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Carson City area road report for June 8-14: Roundabout work continues

Carson City area road report for June 8-14: Roundabout work continues

CARSON CITY, Nev. – Closures will be in place June 9-17 on Centerville Lane, State Route 756 in Douglas County as the Nevada Department of Transportation resurfaces the roadway. The start date was originally set to begin Monday, June 8.

Carson City Health and Human Services is reporting Sunday, June 7 that there are four new positive cases and two additional recoveries of COVID-19 in the Quad-County region. This brings the total number of cases to 234 with 161 recoveries and six deaths, 67 cases remain active.

My neighbor Mark, now known as “Chip” after Chip Gaines from “Fixer Upper” on HGTV, acquired his new moniker after building an amazing fence to enclose his wife’s garden (with her help of course!). Since we have major animal challenges in our neighborhood — ground squirrels, rabbits, deer and bears — a strong defense system is essential for successful vegetable production. The impressive garden fence that “Chip” built should keep all the critters out.

Between the three of them, they have worked more than 70 years in faculty and administrative faculty positions at Western Nevada College.

Here is the Carson City and South Carson Street Project road report for the week of June 8-14, 2020. Information on lane restrictions and street closures related to the South Carson Street Project can be found at CarsonProud.com.

Nevada Health Centers’ Mammovan will offer mammography screenings in Carson City and other areas of northern Nevada over the next two weeks.

After a windy Saturday knocked out power and downed a few trees around Carson City, unseasonable cold air will continue to move into the Carson City region Sunday, prompting the National Weather Service to issue a Freeze Warning from Sunday night through Monday morning.

The Carson City Sheriffs Office will be joining forces with other law enforcement agencies statewide focusing on pedestrian safety June 5 through June 21.

Reader Jose Ramirez writes the following: “Upper end of Goni Road in Carson City had some fairly stiff breezes Saturday afternoon. A solid Russian Olive Tree was no match for the winds. Wind meter had a gust of 37 mph just about the time the tree went over. That was our main shade for the back yard. Sad.”

Deer cross Carson Street across from the State Capitol in downtown Carson City on Saturday.

As a digital media teacher at Carson High School I asked my students if they wanted to do a year in review video. Nick Baggio, who is an editor for the announcements, and Gianna Johnson, who is an anchor on the daily announcements, jumped right on the project.

Carson City Health and Human Services (CCHHS) is reporting three new positive cases and four additional recoveries of COVID-19 in the Quad-County region.

This brings the total number of cases to 230 with 159 recoveries and six deaths, 65 cases remain active.

UPDATE 4 p.m.: The people who were stuck in an elevator near W. Ann Street have been rescued.

An additional line down is being reported near Musser.

***

UPDATE: As of 3:40 p.m. there are now 2,298 people without power, the majority of which reside in Carson City.

Outages include:

Today, Carson High School’s 2020 Graduates were honored by the school, their families and their community with a social-distance graduation, in which graduates were escorted to the stage by motorcade, many of the cars decorated for each graduate.

The first Carson Farmer’s Market of the season took place Saturday and all was well with social distancing measures in place.

Vendors were limited to growers and artisans who make products from what they grow only, and meat vendors should be coming back soon.

Carson City Deputies arrested a man Thursday afternoon in the area of W. Washington Street and N. Curry Street for attempted robbery and assault with a deadly weapon after he allegedly tried to steal car keys from a woman and pulled a knife on her husband.

Hello fellow anglers. I finally got out to do some serious fishing last weekend. Renee and I joined our friends Tom And Shelly Blotter at Bridgeport Reservoir.

The trip started out a little precarious. We arrived on Saturday afternoon to a steady 25 to 50 mph wind. Which kept us off the lake until Sunday.

Douglas County 9-1-1 Emergency Services is pleased to announce another enhancement to our next generation 9-1-1 service.

We have partnered with RapidSOS to bring enhanced 9-1-1 services to the residents and visitors of Douglas and Alpine Counties.

A man accused of kidnapping and attempted sexual assault of a minor appeared in court in Carson City Friday for his preliminary hearing.

Carson City Senior Judge John Tatro presided over the hearing of Kahlil Deshaun Williams, who is being accused of kidnapping, attempted sexual assault of a minor under 14, lewdness with a minor under 14, and false imprisonment.

Local customers visited Carson City area casinos on reopening day Thursday, June 4 with new guidelines and safety measures put in place.

After a statewide shutdown in March due to COVID-19, casinos were allowed to resume operations Thursday under safety rules established by the Center for Disease Control and Nevada Gaming Control Board.

June 6 was supposed to be the day of the kick-off concert to the 2020 Levitt AMP Carson City Summer Concert Series…unfortunately, we all know that large gatherings like the ones that take place at Levitt AMP Carson City are just not possible right now.

Recreational facilities and services in Carson City are beginning to reopen under new provisions by Governor Sisolak’s Phase 2 directives.

The Multipurpose Athletic Center has reopened and the Carson City Aquatic Facility and Carson City Community Center are gearing towards reopening on Monday, June 8.

Finalized data from the Nevada Department of Employment, Training and Rehabilitation (DETR) show initial claims for unemployment insurance (UI) totaled 11,337 for the week ending May 30, down 4,270 claims, or 27.4 percent compared to last week’s total of 15,607.

This is the fifth consecutive week of declines in regular initial claims. Through the week ending May 30, there have been 507,177 initial claims filed in 2020, 485,525 of which have come in the last twelve weeks.

On Monday the Carson City Library is reopening to the public with the hours of 1-6 p.m., Monday through Friday.

Curbside pick-up service will continue to be available 10 a.m.-noon, Monday through Friday.

“We’re thrilled to be able to welcome the community back to the library,” said Tod Colegrove, director of the Carson City Library. “Because of the governor’s directive and to ensure everyone stays as safe as possible, we’ve had to limit hours and staffing. We’ll also still have curbside pick-up for those who might be hesitant to come into the public facility.”

CHS Class of 2020 Graduation Parade through downtown Carson City.

All graduates are asked to meet in the parking lot at 3228 N. Carson St. at 6:30 p.m.

Carson City Fire Department knocked down a backyard fire Thursday evening in the 1700 block of Rand Court off of Rand Avenue in East Carson City.

Carson City Health and Human Services is reporting Thursday, June 4 that there is an additional death due to COVID-19 in the Quad-County region, bringing the total number of COVID-19 deaths to six. The individual was a male Carson City resident in his 70’s.

It is unknown at this time if he had underlying conditions. CCHHS is also reporting 18 new positive cases and one additional recovery of COVID-19 in the Quad-County region. This brings the total number of cases to 220 with 155 recoveries and six deaths, 59 cases remain active.

The new cases are:

Kyle Roerink, Executive Director of the Great Basin Water Network, will be the featured speaker at Monday’s virtual Democratic luncheon.

Kyle served as a subject matter expert for Rep. Dina Titus, then as principal advocate for the YES on Question 6 campaign to mandate that 50% of Nevada’s electricity be from renewable sources by 2030.

Eagle Valley Middle School hosted a drive-through eighth-grade promotion ceremony Thursday afternoon from 12 to 1 p.m. Students and families were able to drive with their families, see their teachers along the procession route and enjoy the conclusion of a unforgettable school year. Promotion certificates will be mailed with report cards.

Grocery Outlet Bargain Market, extreme-value grocery retailer, opened its newest location Thursday at 7 Dayton Village Parkway in Dayton, Nev., creating 33 new jobs in the community and providing big savings on name brand, high quality merchandise.

Parents and students waited in a student motorcade Thursday outside Carson High School in order to return school property and retrieve student property from the campus.

Yesterday, June 3 was the final day of the school year for Carson City students, in what was surely a bittersweet end to an unusual year due to the COVID-19 shutdown.

On Friday May 29, Carson City bars and pubs were allowed to reopen under the Governor’s Phase 2. While many rejoiced, it is also putting bar owners in a difficult position.

For many, securing emergency funds such as the Payment Protection Program (PPP) has been an ongoing struggle, and many small businesses have yet to see a dime despite months of shut down.

Artist and poet, Jaeda DeWalt wrote, “When we learn how to become resilient, we learn how to embrace the beautifully broad spectrum of the human experience.” If there is one word to describe Pioneer High School’s class of 2020, it would be “resilient.”

On Wednesday, Nevada Secretary of State Barbara Cegavske announced early turnout numbers for the June 9 primary election that is being conducted primarily by mail-in ballot. As of Tuesday, 276,456 of the 1,829,050 ballots mailed to Nevada voters have been cast. An additional 636 voters have cast a ballot in person during the early voting period.

The Board of Supervisors voted 4-1 on Thursday to accept a new diesel tax in Carson City, with Supervisor Lori Bagwell voting against.

According to the agenda, Nevada Revised Statute (NRS) 373.062 to enact by ordinance a zero to five cent per gallon tax on the sale of diesel fuel within Carson City.

The Carson City Sheriff’s Office received numerous calls in the past month in reference to an online dating and extortion scam.

With so much uncertainty for an MLB season, it’s almost certain that Minor League Baseball will not be played this year.

The Nevada Department of Conservation and Natural Resources is excited to announce that Coeur Rochester, Inc. a wholly-owned subsidiary of Coeur Mining, Inc. and Crawford Cattle, LLC have entered into a first-of-its-kind agreement to protect critical sagebrush habitat in Nevada while ensuring continued environmentally sensitive and sustainable mining practices.

On Thursday, Nevada Gov. Steve Sisolak highlighted the State’s recent progress in efforts to battle COVID-19 in Nevada. At the end of April, when announcing the Nevada United: Roadmap to Recovery plan, Gov. Sisolak laid out five criteria State officials would monitor as the State began a gradual, phased in reopening process.

Source: carsonnow.org

Author: NDOT news release


Flexible accelerated online AA degree helps workers with families

Flexible accelerated online AA degree helps workers with families

In 2019, after 15 years at the same Waikīkī hotel, front desk manager Christopher Sawai noticed that a lot of young recent college graduates going head-to-head with him for promotions were beating him and becoming his bosses.

“I just decided it was time to move forward and the only way to do that was to earn a degree and progress as a person as well,” said Sawai, 47.

He saw that UH was offering an accelerated online associate in arts degree and liked that it afforded him the opportunity to work while earning his degree.

In fall 2019, Sawai became a member of the University of Hawaiʻi Community Colleges Accelerated Online AA Liberal Arts degree program’s first cohort. He was one of the lucky 40 who ended up with a spot out of 400 applicants. Currently furloughed, Sawai said he has used the time off to take other online classes offered by UH.

The relatively new AA online degree program provides more versatility for residents who hope to earn an AA degree even while possibly juggling work and raising a family. Shareen Gill-Dhesi works full-time as a management consultant and homeschools her daughters, who are five and two.

“For me personally, just being so busy with being a mom and work and everything, I think this is perfect for me because I think the way the programs are set up that it’s not overwhelming,” said Gill-Dhesi.

She and her mother opened up the first Subway at Leeward Community College in 2011, and when she saw the online degree program being offered, it “felt like home.”

Applications are now open (PDF) for the fall 2020 cohort. Only 50 spots are available. Students have the flexibility of taking five-week online courses, one at a time, year round. The cohort is designed for students with few to no college credits.

The deadline to register is August 1, 2020. Resident tuition is $131 per credit. Out-of-state tuition is $345 per credit. Financial aid is available to those who qualify.

“It’s never too late to start your path with education,” said Sawai, who is aiming to eventually earn a master’s degree in human resources. “Especially with what is happening in the world with COVID-19, maybe you are in a career that just may not be sustainable for the next few years. Maybe this is your opportunity to go back to school and rethink about a different career.”

Gill-Dhesi added, “The online degree program is accelerated, but it is very rewarding and it is manageable. I have a 4.0 GPA and I have a lot of other things going on. I think that if you set your mind to it, it is very much achievable and it is well worth your time and your money.”

Source: www.hawaii.edu

Author: Kelli Trifonovitch


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University of North Carolina Wilmington calls professor's tweets 'vile and inexcusable' following growing backlash online

University of North Carolina Wilmington calls professor’s tweets ‘vile and inexcusable’ following growing backlash online

(CNN)A professor at the University of North Carolina Wilmington has come under fire for tweets he posted which the school has called “vile and inexcusable,” according to a statement the school provided to CNN Saturday.

At the center of this controversy is Mike Adams, a professor of criminology at the university, according to the school’s website. On May 29, Adams tweeted, “This evening I ate pizza and drank beer with six guys at a six seat table top. I almost felt like a free man who was not living in the slave state of North Carolina. Massa Cooper, let my people go!”

Roy Cooper is North Carolina’s Democratic governor.

    Adams’ tweet was sent a week after the state moved into phase two of reopening and a few days after protests erupted because of the May 25 killing of George Floyd, a black man, in Minneapolis after a police officer was seen on video kneeling on his neck for nearly nine minutes.

    Adams could not be reached for comment on Saturday despite numerous attempts by phone, email and social media.

    Another tweet from Adams on May 28 read, “Don’t shut down the universities. Shut down the non essential majors. Like Women’s Studies.”

    Adams is the author of the book “Feminists Say the Darndest Things: A Politically Incorrect Professor Confronts ‘Womyn’ on Campus.”

    Adams’ tweets became the focal point of a change.org petition calling for his removal. Since it was launched roughly four days ago, the petition has collected more than 40,000 digital signatures.

    Another petition in the same vein has collected more than 11,000 digital signatures.

    “We are listening to the outrage being expressed regarding the vile and inexcusable comments made by a UNCW faculty member,” the university said in the statement provided to CNN. “However, we are not just listening; we can confirm we are very carefully and assertively reviewing our options in terms of how to proceed. We are not able to comment further at this time, as this is a personnel matter.”

    In a lengthy statement released online, the university addressed the free speech implications of Adams’ tweets.

    “Hateful, hurtful language aimed at degrading others is contrary to our university values and our commitment to an environment of respect and dignity. Its appearance on any platform, including the personal platforms of anyone affiliated with UNCW, is absolutely reprehensible,” the university wrote.

    “However, no matter how upsetting and distasteful the comments may be, they are expressions of free speech and protected by the First Amendment. We review any perceived threats that are brought to our attention, and at this point, the conduct and materials at issue do not contain any evidence of a true physical threat toward any members of our community.”

    Roy Gutterman, the director of the Tully Center for Free Speech at Syracuse University’s Newhouse School, said while Adams’ comments may be offensive, they should be protected by the First Amendment.

    The tweets appear to be unrelated to academic work and are simply personal opinions offensive to some people, which is not a crime, he said.

    “The answer to this is not punishment, which would run afoul of the First Amendment because this involves a public university. The answer is to counter the speech and confront the speech. This could be the subject of campus-wide discussions,” Gutterman said.

    This is not the first time Adams has courted controversy online.

    In 2016, another change.org petition called for his removal after Adams had published an article titled “A ‘Queer Muslim’ Jihad?” on right-wing news site The Daily Wire. In the article, Adams wrote about a Muslim refugee and LGBT student-activist at the University of North Carolina Wilmington.

    In 2006, Adams was denied a promotion at the University of North Carolina Wilmington due to his conservative views, according to the Wilmington Star News.

    Adams sued the university and won in 2014 after a jury determined that Adams’ speech was a factor in the decision to not promote him, according to court documents. The federal court also ordered the university to pay Adams roughly $50,000 in back pay and over $600,000 for attorney’s fees and other costs, the Star News reported.

    One person unhappy with how Adams has conducted himself on social media is Kaela Bedics, a first-year graduate student pursuing a master’s in conflict management and resolution at the school. Bedics first became aware of Adams after the Daily Wire article published.

      “Though I acknowledge that Mr. Adams has a first amendment right to the freedom of speech, I find his tweets contemptuous and unbecoming of a university professor,” Bedics told CNN through Twitter.

      “I can appreciate the desire to focus on more right-wing work and expose students to these ideas in the university setting, but his methods of exposing students to these ideas are, in my opinion, unethical, a means to encourage harassment and violence, and targeted at minorities, women, and members of the LGBTQIA+ community.”

      Source: www.cnn.com

      Author: Fernando Alfonso III, CNN


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