Jazz Fest late nights are certainly a time for the freaks to come out. When the music ends at the fairgrounds, the party continues on all throughout New Orleans until all odd hours of the night. Boom Boom Room has announced a new show “Booga Looin’ At Jazz Fest” at One Eyed Jacks featuring the return of Frequinox, featuring Robert Walter (Greyboy Allstars), Donald Harrison (Headhunters), Stanton Moore & Robert Mercurio (Galactic), and Will Bernard (TJ Kirk).Opening up the night will be the exciting debut of Fockstar, featuring Organ Freeman, MonoNeon (Prince), and Mike Dillon (Garage A Trois)., with DJ Doug Funnie of WTUL spinning all between. Tickets to the show are available here.
18Shori Hijikata ’16 from Eliot House grooves to the music. Stephanie Mitchell/Harvard Staff Photographer 19Winthrop House co-Masters Ronald S. Sullivan Jr. and Stephanie Robinson (center) celebrate the day with their students. Stephanie Mitchell/Harvard Staff Photographer Despite the lingering snow in the Yard, Housing Day was in full effect on Thursday as freshmen learned where among the 12 undergraduate House communities they will live, study, and form friendships over the next three years. A celebration steeped in pride and camaraderie, Housing Day kicked off with the traditional race to the Yard, where current residents showed off the unique cultures, personalities, and even mascots of their Houses. Colorful T-shirts with House-specific slogans, moose ears, penguin costumes, stuffed lions, banners, and flags were just a few pieces of House spirit on display.“I didn’t know much about Housing Day before coming to Harvard,” said Lorna Kagecha ’18, excited to be destined for Currier House. “You are huddled in your room with your blocking mates just waiting for the upperclassmen to come knocking on your door and shouting whatever House you go into. It’s really exciting. There is so much energy all over the place.”According to Harvard College Dean Rakesh Khurana, “Our Houses are a key aspect of the College experience. They reflect the diverse nature of our community and are places for integrating the intellectual, social, and personal transformation that is central to our educational mission.” 3Lowell House revelers cross Massachusetts Avenue heading for Harvard Yard. Rose Lincoln/Harvard Staff Photographer 7Harvard College Dean and Cabot House co-Master Rakesh Khurana was best-dressed and brought the music! Rose Lincoln/Harvard Staff Photographer 5One of Pforzheimer’s biggest “pfans”! Rose Lincoln/Harvard Staff Photographer 6Snow is no problem for these celebrants. Rose Lincoln/Harvard Staff Photographer 1Spirited upperclassmen from Kirkland House were up before 7 a.m. and, like last year, were first to claim the John Harvard Statue on Harvard’s Housing Day. Rose Lincoln/Harvard Staff Photographer 10The Leverett House bunny delivered housing assignments to eager freshmen. Rose Lincoln/Harvard Staff Photographer 8Lowell House residents deliver House assignments to freshmen. Rose Lincoln/Harvard Staff Photographer 17Alex Tesfamicael ’15 (center) from Adams House chats with the Cabot House mascot. Stephanie Mitchell/Harvard Staff Photographer 16A Leverett House student dines in his bunny ears. Stephanie Mitchell/Harvard Staff Photographer 15Cabot House students pose for a framed photograph. Stephanie Mitchell/Harvard Staff Photographer 2Over at Adams House, students got revved up by chanting in the stairwell before heading to the Yard. Rose Lincoln/Harvard Staff Photographer 14In Annenberg Hall, Lelaina Vogel ’15 (left) from Cabot House dances with Chris Willis ’17, who was dressed as the Cabot House mascot, a fish. Stephanie Mitchell/Harvard Staff Photographer 12Freshmen rejoice after receiving their assignments on Housing Day. Rose Lincoln/Harvard Staff Photographer 13Erik Olsen ’15 of Adams House waves a flag outside Memorial Hall. Stephanie Mitchell/Harvard Staff Photographer 4Lowell House is in the house! Rose Lincoln/Harvard Staff Photographer 11Eliot House upperclassmen greet a group of freshmen who will reside in Eliot next year. Rose Lincoln/Harvard Staff Photographer 9These freshmen were given their new antlers as they looked toward their future as Dunster House residents. Rose Lincoln/Harvard Staff Photographer 20Stephanie Ferrarie ’18, a newly-minted Leverett House resident, pats one of the House’s bunny mascots outside of Annenberg Hall. Stephanie Mitchell/Harvard Staff Photographer
Related Experts say cultural resources may help heal battered nation after brutal 2020 “Biden has picked up on that. He’s promising he’s going to have a hundred million vaccinations at the end of his first 100 days. He’s already made two big announcements about launching major programs on the economy and COVID. He’s giving speeches as a drum roll: Here are the things I’m doing.”Ultimately, said Gergen, “The inauguration is an expression of joy in the Constitution and our democracy.” This year, he said, the ritual will be most welcomed. “This inauguration, it strikes me, will be far less about joy than about relief and reflection,” he said. The two-month post-election wait used to be four, and a constitutional scholar thinks it should be shorter still A poetic beginning The inauguration today — our nation’s 59th — is about more than the peaceful transfer of power from one administration to the next. While it certainly achieves that, the ceremony at noon, which will be held on the west side of the Capitol, has also come to symbolize the significance of the office and signal the kind of administration the incoming president intends to establish.But this one will be markedly different from those of more recent decades. Absent will be the celebratory crowds and glittering social events, owing to COVID-19 concerns. And thousands of additional members of law enforcement and the National Guard will be present to provide security after last week’s smashing of decorum and symbols by a rioting mob of Trump supporters inside the Capitol.The central goal, however, remains unchanged: the reaffirmation of a cornerstone of democracy. Many of the rituals have accrued over time. Very little of the pomp and circumstance we have come to expect is actually necessitated by the Constitution. “The Constitution is quite spare in its vision of what should take place,” explains David Gergen, LL.B. ’67, professor of public service at Harvard Kennedy School and a onetime top adviser to four different presidents, Republican and Democrat. “It simply says there should be a taking of the oath.”“There weren’t always public outdoor ceremonies,” said Jon C. Rogowski, associate professor of government and the author, with Andrew Reeves, of the upcoming, “No Blank Check: Public Opinion and Presidential Power.” Although George Washington’s inauguration in 1789 reportedly drew approximately 10,000 people, the public ceremony at the Capitol didn’t start until 1817, while other practices have evolved since.,Many of these will be passed over this year, such as the president and president-elect traveling together to the inauguration, a tradition established in 1837. President Trump plans to skip the ceremony, becoming the first commander-in-chief to do so since Andrew Johnson declined to attend the installation of President Ulysses S. Grant. In addition, any parade — a feature since 1873 — will be substantially different under the current heavy security and with COVID protocols in place.“The reason our inaugurations have grown over time is simply that that presidency is a flashpoint for American politics,” said Rogowski. “The American people want to see themselves in the ceremony.”True to this point, the rituals that have evolved are laden with symbolism. Members of Congress are invited, for example, while the chief justice of the Supreme Court typically administers the oath.“The fact that an inauguration is bringing together three branches of government from members of both parties is really important,” explained Rogowski. “It encodes what an inauguration means for the American public and also to the world more broadly.”,Aspects of the ceremony are also personal. Taking the oath on the west side of the Capitol is relatively new, Gergen explained. In 1981, President-elect Ronald Reagan moved it from the east side “because he wanted to look out toward California,” Gergen recalled. Practically, “you get a far bigger crowd over there,” as well, although with the National Mall closed, the in-person audience will not be an issue this year.Having it outdoors, on the site of the last eight inaugurations (Reagan’s second inauguration was moved indoors because of record cold), is also deeply symbolic. Despite security concerns, the incoming president has resisted calls to hold the ceremony indoors. “I think it would have been a surrender,” noted Gergen. “I’m sure he didn’t want to do it because he wants to show that he’s not going to be intimidated.”The resumption of an inaugural poetry reading, a tradition skipped by Trump, sends a different signal. It reaches back to the administrations of previous Democratic presidents John F. Kennedy, Bill Clinton, and Barack Obama. And then there is the selection of poet Amanda Gorman ’20, the first youth poet laureate and a woman of color. “She’s terrific,” Gergen said. But he also noted that, while past poets have included more established figures such as Robert Frost, Maya Angelou, and Elizabeth Alexander, Biden chose a young poet — Gorman is 22 —with a relatively low profile. “He’s not going for royalty. He’s for the middle class. His authenticity is very important to him.”The family Bible that Biden has chosen carries its own history. Dating back to 1893, it also served for his oaths of office as a senator and vice president. “The long family ties relate to the general message that this is not going to be someone who is unmoored from the values and principles that he’s conducted his private and public business with for decades,” said Rogowski.The centerpiece of the ceremony — the inaugural speech, stating the administration’s themes — is already being telegraphed. “We’re already seeing something unfold that we haven’t seen for a long time,” said Gergen. “An echo of FDR taking over in 1933. You will recall that that speech — ‘We have nothing to fear but fear itself’ — triggered 100 days of major accomplishments. Major legislative bills went through, and they just kept rolling. Brighter days for arts forecast in Biden administration First U.S. youth poet laureate Amanda Gorman to deliver reading at Biden inauguration The oddities of Inauguration Day The Daily Gazette Sign up for daily emails to get the latest Harvard news.
Record-setting quarter pushes installed U.S. solar capacity to more than 71GW FacebookTwitterLinkedInEmailPrint分享CNBC:The solar market in the U.S. added 2.6 gigawatts of solar photovoltaics in the third quarter of 2019, with total solar capacity — which includes both photovoltaic and concentrating solar power — hitting 71.3 GW, according to a new report.The figures, released Thursday morning, come from the most recent U.S. Solar Market Insight Report from Wood Mackenzie Power & Renewables and the Solar Energy Industries Association (SEIA). Photovoltaic refers to a way of directly converting light from the sun into electricity. The SEIA describes concentrating solar plants as using mirrors “to concentrate the sun’s energy to drive traditional steam turbines or engines that create electricity.”The 2.6 GW of capacity added during the third quarter represents a 45% increase compared to the third quarter of 2018 and a 25% increase compared to the second quarter of 2019, the SEIA said.Breaking the figures down, the third quarter saw the U.S. residential market install 712 megawatts (MW) of solar. California led the way in this market, installing almost 300 MW.For 2019 as whole, Wood Mackenzie is forecasting year-over-year growth of 23% and expecting 13 GW of installations. To put things in perspective, China added 44 GW of solar photovoltaics in 2018, according to the International Energy Agency (IEA). In 2017, the country added 53 GW, the IEA says. [Anmar Frangoul]More: U.S. adds 2.6 gigawatts of solar photovoltaics in third quarter, new figures show
Abiera said FIC means a child has been immunizedagainst polio, Hepatitis B, and other childhood diseases. Integrated Provincial Health Office-Antique urges parents to have their children immunized with polio vaccine due to the reemergence of the viral disease in the country. PNA “We, however, believe there are still childrenwho were not able to have their full immunization last year and so weencouraged parents to cope with their missed immunization,” Abiera said, addingthat children, who missed their polio immunization, could still have it untilfive years old. He said parents should carry out stricthygiene among their children like hand-washing before and after eating. “We are now strengthening our routinevaccination so that the children when they reach 1-year-old, would become fullyimmunized children (FIC),” he added. He added the target was a projected figurebased on the data provided by the Philippine Statistics Authority. “Our target last year was 16,280 1-year-oldchildren but health workers reported only 9,191 FIC,” Abiera said. SAN JOSE, Antique – The Integrated ProvincialHealth Office (IPHO) in this province urges parents to have their childrenimmunized with polio vaccine due to the reemergence of the viral disease in thecountry. Provincial health officer Dr. Leoncio AbieraJr. on Wednesday said parents should bring their children to rural healthcenters for vaccination. Last year, a total of 9,191 children aged one,were considered FIC in Antique. “We know that the mode of transmission onpolio is fecal-oral so children have to really practice hand-washing,” addedAbiera.(With a report from PNA/PN)
Lights inside SMX hall flicker as Duterte rants vs Ayala, Pangilinan anew A hattrick from Bienvenido Maranon and a goal each from Blake Powell, Omid Nazari and Mike Ott propelled the Busmen to their 17th win of the season, jacking up their tally to 54 points.With the win, the Busmen now hold a 21 point advantage against second place Kaya Iloilo, which has two games in hand. Each team plays 25 matches, which means Ceres’ win effectively snuffs out Kaya’s challenge.FEATURED STORIESSPORTSGinebra beats Meralco again to capture PBA Governors’ Cup titleSPORTSAfter winning title, time for LA Tenorio to give back to Batangas folkSPORTSTim Cone still willing to coach Gilas but admits decision won’t be ‘simple yes or no’Unlike last season when Ceres had to beat Global in a one game final after a classification round, the Busmen rolled to the crown as the PFL reverted to the traditional league format.The Busmen also clinched a playoff spot to the AFC Champions League as an incentive for winning the league Ceres-Negros retained the Philippines Football League title with three games to spare after a 6-1 demolition of Global Cebu Wednesday night at Rizal Memorial Stadium.ADVERTISEMENT Trump assembles a made-for-TV impeachment defense team Carpio hits red carpet treatment for China Coast Guard PLAY LIST 02:14Carpio hits red carpet treatment for China Coast Guard02:56NCRPO pledges to donate P3.5 million to victims of Taal eruption00:56Heavy rain brings some relief in Australia02:37Calm moments allow Taal folks some respite03:23Negosyo sa Tagaytay City, bagsak sa pag-aalboroto ng Bulkang Taal01:13Christian Standhardinger wins PBA Best Player award PVL: Tigresses blank Altas for 2-0 start MOST READ Putin’s, Xi’s ruler-for-life moves pose challenges to West Don’t miss out on the latest news and information. Report: Disney dropping the ‘Fox’ from movie studio names Lacson: Calamity fund cut; where did P4 billion go? ‘High crimes and misdemeanors’: Trump impeachment trial begins Palace OKs total deployment ban on Kuwait OFWs In fight vs corruption, Duterte now points to Ayala, MVP companies as ‘big fish’ View comments DepEd’s Taal challenge: 30K students displaced Relentless throughout their campaign, the Busmen turned on the style when it mattered, firing three spectacular goals in the first half.Nazari’s rocket from the edge of the area in the 39th minute highlighted Ceres’ dominance that also saw Maranon open the scoring after a fine ball from Manny Ott. Mike Ott got on the scoresheet with a powerful strike in the 36th minute.Marwin Angeles pulled a goal back three minutes after the restart, but Ceres flashed its newfound depth to cap the victory.Flashing their newfound depth, the Busmen also got goals from Powell who scored from the spot in between two more strikes from Maranon.ADVERTISEMENT LATEST STORIES Sports Related Videospowered by AdSparcRead Next