this effort, staff, AAPs and temporary employees should continue to telework as directed by their supervisors, and all existing telework designations made pursuant to our COVID-19 Telework Guidelines and Procedures remain in place. Please respect the telework designation for the health and safety of our community.
Academic and administrative buildings on the Main and Medical Center Campus will continue to be restricted to a limited number of community members with approved GOCard access as they have been. Buildings that remain closed to the entire community include Lauinger Library, Dahlgren Medical Library, Leavey Center, Healey Family Student Center and Yates Field House. Buildings on the Law Center campus are similarly restricted to GOCard access only. These restrictions also apply to off-campus offices, including Wisconsin Avenue and M Street offices, the Harris Building and the School of Continuing Studies campus at 640 Massachusetts Avenue, NW.
As detailed in university guidance, all employees, students, and visitors in a Georgetown University Washington, DC, campus space (including all university-owned or controlled buildings, campus grounds, shared laboratory areas, shared residence hall spaces, conference rooms, restrooms, etc.) must wear a face covering at all times, except when alone in a private room with a closed door or in a private vehicle.
As a reminder, the moratorium on university-sponsored travel for faculty and staff remains in effect until further notice.
If you would like to receive a daily update listing all new COVID-19 communications sent by Georgetown, subscribe to our daily digest. Should you have additional questions, please contact our university call center at 202-784-3510, Monday-Friday 9 a.m.-5 p.m.
Sincerely,
Robert M. Groves, Provost
Edward B. Healton, Executive Vice President for Health Sciences and Executive Dean of the School of Medicine
William M. Treanor, Executive Vice President and Dean of the Law Center
Geoffrey S. Chatas, Senior Vice President and Chief Operating Officer
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2020.06.15 18:35 summerofsmoke COVID-19 Update: Cancellation of Fall 2020 Study Abroad and Exchange Programs

Email transcript from the Office of the President to all students, faculty, and staff:
Dear Members of the Georgetown Community,
COVID-19 has deeply impacted all of our lives and we remain grateful for the generosity of spirit of the Georgetown community as we work through so many new elements of our university academic functions and operations.
Today, after much consideration, we regrettably must announce the extension of the moratorium on all university-sponsored student international travel through the upcoming semester, including the cancellation of fall 2020 study abroad and exchange programs.
We know that in light of the moratorium, many in our community had inquired about fall plans for study abroad and other international travel. We thank you for your patience as we worked to assess these complex questions.
For those students with plans to participate in a university-sponsored or related international travel program or abroad program for the fall or full academic year, the relevant office or department will be in touch with you today to provide additional information regarding next steps, including information for graduate or professional students regarding any relevant exception process. Limited exceptions to this moratorium may be considered for specific graduate and professional student travel, and must be approved by the appropriate Executive Vice President.
This decision applies to all university-sponsored international travel by undergraduate, graduate and professional students. It does not, however, impact university-sponsored international travel for faculty and staff, which remains subject to the moratorium communicated on April 21.
Our decision was made in the interest of the health and safety of our community, taking into account the dynamic nature of the global public health situation, significant current limitations on international travel, and the ability to appropriately support students abroad during this time of uncertainty. We decided now in order to provide all students who had planned to participate in university-sponsored international travel or programs with ample time to adjust their plans to continue their studies with Georgetown for the fall semester.
We recognize how disruptive and significant this decision is, and the university is actively working with relevant departments to help affected students determine the best course of action to continue their academic progress in the fall.
University leadership and key stakeholders continue to meet to review, update and communicate during this pandemic. We recognize the challenges this health crisis has caused for our community, and we appreciate everyone’s cooperation and efforts as we work through these times.
You can find all university updates, answers to frequently asked questions and other resources related to coronavirus on the Georgetown University website.
Sincerely,
Robert M. Groves, Provost
Edward B. Healton, Executive Vice President for Health Sciences and Executive Dean of the School of Medicine
William M. Treanor, Executive Vice President and Dean of the Law Center
Geoffrey S. Chatas, Senior Vice President and Chief Operating Officer
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2020.06.10 02:27 summerofsmoke Jonas treanor cam

Email transcript from the Office of the President:
June 9, 2020
Dear Members of the Georgetown University Community:
As we begin our summer period, I wish to provide an overview of how we are preparing for the coming academic year, the practical assumptions that are guiding our decision-making, and what will be important for us to return to our campuses this Fall. Since the very beginning of the pandemic, our community has come together in extraordinary ways, and I wish to again thank you for how you have enabled our University to respond, as we confront the challenges and the uncertainty of this moment.
We face complex and challenging decisions that require the most careful planning and preparation. We are focused on the ways that we can protect the health and safety of each member of our community and pursue our academic mission during a time of serious risk and uncertainty. We are animated by moral commitments that have shaped our community since our founding—including cura personalis, a deep sense of care for each person—and our commitment to the three foundational aspects of our mission—the formation of our students; the inquiry of our faculty; and our service to the common good.
This has been a time of great difficulty. Many of us are experiencing deep grief and pain for the people we have lost and the ways that our lives have been impacted as a result of this global pandemic. We realize, with particular pain, the disproportionate experience of the worst impacts of COVID-19 on essential workers—in healthcare, in roles that support our daily lives—and in African American communities and communities of color. We recognize the imperative we have, moving forward, of strengthening our vision of a community deeply invested in the care of each person. Doing so requires us to direct our energy not only to our response to COVID-19, but also to issues of equity and justice, and to issues of racism, violence and police brutality that we must now face with renewed urgency. As I shared in my letter to our community on May 31&utm_content=), this is a moment that demands our personal, civic, and institutional engagement.
Planning for Fall
As we approach the Fall, our planning is focused on how we can provide for the safe return of the members of our community and how we can work to sustain their safety over the course of their time at Georgetown—in our residence halls, classrooms, and gathering places across our campuses, given the risks posed by COVID-19.
Over the past several weeks, we have convened groups of colleagues to support planning efforts in key areas, including public health, academic options, operations, and finance. On our faculty, we have some of the world’s leading experts in public health and these colleagues have helped us understand the range of actions and conditions that will enable us to safely return to our campuses. Our academic leaders have worked to develop hybrid and flexible approaches to sustaining our educational mission as the conditions of the pandemic change. And our operations and finance colleagues are developing frameworks to support and sustain a return to campus.
ReOpen DC
It is important to understand that we are developing our plans within the framework provided by ReOpen DC—the plan for the District of Columbia. Returning to our campuses will require the approval of city authorities. The ReOpen DC plan was released on May 21, and it outlines a four-stage approach for the city’s reopening, including the reopening of colleges and universities.
On May 29, Mayor Muriel Bowser announced that the District would move into Phase One of its plan, which lifts the “stay-at-home order” that she imposed on March 30 and provides for the resumption of “certain activities—where the risk of transmission has been determined to be low and when strong safeguards are in place…” Phase One continues to require social distancing of at least six feet from persons not in one’s household, wearing a mask or face covering, and the prohibition of gatherings of more than ten individuals. Colleges and universities in the District of Columbia are not permitted to resume on-campus activities under Phase One.
ReOpen DC stipulates that colleges and universities will be able to resume on-campus activities once two conditions are met: first, the city moves into Phase Two, and second, the city approves each college and university’s plan for returning to campus. Over the past few weeks, our colleagues here at Georgetown have been deeply engaged in the development of these plans.
Practical Assumptions
In developing our plans, we are guided by a set of assumptions that inform our work:
Health and Safety: Our first priority is to the health and safety of our community—students, faculty, and staff. We will be guided by the data, evidence, and expertise of our scientific and public health communities.
Academic Mission: It is in the interest of our academic mission to welcome as many students as is safely possible to in-person instruction in the Fall.
Timing of Medical Advances: We do not see significant advances in a safe and effective vaccine becoming widely available by the end of 2020.
Layered Public Health Framework: We will be able to implement a layered public health framework. Elements of a layered framework include regular self-screening for symptoms; temperature checks; social distancing; face coverings; readily available testing and contact tracing; isolation of those contracting the disease; quarantine for those with significant contact with those with the disease; deep cleaning of public spaces; and reducing crowd sizes. While no framework can eliminate all risk, such a layered approach is integral to our efforts to work to mitigate risk. We will identify the policies and processes that enable this commitment.
Adherence: Effective health and safety measures depend on the active participation by members of our community.
Hybrid-Flexible Academic Models: We will be prepared to conduct hybrid and flexible models of learning that span a continuum from on-campus to fully-virtual, determined by relevant factors, including our ability to meet our public health responsibilities and the needs of our community. We are preparing for multiple options depending upon the changing state of pandemic conditions in the District of Columbia and on our ability to fulfill our obligations for public health on the Georgetown campuses.
Varying Impact: The implications of COVID-19 result in impacts that vary in severity across different members of our community. We will exert special effort to anticipate and address these variations.
Differentiation of Academic Programs: We will be adaptive to the differences across our academic programs. The needs of Law, Medical, and Graduate education can differ from those of undergraduate and residential students.
Financial Capacity: We will have the financial resources to prepare for and support the 2020-2021 academic year. Given the demands of putting in place the public health framework in support of the health and safety of our community, and strengthening the virtual learning environment, we do not yet know the full extent of the costs for this coming year.
Infrastructure: We will be able to adapt and expand the infrastructure of our campuses—including classrooms, laboratories, residence halls, dining halls—to address the new needs for public health.
Second Surge of Infection: We will have the capability of responding to the possibility of another surge of infection during the course of 2020-2021, in the event we experience such a threat to the health and safety of our community.
Emerging Scenarios for the Fall
These assumptions have guided our planning work and are shaping a range of scenarios that will provide us with the best opportunities to return to our campuses this Fall, should conditions allow. We will continue to work closely with the District of Columbia Departments of Health and Planning to ensure that the plans we develop are in accordance with the framework of ReOpen DC.
Recognizing that the need to manage density will make it impossible to return to normal this Fall, we are exploring approaches ranging from fully-virtual to approaches that balance virtual learning with on-campus presence—understanding that the needs across our campuses require differentiated approaches. The needs for managing the public health of a residential undergraduate community are different than those for our graduate students, as well as for our professional students at our Law Center, Medical Center, and School of Continuing Studies. For example, the steps to support our research laboratories will be different from those for our libraries.
Robert Groves, our Provost, is coordinating the preparations regarding the modality of the undergraduate and graduate programs with the deans of the Main Campus; William Treanor, our Executive Vice President and Dean, is developing the elements of our J.D., S.J.D., and LL.M. programs at the Law Center; Edward Healton, our Executive Vice President and Executive Dean, is overseeing our planning for the return of our research community to the laboratories, the resumption of clinical training for our 3rd and 4th year Medical students and our range of Nursing programs, as well as our 1st and 2nd year Preclinical Medical education and our programs in Biomedical Graduate Education.
We are also developing approaches to bringing our employees back to campus. Over the last few months, we have learned a great deal about how to operate effectively in an environment where a majority of our colleagues are working remotely. As we develop approaches for a return to campus, we will assess which members of our workforce will need to prepare to return to campus, and which members can continue to work remotely as we navigate the circumstances of the pandemic.
Given our first priority is the health and safety of our community, and how much we are still learning about the virus, we will work closely with the members of our student body, faculty and staff to consider and address particular challenges they anticipate with a return to campus.
Beginning in the next few days, we will issue a series of communications on our planning for each of our campuses. We will provide clear and regular communications as we reach greater clarity about the upcoming academic year, and specifically about the range of fully-virtual to hybrid-flexible approaches that will guide each campus. The most challenging set of issues, given the density of our residential campus, are those involving our undergraduates. It is our intent to provide a full scope of our plans over the course of the coming weeks.
I am deeply grateful to all of our colleagues whose work is ensuring we can be prepared for this Fall.
I wish each of you the very best as we navigate this moment together, supported by one another and the enduring values that bind us as a community. You have my deepest appreciation.
Sincerely,
John J. DeGioia
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2020.05.27 21:57 summerofsmoke Jonas cam treanor

Email transcript from the Office of the President to all students, faculty, and staff:
Dear Members of the Georgetown Community:
Earlier today, Washington, DC, Mayor Muriel Bowser announced the city will move to Phase One for reopening, beginning this Friday, May 29. This is the first of four phases based on the ReOpen DC plan and the city meeting key thresholds to contain the COVID-19 virus.
This announcement does not change the current operating status for Georgetown University’s campuses and off-campus offices in Washington, DC.
While the city is gradually reopening, Georgetown University’s operating status remains as a virtual learning and telework flexible environment. In support of this effort, staff, AAPs and temporary employees should continue to telework as directed by their supervisors, and all existing telework designations made pursuant to our COVID-19 Telework Guidelines and Procedures remain in place. All summer courses will continue to be delivered through remote learning.
Academic and administrative buildings on the Main and Medical Center Campus will continue to be restricted to a limited number of community members with approved GOCard access as they have been. Buildings that remain closed to the entire community include Lauinger Library, Dahlgren Medical Library, Leavey Center, Healey Family Student Center and Yates Field House. Buildings on the Law Center campus are similarly restricted to GOCard access only. These restrictions also apply to off-campus offices, including Wisconsin Avenue and M Street offices, the Harris Building and the School of Continuing Studies campus at 640 Massachusetts Avenue, NW.
This summer we also continue to support approximately 100 undergraduate students and 40 law students who have been approved to stay on campus due to extenuating circumstances. Students remaining on Main Campus or in the neighborhoods by the Main Campus must abide by local directives and face enhanced sanctions for not doing so.
As detailed in recent guidance, all employees, students, and visitors in a Georgetown University Washington, DC, campus space (including all campus owned or controlled buildings, campus grounds, shared laboratory areas, shared residence hall spaces, conference rooms, restrooms, etc.) must wear a face covering at all times, except when alone in a private room with a closed door or in a private vehicle.
Each university in the District is working with the city to prepare a more detailed reopening plan for campus operations as the city moves through its four phases. We will continue to update our community as DC updates its plans to reopen. If you would like to receive a daily update listing all new COVID-19 communications sent by Georgetown, subscribe to our daily digest. Should you have additional questions, please contact our university call center at 202-784-3510, Monday-Friday 9 a.m.-5 p.m.
Sincerely,
Robert M. Groves, Provost
Edward B. Healton, Executive Vice President for Health Sciences and Executive Dean of the School of Medicine
William M. Treanor, Executive Vice President and Dean of the Law Center
Geoffrey S. Chatas, Senior Vice President and Chief Operating Officer
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2020.04.23 00:15 csufcarol Jonas treanor cam

Feel free to sound off below on anything you may be hearing! Please remember to stick to the facts and avoid speculation. I’ll try to update consistently throughout it.
Update: Refunds and reimbursements will NOT be happening for the Spring 2020 semester, as per President Virjee.
Update: Fall 2020 being fully online was a false report and a “misrepresentation”, says Provost Oliver. She states that “what we want to do is follow what the governor says, and what the Chancellor’s office says”, and that it’s important to keep in mind that “things can change very quickly”
Update: Internships, visual arts, research, and lab classes will have “priority” for being instituted face-to-face first when classes resume, if that is a possibility. Oliver still states that while the circumstances are not optimal, “I’m afraid I have to give a generic answer- it depends. I know that answer is unsatisfactory to all of you.”
Update: on the Titan Experience- VP for student affairs, Mr. Le Grand, states that “fullerton.edu/students” has information on how clubs and organizations may continue to meet. In regard to the emergency funding for students states that even though the campus will get $41 million as a result of the CARES act, “we don’t have a check yet” and to “be patient” as we “look for ways to get the money to students once it actually happens.” Also encourages students in need to reach out to Tuffy’s Basic Needs service.
Update: Commencement- due to social distancing requirements, they are “running scenarios” and state that it is “tough managing the unknown” but that “it is our goal to have every student walk across the stage when that becomes available”. No date is given, but “at some point” it will happen. Right now, a virtual celebration is being discussed. It’s “exciting,” that “we will be able to have something this spring”, states Greg Saks about this virtual option.
Update: 37 minutes in, moderator Ellen Treanor states “we have addressed most questions” and has the panel share their final thoughts.
Update: Dr. Amir Dabirian, VP of Information Technology states that “technology” should not be an issue for students and that should you need any tech, they will try their best to coordinate that and ship it to you.
Update: Dean of Students Hallie Hunt says “if you need anything at all, please do not hesitate to contact us, we are here for you.”
Update: Provost Oliver thanks all students “for sticking with their education while facing stress of academics, life, and family. Congratulations for sticking with your education. We will be able to answer specific questions about Credit/No Credit if you submit them to the website.” She thanks the Academic Senate and states that she hopes this will help take some of the stress off. “I appreciate the gratitude that you have for us. We are working as hard as we can because we believe in you. You’ll probably hate me for this, but I hope you’ll be able to write a few of your thoughts during this time. This is a very unusual time in history, but trust me, take some notes and it’ll be a good time soon enough to share that with your grandchildren.”
Update: President Virjee- “if students need a laptop, or mobile WiFi space, a cellphone, a charger, we will help you out on that.” States that if you have IT problems, to please use the IT website to navigate those concerns. “I think we have the most friendly grading option anywhere in the country”- states that we have a ten day period after we see our grade, we can then make an “informed decision”, states that those looking at grad school, student athletes, and those receiving financial aid should speak to academic advisors but that ultimately, “it is your decision, that is in your hands.”
Update: President Virjee says “we have the best attendance in class now than ever” and that he is proud of how “inspiring” we are to the “next generation of Titans that are coming in” and that we have tenacity, kindness, and grit. “In other words, it takes a Titan!” “I want to shake your hand when you cross that stage.” President Virjee just got slightly emotional and had to pause for a moment after his voice broke. He states that “we will get through this together.”
Update: Virtual Town Hall just ended, 53 minutes after it started. Sound off below y’all, it may not be much but at the very least we’ve got each other.
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2020.04.15 15:15 summerofsmoke Cam jonas treanor

Email transcript from the Office of the President to all faculty and staff:
Dear Georgetown Faculty and Staff,
As we approach the final weeks of the spring semester, we continue to navigate the challenges the COVID-19 pandemic has presented to our community. At the end of last month, we announced that all Main Campus Summer 2020 instruction would be moved to virtual delivery. The Law Center also moved online all of its summer classes for continuing J.D. and LL.M students.
In addition to the continuation of the virtual learning environment, today we are announcing that all in-person summer programs scheduled to be held on the Main Campus, the School of Continuing Studies campus and Law Center campus through August 9, 2020 will need to be shifted to an online-only format or otherwise be canceled.
With approaching summer program deadlines and continuing uncertainty regarding the duration of “stay-at-home orders” and social distancing guidelines, we concluded that this is the best course of action to ensure the health and safety for all. No in-person housing, event or athletic space will be provided for summer programming, including camps and conferences. All Main Campus summer conference deposits through August 9 will be fully refunded. As we move forward, we will prioritize Main Campus orientation programs and pre-sessions associated with the fall semester. For more information, please contact conferencehousing@georgetown.edu.
We recognize there are several academic programs at the Medical Center and Law Center that are part of the upcoming academic year and that would typically begin in July or early August, prior to August 9. Participants in those programs will hear directly from their program directors in the weeks ahead with information on the delivery of those activities.
We will be following-up on travel guidance for the summer in the days ahead.
As a reminder, the Center for New Designs in Learning and Scholarship (CNDLS) is available to support faculty and staff in transitioning programs and activities to remote formats. If, after careful consideration, a program cannot be transitioned to a virtual environment, it must be rescheduled or canceled. For all questions about the transition to virtual delivery for summer programs, please consult your program chairs, deans and department heads.
We understand how disruptive these necessary decisions are for our community. As we continue to evaluate the latest health guidance and safety procedures, we will revisit these decisions as circumstances allow.
Thank you all for your commitment and dedication. We are very grateful for your extraordinary efforts.
Sincerely,
Geoffrey S. Chatas, Senior Vice President and Chief Operating Officer
Robert M. Groves, Provost
Edward B. Healton, Executive Vice President for Health Sciences and Executive Dean of the School of Medicine
William M. Treanor, Executive Vice President and Dean of the Law Center
submitted by summerofsmoke to georgetown [link] [comments]


2020.02.09 15:30 My_name_is_Bot Jonas cam treanor

Treanor's pin in final bout lifts Hough past Cardinal Gibbons in 4A wrestling championship submitted by My_name_is_Bot to RSSBot [link] [comments]