TCU places second in the National Student Advertising Competition, the highest in school history ReddIt The Skiffhttps://www.tcu360.com/author/the-skiff/ The Skiffhttps://www.tcu360.com/author/the-skiff/ World Oceans Day shines spotlight on marine plastic pollution Linkedin The Skiff by TCU360TCU Box 298050Fort Worth, TX [email protected] + posts The Skiffhttps://www.tcu360.com/author/the-skiff/ The Skiff: Dec. 5, 2019 The Skiffhttps://www.tcu360.com/author/the-skiff/ The Skiff: Nov. 14, 2019 Welcome TCU Class of 2025 Twitter The Skiff: Nov. 7, 2019 The Skiff Facebook Facebook Linkedin Previous articleHoroscope: October 10, 2019Next articleAmpersand to open new location by campus The Skiff RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR Twitter ReddIt The Skiff: Nov. 21, 2019 printFailed to fetch Error: URL to the PDF file must be on exactly the same domain as the current web page. Click here for more infoVolume 118, Issue 6: Fort Worth PD cracks down on house parties Also: Moehrig is a top Big 12 safety, Alcohol violations, retiring GOP Rep
Grammy Award-winning trumpet player Maurice “Mobetta” Brown is no stranger to working with some of the most talented musicians in the world. He was mentored by the iconic Wynton Marsalis, arranged the entire 11-piece horn section for Tedeschi Trucks Bands’ 2011 album Revelator (which won a Grammy for Best Blues Album in 2012), and has played alongside incredible stars such as Santigold, Wyclef Jean, Talib Kweli, Cee-Lo, Diddy, Musiq Soulchild, and more. They call him “Mobetta” for a reason; from a musical standpoint, it doesn’t get much better than Mo Brown.Currently working on his own solo material, The Mood due out March 2017, Brown has released his latest single “Destination Hope,” featuring singer Chris Turner and spoken word poet J. IVY. It’s a jazzy, soul-infused number with straight hip-hop beats that will keep your head swaying even after the track ends.Brown tells us about the track: “Destination Hope represents a place of encouragement & inclusion in place of resentment & division, a place where there is no racism or discrimination. A place where people have respect for one another, their communities and the environment. It’s very easy to get caught up in the negativity & that leads to hopelessness. In these trying times, I sought to create a mood that would uplift people and give them a sense of hope. The destination is in the journey to get there; to actively & compassionately stand up for something better for ourselves & future generations is to cultivate hope.”Take a listen below:
Michael Boehlje of Purdue University on the drivers and consequences of structural change in agriculture. Marc Johnson, dean of agriculture at Kansas State University, on agriculture’s stake in emerging technologies. Noel Estensen, CEO of Cenex Harvest States Cooperatives, on the challenges facing cooperatives in a changing farm economy. Tom Zinnen of the University of Wisconsin on educating consumers on biotechnology. Bob Stallman, president of American Farm Bureau, on needed policy changes. Luther Tweeten of Ohio State University, on maximizing agriculture’s ability to benefit from new technologies. And a field hearing by the U.S. Senate Agricultural Committee, chaired by Georgia Sen. Paul Coverdell. The second annual National Symposium on the Future of American Agriculture will bringtogether the leading U.S. experts to identify the farm challenges facing the nation.The gathering will feature farm policy makers, authorities from agricultural collegesand leaders of national commodity, environmental and consumer groups. It’s scheduled forAug. 10-11 at the University of Georgia Center for Continuing Education in Athens, Ga.The 1999 program drew 300 people to Georgia to wrangle over the farm crisis, lookingfor a starting point for solutions.Their discussions and proceedings went to the U.S. Senate agricultural committee as itdeliberated farm and food legislation. Agriculture Policy RevisionsThis year’s theme is “Structural Change and Technology: the PolicyImplications.” The discussions will focus on the ways agriculture is changing and onthe alternative policy revisions needed to address them.Among the highlights: The UGA College of Agricultural and Environmental Sciences and the Farm Foundation willsponsor the event.How to RegisterThe symposium fee is $130 before July 14. It’s $150 after that. You may register on theWeb at www.gactr.uga.edu/conferences/index.html.If you have questions, call 1-800-884-1381 or (706) 542-2134. For reservations at theGeorgia Center, call 1-800-774-2760 or (706) 542-6364.
Town report wins award – October 11, 2014 Latest Posts This is placeholder textThis is placeholder text Latest posts by Fenceviewer Staff (see all) Fenceviewer Staff ELLSWORTH — Ellsworth High School athletes turned out for their first day of fall sports practices on Monday.For more sports news, pick up a copy of The Ellsworth American. Fitness trainer is now cancer-exercise expert – October 12, 2014 Schoodic Grange hosting sale – October 30, 2014 1234567PreviousNext Bio