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A Study of Tubo-Ovarian Abscess at Howard University Hospital (1965 Through 1975)

Clark, John F. J.; Moore-Hines, Sylvia
Fonte: PubMed Publicador: PubMed
Tipo: Artigo de Revista Científica
Publicado em /11/1979 EN
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Unruptured tubo-ovarian abscess was diagnosed in 40 patients over ten years. This was three percent of 1,154 patients admitted to Howard University Hospital for pelvic inflammatory disease. The admitting diagnosis was 33 percent correct.

The dynamics of growth of a small company

Howard, David John
Fonte: Massachusetts Institute of Technology Publicador: Massachusetts Institute of Technology
Tipo: Tese de Doutorado Formato: 75 leaves; 3997424 bytes; 3997182 bytes; application/pdf; application/pdf
ENG
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by David John Howard.; Thesis (M.S.)--Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Dept. of Electrical Engineering, 1961.; Includes bibliographical references (leaf 75).

A rondel. Words by John Payne. Music by Jessie L. Gaynor.

Gaynor, Jessie L. (1863 - 1921); Payne, John Howard (1791 - 1852)
Fonte: John Church Company Publicador: John Church Company
Tipo: Musical Score
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7 p. 33 cm.
Cover title.
For high voice and piano.
In binders collection.

The Australian-Asian connection: from Alfred Deakin to John Howard

Jayasuriya, Laksiri
Fonte: Universidade Nacional da Austrália Publicador: Universidade Nacional da Austrália
Tipo: Working/Technical Paper Formato: 199212 bytes; 354 bytes; application/pdf; application/octet-stream
EN_AU
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Conclusion: In summing up, an overriding theme of this Paper has been that the dynamics of the Australian-Asian connection are deeply grounded in the Australian dilemma, the celebrated tension between history and geography. It is a tension that runs right through how we conceive the Australian political community. As we have endeavoured to show — be they questions of national security, trade relations, or foreign policy — they are all constrained by the Australian dilemma reflecting the questions of what it means to be an Australian. A focus on identity has been largely fuelled by ‘a shift in the way we perceive Australia’s position in the Asian region’ (Dixon 199, 75). As argued, identity in the sense of what it means to ‘being an Australian’, pertains above all, to questions of equal citizenship and membership of the political community or what Smith (1992) has aptly termed the ‘politics of people building’. Hence, the future directions of the Australian-Asian relationship rests on how we set about the task of creating a sense of Australian nationhood and citizenship in a diverse and plural society. This, as argued, underscores the centrality of immigration policy – particularly settlement – in unravelling the tensions between history and geography...

John Howard: a return to confrontationist industrial relations

unknown
Fonte: Reproduced from ACTU Bulletin, Nov 1986, p. 5 Publicador: Reproduced from ACTU Bulletin, Nov 1986, p. 5
Formato: 7cm x 5.5cm; document; b&w
EN_AU
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In 1986 many believed that the Liberal-National Partiesâ new industrial relations policy could be setting the scene for massive industrial confrontation and a concerted attack on the hard-won rights of the workforce (ref. ACTU Bulletin, Nov 1986, p. 4-5).;

John Howard as leader of the opposition with students Peter Phelps, President of the ANU Liberal Club and John Lieber, following the inaugural Joe and Enid Lyons lecture

Photographer: Arts Photographic Unit
Fonte: Universidade Nacional da Austrália Publicador: Universidade Nacional da Austrália
Tipo: Imagem Formato: 15cm x 19cm; photograph; b&w
EN_AU
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Reproduced in ANU Reporter vol. 17, no. 15, p. 4, 26 September 1986

Same-sex issues in a cross-cultural perspective: the strange similarities between John Howard and Mahathir Mohamad

Johnson, Carol
Fonte: AsiaPacifiQueer Network Publicador: AsiaPacifiQueer Network
Tipo: Conference paper; Published Version Formato: 17 pages
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"This paper focuses on the Howard government’s opposition to the recognition of same-sex relationships in Australia. That case study is then contrasted with the views of a very different politician, whose “Asian values” approach has led to critiques of western attitudes towards homosexuality, namely Dr Mahathir Mohamad. Contrary to Mahathir’s analysis, his own views are shown to show strong similarities with those of John Howard. In short, while there may be significant differences in the lgbtq identities across cultures, there can be surprising similarities in the heteronormative discourses which marginalise those identities"; AsiaPacifiQueer Network, Australian National University; The conference was convened by the AsiaPacifiQueer Network. ANU was the host organisation for this network, and the Research School of Pacific and Asian Studies provided funding support. ANU was acknowledged as a cosponsor of the conference.

The ideological contest

Johnson, C.
Fonte: Routledge Publicador: Routledge
Tipo: Artigo de Revista Científica
Publicado em //2010 EN
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Despite claims that Kevin Rudd’s campaign against John Howard was based around ‘me-tooism’, there was an ideological contest underlying both the Labor and Liberal electoral strategy. Indeed, Howard’s ideological hubris helps to explain why the Liberals’ previous election strategies no longer worked. WorkChoices reflected Howard’s neoliberal ideological influences and undermined his previously electoral strategy of wedging conservative workers and ‘battlers’ away from Labor. Rudd presented as a safe, economically conservative, ‘small target’ candidate. Nonetheless, his own policies were influenced by social democratic ideology, particularly in regard to his critique of extreme neoliberalism. That critique underlay Rudd’s policies on working families, climate change and broadband. Furthermore, while being cautious in his statements on contentious social issues, Rudd cleverly used the politics of signs to indicate that he had more progressive policies than Howard on issues ranging from race to gender.; Carol Johnson

John Howard: a study in policy consistency.

Murray, M. L. (Kim)
Fonte: Universidade de Adelaide Publicador: Universidade de Adelaide
Tipo: Tese de Doutorado
Publicado em //2010
Relevância na Pesquisa
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This thesis argues that the key policies of John Howard were consistent throughout his political career, from his entry into the Australian parliament in 1974 until Prime Minister in 2007 when he lost government and his seat of Bennelong. Studies of parliamentary debates, public speeches and policy documents reveal Howard’s reluctance to shift from policy positions that reflect his core philosophical and political convictions. They also show determination, self-belief and unremitting political ambition, despite significant obstacles. Many of Howard’s ideas are traced to the early influences of family, school, church, and the post-war, politically-conservative era of his youth, led by Liberal Prime Minister, Robert Menzies. Howard later used the narrative of his personal beliefs and value systems as factors that shaped his policy agenda, while drawing on his own background and experiences to indicate his understanding of what was important to “ordinary” Australians. Consequently, he was consistently a social conservative who supported traditional families, a British head of State, the ANZAC legacy as defining the moment of Australia’s nationhood and its national characteristics, a small-business/ entrepreneurial spirit, pride in colonial achievement and historical culture linked to Europe...

John Howard's UnAustralia

Johnson, C.
Fonte: University of Canberra; www Publicador: University of Canberra; www
Tipo: Conference paper
Publicado em //2006 EN
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35.96%
This paper analyses how John Howard uses debates over Australian culture, values and identity to discursively construct their opposite, namely “UNAUSTRALIA”. It deals with debates ranging from foreign policy to counter terrorism measures, industrial relations policy and the banning of same-sex marriage. In particular, the paper explores the relationship between Howard’s views and anglo-celtic identity, social conservatism, the Christian right and a neo-liberal ‘entrepreneurial culture’. It suggests that these issues have been crucial in shaping the Howard government’s construction of an “un-Australian” “other” who should either “integrate” or be excluded from the Australian polity. However, Howard’s declared aim to “change the culture” has had uncanny consequences. This paper concludes by suggesting that Howard’s Australia has now itself become “UNAUSTRALIA”.; Carol Johnson

Analysing the politics of same-sex issues in a comparative perspective: The strange similarities between John Howard and Mahathir Mohamad

Johnson, C.
Fonte: Murdoch University Publicador: Murdoch University
Tipo: Artigo de Revista Científica
Publicado em //2006 EN
Relevância na Pesquisa
46.04%
This article addresses the comparative politics of same-sex relationships. It begins by acknowledging the need to develop culturally-specific strategies for recognition of lgbtq relationships, including the same-sex relationships on which this article mainly focuses. However, it argues that while one needs to acknowledge the different forms which lgbtq relationships can take in different countries, there can also be some surprising similarities in the discourse used by conservative politicians who oppose recognising same-sex relationships. In order to make its case, I present a case study involving two very different politicians. I analyse the Howard government's opposition to the recognition of same-sex relationships in Australia. That case study is then contrasted with the views of a politician, whose 'Asian values' approach has led to critiques of western attitudes towards homosexuality, namely Dr Mahathir Mohamad. Contrary to Mahathir's analysis, his own views are shown to bear some similarities with those of John Howard. In short, while there may be significant differences in lgbtq identities across cultures, there can be significant similarities in the heteronormative discourses which marginalise those identities.; Carol Johnson

John Howard: the great communicator: no, really!

Van Onselen, P.; Errington, W.
Fonte: Australia and New Zealand Communication Association and the University of Adelaide; Adelaide, Australia Publicador: Australia and New Zealand Communication Association and the University of Adelaide; Adelaide, Australia
Tipo: Conference paper
Publicado em //2006 EN
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The rough and tumble of John Howard's public school education left him with an electorally appealing ordinariness in a party renowned for a born to rule attitude. Howard was not brought up with the sense of noblesse oblige of an establishment figure such as Malcolm Fraser. His father owned a small petrol station and John Howard worked there on weekends while at school. Howard's background may have made it more likely for him to accept the rhetoric of economic liberalism – self-reliance, markets and rising tides. It also helped shape his approach to political rhetoric. Howard’s rhetoric, while not especially inspirational, is well crafted. It has assisted in cultivating his image of ordinariness. Once classified as a poor public speaker, Howard has grown in the Prime Ministership to present a carefully nuanced image. This paper identifies why Howard's rhetoric is successful: thorough preparation for an 'on message' delivery of information, his adept handling of interviews and his ability to present a compassionate persona in times of tragedy, such as following the Port Arthur shootings and Bali bombings. Howard's political rhetoric is compared with other modern Australian leaders. While many Labor leaders have a penchant for stirring speeches...

Sir Howard Florey opens the permanent building of the John Curtin School of Medical Research at the Australian National University

Photographer: ANU Photographic Services
Fonte: Universidade Nacional da Austrália Publicador: Universidade Nacional da Austrália
Tipo: Imagem Formato: 25cm x 12cm; photograph; b&w
EN_AU
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Others on the dais are Pro-Chancellor Nugget Coombs (immediately behind Florey); Sir Norman Gregg and John Dedman (back row, from left to right).

The great debate: how did the televised leaders' debate affect voters' opinions? A study of voter rationality, the Australian Federal Election in 2004

Kobayashi, Memiko
Fonte: Universidade Nacional da Austrália Publicador: Universidade Nacional da Austrália
Tipo: Relatório
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Televised leaders' debates have been recognised as an important part of the election campaign process since the first US televised presidential debate took place in 1960. Since then, they have played a significant role in the election process in different countries, because they give voters a chance to compare each candidate's attitude toward the same issues at the same time. On the evening of Sunday 12 September 2004, the fifth Australian televised debate between Prime Minister John Howard and opposition leader Mark Latham was broadcast on the Nine Network. It began with moderator's opening address 'it 's your choice, your decision on who will govern Australia- John Howard or Mark Latham? To help you make that decision, 60 Minutes brings the two leaders together for their only face-to-face encounter as they debate live and uninterrupted by commercials ... ' But did the Great Debate really help audience make the decision which leader they want to vote for? How did the debate affect people's opinions about national issues, the leaders' images and their policies? This research paper focuses on the impact of the 2004 Great Debate, by examining the data collected by ANU Internet Opinion Polls which were conducted in 2004 for a month before the general election. The study investigates four key dependent variables...

The Howard Decade in Australian Government and Politics

Warhurst, John
Fonte: Routledge, Taylor & Francis Group Publicador: Routledge, Taylor & Francis Group
Tipo: Artigo de Revista Científica
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This collection of papers, focusing on domestic politics, examines a decade of Australian government and politics from 1996-2006 under the Prime Ministership of John Howard. Leading a conservative Coalition government made up of his own Liberal Party and

A Nonviolent Augustinianism?: History and Politics in the Theologies of St. Augustine and John Howard Yoder

Collier, Charles Mayo
Fonte: Universidade Duke Publicador: Universidade Duke
Tipo: Dissertação Formato: 5071500 bytes; application/pdf
Publicado em 10/12/2008 EN_US
Relevância na Pesquisa
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The theologies of St. Augustine and John Howard Yoder are, if at all treated together, typically contrasted. This negative juxtaposition is in so small part due to the very different reputations of each theologian on the question of violence. This dissertation demonstrates that the standard contrast between the theopolitical visions of Yoder and Augustine is mistaken. An introduction portrays the cumulative work of the chapters as the unfolding of a question about the contemporary reception of Augustine and Yoder: Might John Howard Yoder's "pacifism of the messianic community" be received as a radical form of Augustinianism? The dissertation consists of four chapters, each dealing with some aspect of Yoder's or Augustine's thought which, under closer examination, reveals an interesting line of convergence with the thought of the other. The politics of historical interpretation, the challenge of interiority, the aims of historicism, and the nature of "the political" are taken up in succession. An affirmative answer to the overarching question is suggested, but the more important task is to render the question salient for contemporary theologians and ethicists.

; Dissertation

John Howard Yoder on Christian Nonviolence and the Haustafeln

Lee, In-Yong
Fonte: Universidade Duke Publicador: Universidade Duke
Tipo: Dissertação
Publicado em //2012
Relevância na Pesquisa
66.1%

One of the focuses of John Howard Yoder's theology is Christian nonviolence. From the teaching and example of Jesus, who dealt with the evil in the world and defeated it through obedience to the will of God to the point of dying on the cross, Yoder derives the normative Christian stance of nonviolence. It is expressed in the life of the disciples in their suffering with Christ the hostility of the world as bearers of the kingdom cause and in their living out the suffering servanthood in place of dominion. For Yoder, subordination is how Christ's model of servanthood is carried out into the concreteness of family life, and it is most extensively explored in his essay, "Revolutionary Subordination," in The Politics of Jesus.

This dissertation is an attempt to read household codes in the New Testament, especially Col. 3:18-4:1, together with Yoder, with a special emphasis on the husband/wife relation. Due to an exceptionally controversial character of Yoder's essay, it seeks to understand his main points, while identifying the elements that have caused strong opposition. The fact that these Haustafel texts have been historically abused to legitimate oppression and exploitation of persons poses a warning in one's endeavor to interpret them. Particularly telling is Americans' experience around slavery during and after the Civil War. The conflicting interpretations of the Bible between the proslavery camp and the abolitionists leave us in a hard place in addressing the issue of women's status in the household and in society.

Through examining key debates on the Haustafeln in the biblical scholarship focused on James Crouch and David Balch; two alternative views on the subject in theological ethics - Yoder and Elisabeth Schüssler Fiorenza - and further discussions of their views aided by theologians such as Gordon Kaufman...

Reporter; RIT Reporter; Reporter Magazine; Editor's Note; Table of Contents; Letters to the Editor; Brick Beat; Mold Infestation at Racquet Club; RIT Forecast; From the Archives; RIT Produces Top-Ranked Rock Band; Spill It; Reviews; At Your Leisure; John + Mike's Major Experiment; Word On The Street; Actually Switching Majors; Tiger Den; Tech Commentary: Living Green; RIT Rings

Mandanas, Laura; Barlow, Margaret; Rees, Andy; Crawford, Alecia; Grocki, Chris; Morah, Chukwuma; Pagliaro, Alex; McNamara, Evan; Howard, John; Barbato, Michael; Kimball, Kayla; Montero, Elvis; DeMoney, Neil; Mohlman, Emily
Fonte: Rochester Institute of Technology Publicador: Rochester Institute of Technology
Tipo: Magazine
EN_US
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Note on Howard Sankey's "Induction and Natural Kinds"

Clendinnen, F. John; University of Melbourne
Fonte: Federal University of Santa Catarina – UFSC Publicador: Federal University of Santa Catarina – UFSC
Tipo: info:eu-repo/semantics/article; info:eu-repo/semantics/publishedVersion; ; Formato: application/pdf
Publicado em 01/01/1998 POR
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Note on Howard Sankey's "Induction and Natural Kinds"

Book review: Australian PM John Howard had what Tony Blair clearly lacked: he knew how to use the Cabinet to control his Treasury rival

Rutter, Jill
Fonte: Blog post from London School of Economics & Political Science Publicador: Blog post from London School of Economics & Political Science
Tipo: Website; NonPeerReviewed Formato: application/pdf
Publicado em 03/08/2012 EN; EN
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Mark Bennister’s comparative study of John Howard and Tony Blair’s “predominance” offers some fascinating insights into modern prime ministerial leadership, finds Jill Rutter. The book includes a wealth of comparative detail for students of government organisation. Prime Ministers in Power: Political Leadership in Britain and Australia. Mark Bennister. Palgrave Macmillan. March 2012.