16 Years Later!
Interestingly, in the US ArboNet database, the death rates have not changed significantly over the 16 years since WNV first appeared in North America, varying only from 8% to 12% of neuroinvasive cases. However, this is still considerable in comparison with the cited death rates of
16 years later!
Neuroinvasive disease most commonly occurs in older individuals (>60 years old). In one study, the odds ratio (95% CI) of developing encephalitis was 2.2 (1.6 to 3.1) in individuals older than 64 years 19. Additional identified risk factors for encephalitis include hypertension and diabetes 19, 27.
The news media appropriately caught a huge chunk of the blame. But a public that had been fooled once was not prepared for the multiple rounds of post-invasion deceptions that followed, issued by many of the same pols and press actors. These were designed to rewrite history in real time, creating new legends that have now lasted 16 years.
A British non-profit called Reprieve years ago even discovered journalists were routinely repeating government assertions that certain terror suspects had been killed in drone strikes, failing to notice the same suspects had been reported killed years before or in different countries, sometimes not even twice but three or four times.
A man of great fate returns home to his three stepdaughters after 16 years in prison. The girls have grown up. The man soon realizes that he feels more for the girls than paternal love.Be kind or be strict. It's up to you to get the girls ...[From Itch.io]
Quincy -a field golden- was a comfort dog for 10 years at a nursing home where Steve used to work. Quincy had full run of the building, Steve said, so that he could engage residents with his kind and gentle demeanor. His presence allowed people to experience some of the proven benefits of Animal-Assisted Therapy (AAT), such as lower stress, anxiety and an overall improved mood, among many others. People at the nursing home loved him, Steve said, and one resident even ended up painting a portrait of him.
After pushing through four years of adversity to reach that moment, a freak injury ended his college career and changed the trajectory of his professional life. Holloway still recalls the play vividly -- Seton Hall big man Samuel Dalembert blocked a shot, then Holloway sped out on a 3-on-2 break and Eurostepped into a layup attempt.
Holloway had forged a strong bond with Robin Cunningham -- the team's tutor, who worked at Seton Hall in various roles inside and outside the athletic department for 37 years. On Holloway's recruiting visit, he spent two minutes on an essay Cunningham asked him to take 20 minutes to write. By the time he was a senior, he'd spend three hours perfecting an assignment that only should have taken two. "He certainly worked on a Plan B the whole time," Cunningham said.
The whirlpool scene cut to the essence of Holloway. Instead of bemoaning an injury that robbed him of his final career game and hindered his NBA chances, he stayed focused on becoming the first person in his family to graduate college. And, in turn, set up this return trip to the Sweet 16 more than two decades later.
Holloway also credits Cunningham for being his rock during his four years in the school. "Oh man, she meant everything," he said. "She pushed me to believe I could do things I couldn't do academically."
3Young women today are much more likely to be working, compared with Silent Generation women during their young adult years. In 1965, when Silent women were young, a majority (58%) were not participating in the labor force and 40% were employed. Among Millennials, that pattern has flipped. Today, 71% of young Millennial women are employed, while 26% are not in the labor force. This shift to more women in the workplace occurred as early as 1985, when Boomers were young. Then, nearly seven-in-ten young Boomer women (66%) were employed and 29% were not in the labor force.
4Millennials today are more than three times as likely to have never married as Silents were when they were young. About six-in-ten Millennials (57%) have never been married, reflecting broader societal shifts toward marriage later in life. In 1965, the typical American woman first married at age 21 and the typical man wed at 23. By 2017, those figures climbed to 27 for women and 29.5 for men. When members of the Silent Generation were the same age as Millennials are now, just 17% had never been married. Still, about two-thirds of never-married Millennials (65%) say they would like to get married someday. When asked the reasons they have not gotten married, 29% say they are not financially prepared, while 26% say they have not found someone who has the qualities they are looking for; an additional 26% say they are too young and not ready to settle down.
5Millennials are much more likely to be racial or ethnic minorities than were members of the Silent Generation. Fifty years ago, America was less racially and ethnically diverse than it is today. Large-scale immigration from Asia and Latin America, the rise of racial intermarriage and differences in fertility patterns across racial and ethnic groups have contributed to Millennials being more racially and ethnically diverse than prior generations. In 2017, fewer than six-in-ten Millennials (56%) were non-Hispanic whites, compared with more than eight-in-ten (84%) Silents. The share who are Hispanic is five times as large among Millennials as among Silents (21% vs. 4%), and the share who are Asian has also increased. However, the share who are black has remained roughly the same.
In the years following Matt's death, I continued to quietly struggle with the loss of my friend. As I grew older and started my career as a professional filmmaker, I watched a younger generation come of age, one that was oblivious to the tragedy of Matthew Shepard's story, and I felt a strange sense of urgency that was hard to ignore. I wanted the world to reconnect with Matt in a more human way. I wanted them to see the Matt I knew, as a person, not as a symbol. And I wanted young people who would learn his story for the very first time to understand that the choices we make can help spread compassion and acceptance, and prevent crimes like this from taking place in the future.
When Matt died, I made a promise to myself that, when I was ready, I would help the world get to know Matt not just as victim, but as a human being with friends and family who loved and supported him. Twelve years later, I finally felt ready to begin.
In the four years it took to make the film, there were moments when I seriously contemplated giving up. At times, when the memories were too painful and the challenges too overwhelming, I wanted to turn back. Though it was a meaningful experience to discover Matt all over again, I suffered the pain of his loss once more. But even in those tough times, the firm conviction that our film would make an impact and that Matt's story was one that needed to be told sustained me.
CHATTANOOGA, TN (WRCB) - Chattanooga Police say they've finally solved a cold case that's been eluding them for 16 years. An arrest has been made in the 1997 murder of a young mom, whose body was found stabbed to death in the woods.
Murder victim Vicrotia Carr Witherspoon Hollingsworth, known as Vicky by her loved ones, went missing in 1997. Two years later, she was found dead from a stab wound to the neck. No one was charged for her murder for 16 years, until this week.
But the children say they are serving life sentences after years of being whipped with everything from belts to hammers, locked in a closet for months at a time and given so little to eat that their bodies stopped growing.
Victoria Eging, his adoptive mother, said Caleb was given therapy for severe reactive attachment disorder and struggled throughout his teenage years, once spending 18 months in a residential treatment facility for troubled youths.
In 2010 Lhermitte filed a civil lawsuit demanding up to three million euros ($3.18 million) from a former psychiatrist alleging his "inaction" had failed to prevent the murders, but she ended up abandoning the legal battle after ten years without success.
The terror attack that killed almost 3,000 people 16 years ago has left a number of long-term health effects on its survivors that research is only now revealing, according to ABC-15. Notably, dust particles, which included carcinogens like perfluoroalkyl substances, settled throughout homes, schools and other places in New York, which caused residents to breathe in the toxic fumes.
The New York City Department of Health and Mental Hygiene also tracks 9/11-related health conditions in its World Trade Center Health Registry. Of the registry's enrollees, 3,200 were 18 years or younger on 9/11.
But following his 2006 loss to Henderson, Belfort seemed to find consistency as a fighter. Now 30 years old and a father, he notched two victories at light heavyweight before making his 185 pound debut. Two straight knockout victories, including a 37 second KO over former middleweight contender Matt Lindland, proved that a less muscular Belfort retained his power. It was time for his third UFC run.
All 67-year-old pensioners in a primary care district (N = 142) participating in a multi-disciplinary population study were followed until the age of 83. At 83 years of age, 65 persons had survived and continued to take part in the study. Social, psychological and medical factors predicting survival during the period have previously been reported (Samuelsson et al. 1992). In the present analysis, the same variables at age 67 were used to predict health, measured with six different health indicators, at 83 years. The analysis has been performed separately for women and men. Variables at 67 years of age as determinants for health at age 83 have been identified and ranked through successive selection in a step-wise discriminatory analysis. For women, reported diseases at 67 was a very strong predictor but quite the contrary for men. Blood pressure and sleep medication were strong predictors for men but not for women. Psychological factors were more frequently included in the predictive models for women than for men. Social factors were of comparatively less importance for both men and women. There was greater accuracy in the prediction of health for women. The individual variables most often included in the predictive model for women were coping and reported health at age 67. For men, blood pressure, sleep medication and intelligence were the most frequent predictors. The analysis demonstrated clear sex-specific prediction patterns. When comparing predictors for survival and predictors for differentiated health in the same population no similarities were found. 041b061a72