The symposium will bring together legal and medical experts, advocates and survivors to explore emerging public health issues in the battle against sex trafficking.
The annual event gives people with intellectual and developmental disabilities and their families the opportunity to speak directly to legislators about the challenges they face.
Connecticut currently has over 26,000 active firefighters; about 22,000 of these are volunteers, which amount to about 80 percent.
Both sessions will feature an overview of graduate admissions and financial aid. Students also will have an opportunity to participate in breakout sessions with the program directors.
Donors at the university who contributed to the campaign are housing the homeless, feeding the hungry, preparing children for school success and helping families get jobs through United Way’s programs and initiatives.
Quinnipiac University to present free lecture, ‘Lifestyle Medicine: The Common Sense Solution to the Chronic Illness Epidemic,’ on Feb. 27
Saray Stancic, MD, founder of Stancic Health and Wellness, LLC, will discuss preventing, treating and managing chronic illness through lifestyle changes.
Frank H. Netter MD School of Medicine at Quinnipiac University to host Rare Disease Day symposium Feb. 27
Rare Disease Day at Quinnipiac is a free event that provides an opportunity for patients, family members and researchers to share their stories and promote education, awareness and advocacy.
During the competition, students will work together to solve a wide range of problems. Scoring will be based on whether the submitted program compiles and runs, and whether it solves the specified problem.
Every year, the State of Connecticut conducts an annual census of people who are experiencing homelessness, including a one-night count of adults and families with children and a week-long count of unaccompanied youth.
Blight lectures widely in the United States and around the world on the Civil War and the Reconstruction period, race relations, Frederick Douglass, W.E.B. Du Bois, and problems in public history and American historical memory.
O’Rourke’s album, “Chronicles of the Great Irish Famine,” evokes the harsh truths of the Irish peasant’s life during the potato blight of 1845–52.