How an underwear selling lady become a دبي
How an underwear selling lady become a Manager? And why a cabin crew supervisor got to be only an assistant after a redundancy!
Yes, the above title is true or at least that what i have been told; but I have been thinking how someone with no experience at all become a manager and another person used to be a supervisor, and in a minute turned to be an assistant working the whole day on people CVs in a recruitment agency.
Suddenly; i have lived a dream and got back to 2018 when i started working at a newly initiated company where i was the only employee and FOUR managers. People would think that’s tough or even sort of impossible to be in such a situation with dozens of responsibilities and orders. I was too close to resign and go back home when i talked to a professor to ask him if i could go for the Ph.D. and postgraduate studies and its requirements as i needed to find a plan B .
This professor told me that i have the ONE life chance to get into my career success by implementing 3 secrets: Hard work; Time Management & Commitment.
In my whole life; I have never failed in something; i was the best in almost everything and it was a reason of believing and hard work or that what i was thinking that time . After gotten my first ever job and lived the hardest moments I got lemme call them the magic keys, they were the only hope by the way.
I have started controlling everything like an octopus; literally EVERYTHING. It was just a year after that to become a manager; I haven’t stopped till i have become a partner as well.
I look to life now from a different perspective that not all people have this kind of skill when i can read, see, and expect the future by applying 3 words only.
As a finance man; everything revenue has a cost which is the same for the work success (as a revenue ) ; i have had its cost (my personal life “my heart”) .
Recently; i have woken up and encouraged my self to have all life corners where i found someone who i call her the Z smiling girl who has a wrong life balancing. I have tried to cut the corner for her and let her apply the mysterious secrets without losing her personal life too, although she has her point of view to life that would be regret soon as she has the same situation i have had before. For me, I would listen to any stranger's advice, i might need it somehow.
Now; I believe i have the answer to the first part of the question that the lady who used to sell under-wears found the secrets. But what about another lady?
Let’s discuss it later .
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Alexander Graham Bell: the man that allowed us to call each other (over long distances, of course!)
Alexander Graham Bell was born to a modest family in Edinburgh, Scotland. His father was a teacher of the deaf who made instruments so that the deaf could interpret us like normal human beings. His father was a very successful teacher and young Alexander loved his father's occupation and soon mastered his father's job. His father quickly noticed this and the duo started performing and crowds from far away came to visit this rare child-father performance and they soon became local stars. After earning generously, his father thought of sending him to school and he found it very interesting, and he loved every bit of it. After his school days he started going to university and his professors treated him like their own sons, he was loved by all and cherished his time at the place. Here at college he started devouring all the books and soon became the talk of the university. At university he became an inventor of something we now call the 'telephone', it was not perfect but it could transmit sound through glass wires at a maximum distance of 700 ft and the voice was blurry, but this was the first time the world has experienced something like this and he became an over-night hero! His next challenge was to get rid of the wires and he did this with fiber-glass (not sure how exactly, but he did!), he finished his challenge with ease. His next challenge was portability and usability, the size was too big and the voices were a little blurry so he had to fix that and it was a bit difficult and once everything was perfected, it became something that everyone wanted and Western Union hired him to make more of his so-called 'telephones'. After this came his hydrofoil which was a bonus to normal planes and could allow planes to land on water and in 1922, he sadly passed away in Nova Scotia.
The construction of the world's largest Ferris wheel is coming to an end
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Other News United Arab Emirates
Righting a wrong — and rewriting a racist legacy
Law professors fought for a decade to clear the name of Lee Arthur Hester, the boy pictured here shortly after his arrest in the 1961 slaying of one of his teachers in Chicago. (Chicago Tribune)
By DEL QUENTIN WILBERSTAFF WRITER
SEP. 5, 20205 AM
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CHICAGO — Law professor Steven Drizin had seen it again and again, and it pained him: Prosecutors wielding a decades-old legal case to justify a juvenile’s confession to a serious crime. Illinois vs. Hester, as a colleague put it, also “smelled bad.”
It seemed probable that Lee Arthur Hester, the case’s Black 14-year-old defendant, had falsely confessed to fatally stabbing a white teacher. As they dug into the 1961 conviction, Drizin and colleagues at Northwestern University became convinced Hester had been railroaded by racist authorities, an injustice that controlled the fate of many boys and girls in the years to come.
Clearing Hester’s name would not be easy. Evidence had vanished. Key witnesses had died.
Also, this case wasn’t about freeing Hester from prison. He was paroled in 1972, meaning there would be no public pressure to save a man from death row. But in the face of such an obvious wrong, they thought they had to try.
“There is no expiration date on justice. It’s not like a carton of milk,” Drizin said. “So many false confessions were taken from young African American boys and men in this city. It’s not just a problem that started in the 1970s, 1980s or 1990s. There is a long, long history here. And Lee Arthur’s case was an important part of that history.”
The front page of the Chicago Tribune the day after Lee Arthur Hester, a Black 14-year-old, is arrested in the slaying of a white teacher at his school.(Chicago Tribune)
Drizin, 59, is co-director of Northwestern University Law School’s Center on Wrongful Convictions and looks and acts every bit the law professor — he wears spectacles, has gray receding hair and speaks in careful, complete paragraphs.
The professor has helped exonerate at least 20 men and women convicted of serious crimes; he specializes in unwinding false confessions by juveniles, especially those by African Americans in Chicago who were victims of racist police practices.
Drizin decided to look into the Hester case in 2010 after discussing it with a Northwestern colleague, Thomas F. Geraghty, who had long doubted police arrested the right suspect. Working out of his cluttered office overlooking Lake Michigan, Drizin began exploring the case’s history.
Steven Drizin, a Northwestern University law professor, spent a decade seeking to clear the name of a man he believed was falsely accused of murder when he was 14. (Holden Blanco )
Hester had been quickly arrested in the April 20, 1961, stabbing and rape of one of his favorite teachers, 45-year-old Josephine Keane, in a storage room at their school, Lewis-Champlin, on this city’s South Side.
In just a few decades, Lewis-Champlin had gone from a nearly all-white to all-Black student body, mirroring seismic demographic changes across Chicago. The killing touched a nerve, particularly among whites anxious about Blacks moving into their neighborhoods.
The slaying and arrest were intensely covered by Chicago’s newspapers and radio stations. The Chicago Tribune ran a story about Hester’s arrest on the front page, next to articles about the failed Bay of Pigs invasion and a speed record set by the X-15 jet. The city’s other newspapers published a photo of Keane’s corpse in a body bag and an article about how teachers “had been fearful for some time of a growing danger a number of them face in schools in certain areas of the city.”
A showcase for compelling storytelling from the Los Angeles Times.
Tensions did not die down. Not six months after Hester’s arrest, Black and white spectators packed shoulder to shoulder in a Chicago courtroom to witness the trial. “It was impossible to ignore the rank overtones of racism” among whites convinced of Hester’s guilt, reported the Chicago Defender, a Black-run newspaper.
As Drizin combed newspaper archives, the professor was struck by how Hester was portrayed in the media. Photos revealed a boy so slight his clothes hung on him like he was a coat hanger. Even so, a newspaper described him as a bully and “strong as an ox.”
Hester was convicted after a two-week trial — the jury had one Black member and 11 whites — and sentenced to 55 years in prison. The youth lost his appeals. In an unexpected twist, Drizin discovered Hester’s lawyers argued before the Supreme Court that the youth’s confession should have been suppressed and his conviction overturned. For reasons lost to history, the justices declined to issue a ruling. (Under a 2017 Illinois law, police can no longer question someone in Hester’s circumstances without a lawyer present.)
Drizin met Hester through Jerome Feldman, a lawyer who defended the boy in 1961. Feldman, who has since died, told Drizin he had never wavered in believing Hester was innocent and they had become lifelong friends.
A gospel singer who did odd jobs for a living, Hester reaffirmed his innocence and explained he had not allowed the conviction to derail his life. Paroled early for good behavior, Hester had kept his conviction secret from his own children. Now 73, he declined to comment for this story.
Hester agreed to allow Drizin and his Northwestern colleagues — including Laura Nirider, the 38-year-old co-director of the wrongful conviction center — to wage a legal battle to clear his name.
(Drizin and Nirider would attain some fame for their unsuccessful effort to toss the conviction of Brendan Dassey, who at 16 confessed to a participating in the rape and killing of Teresa Halbach in 2005, a crime featured in the hit Netflix documentary “Making a Murderer.”)
The Chicago Tribune front page reporting the conviction in the case. (Chicago Tribune )
Drizin and Nirider soon obtained reports that revealed how Hester had come under the police microscope. Investigators were convinced a Black student was responsible, and detectives, including one who was later convicted of drug trafficking, zeroed in on Hester. The boy was an easy target — a fifth-grader with below-average intelligence who white teachers reported had behavioral problems.
Detectives noticed Hester had what they thought was a lipstick smudge on his collar and a blood spot on his trousers. He was taken to a juvenile detention center to be questioned, without a lawyer or parent in the room.
Hester at first maintained his innocence. But police were relentless. They lied about the crime scene, about the evidence, about allowing Hester to go home to his mother if he just confessed, the boy testified. After hours spent alone in what Hester called a “dark dungeon room,” he admitted he had killed and sexually assaulted Keane.
The confession made no sense to the Northwestern professors. The boy claimed he stabbed Keane in the back by accident after tripping over some books. He stumbled again and struck her a second time in the back; the teacher actually was stabbed in the chest and right side. Hester’s description of the sexual assault did not correspond to evidence collected from the scene.
The professors were puzzled by how police could believe that a boy, 6 inches shorter and 35 pounds lighter than Keane, overpowered the teacher, stabbed her, raped her and calmly returned to class, with no one the wiser.
In their research, Nirider and Drizin even uncovered a better suspect — a white engineer at the school who had a history of institutionalization and was sent to a mental health facility after Hester’s arrest. They obtained government reports that further revealed the engineer was a violent paranoid schizophrenic. The man had beaten his wife and children and was reported to be a religious fanatic obsessed with sex.
The Northwestern team sought to have the conviction thrown out, but prosecutors fought their efforts. In 2015, a judge denied the lawyers’ request, ruling their arguments were based on nothing more than “speculation, rumor and sympathy.”
Prospects for Hester seemed dim until the next year when Kim Foxx, a political progressive, won election to become Cook County’s top local prosecutor. One of her first actions was to beef up a unit tasked with reviewing problematic prosecutions and throwing out wrongful convictions.
Drizin saw an opening and sought out a former U.S. attorney, Patrick Fitzgerald, who had expressed interest in reversing wrongful convictions.
Fitzgerald, a former top federal prosecutor in Chicago who handled or oversaw some of the Justice Department’s most high-profile criminal cases, agreed to review the files.
“This was an important gut check for us,” Drizin said. “He doesn’t come from our background. He is a prosecutor who puts people away.”
Patrick Fitzgerald, a former U.S. attorney who had expressed interest in reversing wrongful convictions, agreed to review the Hester case. (Tim Boyle / Getty Images)
The former prosecutor agreed with the Northwestern team’s assessments, and penned a crisp 29-page letter to Foxx’s office that poked holes in the boy’s confession and savaged the junk science that prosecutors used to link Hester to the crime. He also methodically laid out the case against the engineer.
Mark Rotert, who at the time led Foxx’s Conviction Integrity Unit, was impressed. After reviewing the files, Rotert and his attorneys concluded they would never have prosecuted Hester — the entire case was a mess.
“The thing that grabbed me at the beginning reading through it was the confession struck me as implausible,” Rotert said. “And I don’t think the police did a damned thing to investigate this murder once they put Lee Arthur into a police car. They missed a much better suspect. And the science has been discredited. There was nothing here.”
In May 2019, Rotert petitioned a court to toss the conviction. A judge agreed.
A more difficult decision for prosecutors loomed. Hester’s lawyers asked Foxx to not oppose their request for a certificate of innocence. Such a certificate, issued by a judge, would establish Hester was actually innocent, allowing him to obtain about $200,000 in compensation from the state for his time behind bars.
Prosecutors often did not support issuing such certificates unless evidence of innocence was concrete and overwhelming; Hester’s case did not seem so clear-cut. But as Foxx reviewed the files and arguments, she came to a conclusion. “Justice requires us even in the murkiest and oldest of cases to do what is right,” Foxx said. Prosecutors did not oppose the motion.
Justice came in January. In the same building where a grade-schooler six decades earlier had displayed no emotion when a jury found him guilty of murder, an old man wept as a judge declared his innocence, and recast the racist legacy of Illinois vs. Hester.
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Un estudio confirma que el ibuprofeno no empeora el pronóstico del Covid-19 - Zamora 24 Horas
El uso de medicamentos antiinflamatorios no esteroides (AINE), como el ibuprofeno y el diclofenaco, no está asociado con ningún efecto adverso en personas con Covid-19, la enfermedad que p ...
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Consejos para aprovechar el lado positivo de la soledad - El Nuevo Dia.com
Este sentimiento toma una nueva definición cuando aprovechamos el espacio que da para mirarnos por dentro y tomar control de nuestras vidas
¿En qué piensas cuando se habla de soledad? Puede haber dos grupos de personas: los que la relacionan con una tristeza que, si no se atiende a tiempo, puede caer en un estado de depresión y de ansiedad; y los que la vinculan al momento de mirarse hacia adentro para conocerse mejor y reflexionar sobre cómo tomar control de su vida. Desde marzo pasado, cuando el Gobierno de Puerto Rico tomó medidas para evitar la propagación del COVID-19, los momentos para estar solos son muy comunes. Por las restricciones gubernamentales o por las decisiones autoimpuestas para no contagiarse con el virus, muchas personas han experimentado un detente en su rutina diaria que los ha llevado a tener más tiempo a solas. Sin embargo, estos instantes están acompañados de una carga negativa, porque, por lo general, la soledad está asociada con tristeza y quebranto, menciona la psicóloga clínica Ylsa Marrero-Sánchez. Socialmente, la soledad está definida como un estado emocional en el que se entiende que una persona sola se siente deprimida, triste, vacía. Se trata de un estigma social que está bien arraigado, y cuando una persona enfrenta la soledad, cae en estos pensamientos, y puede hasta afectar su salud con trastornos mentales, expresa la profesional de la salud. La realidad es que hay que redefinirla porque, respetando lo que sienta cada persona, la soledad no es algo negativo. Muchas personas lo ven como algo negativo porque tienen miedo a estar consigo mismas, a hacer una introspección de sus vidas, miedo hasta qué pueden decir de ellas, agrega. La especialista señala que, quienes tienden a asociar la soledad con pena, suelen ser personas que tienen una dependencia emocional o una dependencia a un familiar o ser querido. No obstante, quienes se sienten seguros de sí mismos e independientes tienen una definición muy distinta porque lo ven como un tiempo para reconectar con su ser. A pesar de estas descripciones generales, la psicóloga reconoce que, igualmente, las personas que no son codependientes experimentan desconsuelo, por lo que es esencial buscar ayuda profesional para evitar consecuencias graves en la salud mental. Cambiar un estigma, con el bombardeo social que existe con solo mencionar la palabra, puede conllevar años. Hay que trabajar internamente, y si no, se puede buscar tratamiento de reestructuración cognitiva. Es importante hablar porque no le puedes tener miedo a estar contigo y conocerte. No es necesario estar con otros para disfrutar de la compañía, indica al resaltar la importancia de comenzar a cambiar definiciones para que se normalicen estos momentos de soledad sin la necesidad de huirles cuando lleguen en cualquier etapa de la vida. Según su experiencia, la experta menciona que ese miedo a estar solo, en ocasiones, está acompañado de problemas que las personas no quieren enfrentar por temor a los prejuicios de los demás. Como parte del proceso de transformar esa manera de pensar, Marrero-Sánchez recomienda las siguientes acciones: la lectura, el yoga, los ejercicios y la meditación. También, ayuda tener una rutina en la que puedas establecer tus necesidades básicas y que identifiques las cosas que disfrutas, y definas tus gustos. Mientras más conozcas de ti, menos traspiés darás en situaciones o decisiones personales y sentimentales, dice. Poner en práctica esta autorreflexión promueve cambios en la vida de las personas, asegura. Revela que, en los pasados meses de encierro parcial por las restricciones gubernamentales, recibió a una significativa cantidad de pacientes que están tratando de salir de vicios, como parte de la decisión de tomar las riendas de su vida. La profesional lo adjudica a una introspección en los recientes encuentros de soledad. Adolescentes y ancianos temen estar solos Marrero-Sánchez reconoce que también se debe tener en consideración que, dependiendo de la etapa de la vida, la palabra soledad cobra dimensiones distintas. En este tema, la psicóloga apunta hacia los adolescentes y los ancianos, a quienes describe como las personas que se les hace difícil enfrentar la soledad. En el caso de los adolescentes, tienen una necesidad de compañía. Están en la etapa de descubrir su personalidad y necesitan estar con otras personas para definirse. También, los que viven con familias punitivas tienen el tiempo para estar solos, y les afecta pensar en las expectativas que tienen de ellos y los roles que deben cumplir, indica. Las personas mayores, muchas veces, no se adaptan a este periodo de la vida, no lo pueden disfrutar, aunque tengan lo que necesitan o tengan a sus familiares cercanos. También, están los que son abandonados y ahí es inevitable que la soledad les afecte, añade. Este último grupo también ha experimentado las consecuencias del aislamiento social. Esa falta de conexiones sociales agrava las condiciones de salud de las personas de edad avanzada, según un informe de las Academias Nacionales de Ciencias, Ingeniería y Medicina (NASEM en inglés). Por tanto, el distanciamiento físico, como medida de prevención contra el COVID-19, no debe confundirse con el aislamiento social, por lo que la comunicación telefónica o virtual puede ser de gran ayuda para esta comunidad. Sobre los adultos, la psicóloga comenta que, una gran mayoría, no ha podido reflexionar en medio de la pandemia porque, contrario a muchos, su vida no se ha tenido, sino todo lo contrario. A este grupo se le ha hecho difícil apreciar la soledad porque su hogar se transformó en el sitio del trabajo remoto, en el salón de clases de sus hijos y en el lugar donde las tareas domésticas inician en la mañana y terminan en la noche. En el contexto actual, algunos han apreciado la soledad porque es la primera vez que experimentan detenerse. Otros han chocado con esta realidad con la que no han podido lidiar, y muchos no tienen forma de buscar un espacio porque entre los hijos, el trabajo, la pareja y la casa, ¿quién puede estar solo?, comenta la especialista.