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How to Auto Block Outlook Emails from Those Not In a Whitelist

Fire & Police River of News - Wed, 05/30/2018 - 05:08
If you’ve stored hundreds of safe senders in a text file, namely a whitelist, you may wish Outlook to auto block the emails from the senders who aren’t included in this whitelist. Now, in this article, we will introduce you a smart way to get it.

06/08 Advance Screening of Shock and Awe at the Picture House Regional Film Center Followed by Q&A with Academy Award Nominated Actor, Director, and Producer Rob Reiner 07:30 PM

Pelham - Tue, 05/29/2018 - 13:33

Rob Reiner

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PELHAM, NY -- On Friday, June 8th at 7:30 p.m. The Picture House Regional Film Center (TPH) will host an advance screening of the political docu-drama Shock and Awe followed by a Q&A with the legendary, Academy Award nominated actor and filmmaker Rob Reiner. The film is set to have its theatrical debut on July 13th.

The PelhamsArtsEvent

06/08 Advance Screening of Shock and Awe at the Picture House Regional Film Center Followed by Q&A with Academy Award Nominated Actor, Director, and Producer Rob Reiner 07:30 PM

Lifestyle River of News - Tue, 05/29/2018 - 13:33

Rob Reiner

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PELHAM, NY -- On Friday, June 8th at 7:30 p.m. The Picture House Regional Film Center (TPH) will host an advance screening of the political docu-drama Shock and Awe followed by a Q&A with the legendary, Academy Award nominated actor and filmmaker Rob Reiner. The film is set to have its theatrical debut on July 13th.

The PelhamsArtsEvent

8 Effective Solutions to “Your PC did not start correctly” Error in Windows

Fire & Police River of News - Tue, 05/29/2018 - 04:25
Have you ever started your PC but failed with such an error message – “Your PC did not start correctly”? This article will share you 8 effective solutions to this issue.

Dr. Kate Antonova on Twitter: "If anyone ever asked me, as a college prof, what qualities I'd like to see in my incoming students (no one ever has, tho a number of non-profs have told me what I'm supposed to want), it's this: curiosity and a reading habit

Sports River of News - Mon, 05/28/2018 - 18:24
"If anyone ever asked me, as a college prof, what qualities I'd like to see in my incoming students (no one ever has, tho a number of non-profs have told me what I'm supposed to want), it's this: curiosity and a reading habit. [Links to: "How Our Obsession With College Prep Hurts Kids" https://www.chronicle.com/article/How-Our-Obsession-With-College/243459?key=3gZXXhLQjFMTjaMwNwzCEQpsINeRL6GkHu8ch6mHb8ZREuWEf6Qmo5gM5YChCxE0RmoxbHVSemFhLWJTcnJBUndoVFpqMFBBeXVYajZhaW9GMmdBbktRY1MwWQ ] The other really important thing for success in college, IMO, is self-regulation, but that's a super-hard thing for everybody & esp kids who are still developing cognitively. I see no value, & a lot of harm, in forcing regulation before it's developmentally appropriate. Plus, IME, if you have enough curiosity, you end up regulating yourself in ways that are nearly impossible for a task you're not into. So it all comes back to curiosity. The other thing that'd be nice - but is not essential - to see in incoming freshmen is an accurate sense of what college is for. Most people are pretty madly and deeply misinformed on that, and that's harming kids. Too many kids come to college bc they're told it's necessary, or bc it's the only way to a decent job. Both are lies. They should come, when they're ready, because it's the best way to achieve next-level critical thought specific to one or more disciplines. So we're back to curiosity again. But the reading part is at least as important, & is interrelated. I'm not an expert on instilling curiosity or encouraging reading in k-12. But I'm damn sure standardized testing isn't the answer & neither is traditional, required homework. I'm pretty certain, too, that seven hours of mostly sitting still and listening isn't terribly useful (and at the elementary level it's downright cruel). I don't think anything I've said here is earth-shattering. Yet the conventional wisdom about what makes public k-12 education "good" is soooooo far off the mark. If I cld fantasize ab what I'd like my future students to have done before college, it'd be this: read & write every day, a variety of texts; interact in a sustained way w lots of different ppl; & practice creative problem-solving in small groups, guided by knowledgeable adults. That's something public schools *could* do, they just don't, because it's not what the public wants. Even the private schools that do some of that are usually pretty notoriously bad at exposing students to people different from themselves. I've taught everyone from super-elite Ivy students from private high schools to the kids struggling to stay in CUNY after k-12 in troubled NYC publics. They were ALL missing out in different ways. The best students are always, always the readers. The best of the best I've ever taught have been readers from backgrounds that happened, for whatever reasons, to expose them to a wide variety of circumstances. School is almost never what brought those students either of those advantages. But it could be."

Dr. Kate Antonova on Twitter: "If anyone ever asked me, as a college prof, what qualities I'd like to see in my incoming students (no one ever has, tho a number of non-profs have told me what I'm supposed to want), it's this: curiosity and a reading habit

College Sports River of News - Mon, 05/28/2018 - 18:24
"If anyone ever asked me, as a college prof, what qualities I'd like to see in my incoming students (no one ever has, tho a number of non-profs have told me what I'm supposed to want), it's this: curiosity and a reading habit. [Links to: "How Our Obsession With College Prep Hurts Kids" https://www.chronicle.com/article/How-Our-Obsession-With-College/243459?key=3gZXXhLQjFMTjaMwNwzCEQpsINeRL6GkHu8ch6mHb8ZREuWEf6Qmo5gM5YChCxE0RmoxbHVSemFhLWJTcnJBUndoVFpqMFBBeXVYajZhaW9GMmdBbktRY1MwWQ ] The other really important thing for success in college, IMO, is self-regulation, but that's a super-hard thing for everybody & esp kids who are still developing cognitively. I see no value, & a lot of harm, in forcing regulation before it's developmentally appropriate. Plus, IME, if you have enough curiosity, you end up regulating yourself in ways that are nearly impossible for a task you're not into. So it all comes back to curiosity. The other thing that'd be nice - but is not essential - to see in incoming freshmen is an accurate sense of what college is for. Most people are pretty madly and deeply misinformed on that, and that's harming kids. Too many kids come to college bc they're told it's necessary, or bc it's the only way to a decent job. Both are lies. They should come, when they're ready, because it's the best way to achieve next-level critical thought specific to one or more disciplines. So we're back to curiosity again. But the reading part is at least as important, & is interrelated. I'm not an expert on instilling curiosity or encouraging reading in k-12. But I'm damn sure standardized testing isn't the answer & neither is traditional, required homework. I'm pretty certain, too, that seven hours of mostly sitting still and listening isn't terribly useful (and at the elementary level it's downright cruel). I don't think anything I've said here is earth-shattering. Yet the conventional wisdom about what makes public k-12 education "good" is soooooo far off the mark. If I cld fantasize ab what I'd like my future students to have done before college, it'd be this: read & write every day, a variety of texts; interact in a sustained way w lots of different ppl; & practice creative problem-solving in small groups, guided by knowledgeable adults. That's something public schools *could* do, they just don't, because it's not what the public wants. Even the private schools that do some of that are usually pretty notoriously bad at exposing students to people different from themselves. I've taught everyone from super-elite Ivy students from private high schools to the kids struggling to stay in CUNY after k-12 in troubled NYC publics. They were ALL missing out in different ways. The best students are always, always the readers. The best of the best I've ever taught have been readers from backgrounds that happened, for whatever reasons, to expose them to a wide variety of circumstances. School is almost never what brought those students either of those advantages. But it could be."

rootmon - Slashdot User

Obituaries River of News - Sat, 05/26/2018 - 20:42
Robin "Roblimo" Miller (born October 30, 1952) was the Editor in Chief of Open Source Technology Group, the company that owned Slashdot, SourceForge.net, freshmeat, Linux.com, NewsForge, and ThinkGeek from 2000 to 2008.

Teen Arraigned on Attempted Murder of Fellow Student at New Rochelle High School

Featured Posts - Thu, 05/24/2018 - 19:08

Bryan Stamps

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WHITE PLAINS, NY --  Westchester County District Attorney Anthony A. Scarpino, Jr. announced that 15-year-old Bryan Stamps of New Rochelle has been arraigned as a juvenile offender on charges related to a stabbing at New Rochelle High School January 18, 2018. 

Stamps is charged with Attempted Murder in the Second Degree, a class B felony, Assault in the First Degree, a class B felony, Criminal Possession of a Weapon in the Fourth Degree, a class A misdemeanor. Endangering the Welfare of a Child, a class A misdemeanor

New RochelleBoard of EducationCourt System

New Rochelle Teachers Allege Grading Misconduct in High School Art Department

Featured Posts - Wed, 05/23/2018 - 20:20

NRHS House IV

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NEW ROCHELLE, NY -- In the wake of reporting by Talk of the Sound and Journal News which brought to light serious fraud allegations including the use Apex Credit Recovery service to fix grades and boost graduation rates, an email is now circulating among the highest reaches of the City School District of New Rochelle alleging more grade-fixing and fraud in the New Rochelle High School Art Department.

New RochelleBoard of Education

New Rochelle High School Science Teachers Alan Gardner and Carmen Glenn Offered Presentations

Featured Posts - Wed, 05/23/2018 - 16:35

New Rochelle High School Science Teachers Alan Gardner and Carmen Glenn Offered Presentations

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NEW ROCHELLE, NY -- New Rochelle High School science teachers Alan Gardner and Carmen Glenn offered presentations recently at the annual conference of the Bronx-Westchester chapter of the Science Teachers Association of New York State. Gardner’s presentation was on statistical analysis in AP and honors biology class investigations. Glenn’s was on increasing data literacy with local databases on ecological matters such as the Hudson River Environmental Conditions Observing System.

 

New RochelleEducation

Museum of Arts & Culture in New Rochelle High School Displayed Works of the Students

Featured Posts - Wed, 05/23/2018 - 14:21

A piece by Mrs. Walker's and Mrs. Ferrara's fifth-grade class at the George M. Davis, Jr. Elementary School. Art teacher, Mr. Bueti

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NEW ROCHELLE, NY -- Last November, the Museum of Arts & Culture in New Rochelle High School displayed the works of world-renowned (and New Rochelle-based) 3D pop art master Charles Fazzino.

Now it's the students' turn. The museum is featuring an exhibition of artwork from across the district inspired by Fazzino's distinctive whimsical style.

It's called "Bedazzled by Fazzino," and it's on display through May 9.

New RochelleEducation

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