PUBLISHED: 09:50 23 January 2019 Tony Wenham The programme focuses on developing practical skills, competencies and behaviours linked to leadership Picture: Andi Sapey Andi Sapey A university-based apprenticeship programme is benefitting large employers and their senior staff. Organisations and individuals have often asked themselves: what makes a great leader? And, for every sample survey, the poll will come up with dozens of answers.Undoubtedly, there are born leaders, but it is also possible to learn leadership skills and to refresh and sharpen existing attributes.At the same time, team leaders promoted to reflect their exceptional work skills rather than their ability to manage can sometimes struggle without training.UEA has been running a Senior Leader Master’s Degree Apprenticeship for the last year, building on and complementing the university’s existing AMBA-accredited Executive MBA. The programme focuses on developing practical … [Read more...] about Business leaders: apply now to boost your skills
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Mary Jordan, The Washington Post Published 9:41 am PST, Monday, December 3, 2018 Margaret Yeatman, who was murdered in 1986 and her case has never been solved, was buried in July of that year at Parklawn Cemetery in Rockville, Md. Margaret Yeatman, who was murdered in 1986 and her case has never been solved, was buried in July of that year at Parklawn Cemetery in Rockville, Md. Photo: Washington Post Photo By Katherine Frey Photo: Washington Post Photo By Katherine Frey Image 1 of / 14 Caption Close Image 1 of 14 Margaret Yeatman, who was murdered in 1986 and her case has never been solved, was buried in July of that year at Parklawn Cemetery in Rockville, Md. Margaret Yeatman, who was murdered in 1986 and her case has never been solved, was buried in July of that year at … [Read more...] about Decades later, a tangled murder case remains unsolved
PARADISE, CALIFORNIA – NOVEMBER 11: Archaeology students from the University of Nevada, Reno’s Human Identification Laboratory, help search for victims of the Camp Fire with a county law enforcement officer on Sunday, November 11, 2018, in a mobile home park in Paradise, Calif. (Karl Mondon/Bay Area News Group) Archaeologists with the Human Identification Laboratory sort through fire rubble to try and find victims of the Camp Fire in Paradise, Calif., on Sunday, Nov. 11, 2018. (Randy Vazquez/Bay Area News Group) PARADISE, CA – NOVEMBER 11: A burned-out house is seen along Saw Mill Road in Paradise, Calif., on Sunday, Nov. 11, 2018. Twenty-three people have died so far in the destructive Camp Fire. (Jane Tyska/Bay Area News Group) PARADISE, CA – NOVEMBER 11: A burned cat waits for animal control to arrive after they were called by responders who discovered it near Bille Road in Paradise, Calif., on Sunday, Nov. 11, 2018. Twenty-three people have … [Read more...] about Camp Fire death toll climbs to 42 with many still missing
Sections SEARCH Skip to content Skip to site index New York Subscribe Log In Subscribe Log In Today’s Paper Advertisement Supported by ByKatie Thomas and Nick Corasaniti Sept. 24, 2018 When Bob Hugin joined Celgene in 1999 as its chief financial officer, the company was a struggling biotech that sold just one product — a leprosy drug — and faced a shaky future. By the time he stepped down as executive chairman in February to run for United States Senate, Celgene had become a pharmaceutical powerhouse with a market value of nearly $80 billion. And that onetime leprosy drug? It had been transformed into Revlimid, a best-selling cancer drug that, with annual sales of $8.2 billion, made up nearly two-thirds of Celgene’s net sales in 2017. Mr. Hugin, a Republican mounting a surprisingly strong challenge to Senator Robert Menendez in New Jersey, has made his career at Celgene a cornerstone of his campaign, with … [Read more...] about A G.O.P. Senate Candidate Highlights His Drug Industry Career. Should He?
A SHOPKEEPER thanks me for “picking Uranus” before a man in a Stars and Stripes suit shows me his “Axehole”. The people of this oddly-named stop in Missouri really are on another planet. The Sun flew in for a closer look at the tourist attraction town, three days after we revealed how the cheeky title of its new weekly tabloid newspaper had caused controversy among bigwigs in the area. And if stuffy officials have a problem with the name of the Uranus Examiner, then they best give the place itself a wide berth. During a whirlwind visit to the town — dubbed one of the most un-PC destinations on Earth — The Sun threw axes in the Axehole, sampled the fruits of the Uranus Fudge Factory and was handcuffed in a cell at its escape room experience. That, of course, is called Escaping Uranus. Sitting just off Route 66 in the US Mid West, Uranus is comprised of ten businesses across 32 acres, all owned by its sole resident, self-appointed mayor Louie Keen. The … [Read more...] about From the Uranus Fudge Factory to the Uranus Examiner, our Sun man visits the amusingly-named US town in the a**e end of nowhere