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“It is important for ICA to take risks and probe things that curatorially have not been possible before” says Mr. Dietrich. “The time aspect of research and building relationships with artists is enormous and the trajectory is as long as it takes. That is the whole purpose, the spirit of this, that sense of exploration out into space for what we don’t know.”

“Penn is deeply grateful to friends like Daniel Dietrich,” said Penn President Amy Gutmann. “His incomparable vision, his steadfast generosity and his wise counsel have benefitted ICA for decades. And now he has once again stepped forward to take a leadership role in bolstering the very foundations of this forward-thinking institution.”

Mr. Dietrich, a stalwart supporter of ICA, is President of The Dietrich Foundation and The Daniel W. Dietrich, II Trust, nonprofits that principally support higher education and arts institutions in Pennsylvania and New York. Mr. Dietrich has been a Board member of ICA since 1969.

While the Dietrich family has deep connections with the University of Pennsylvania, Mr. Dietrich earned an art history degree from Hamilton College in New York and has since devoted himself to supporting artists and arts organizations as a benefactor and friend. The ICA has always been a central focus of his philanthropic interests. In 2005 he helped lead a capital campaign for ICA by endowing the Daniel W. Dietrich, II Director, the position now held by Amy Sadao. Mr. Dietrich has been involved with the planning and construction of visual and performing arts facilities throughout the country.

“With this gift, Dan sets ICA on an exciting new path to greatly expand our program, outreach, and the ICA experience. Endowing ICA’s core principles extends the vision he has helped shape for over 45 years,” says Ms. Sadao. “There is no truer or more courageous arts patron than Dan.”

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Jean Marie DeOrnellas on May 9, 2018
Debra Umberson, Julie Skalamera Olson, Robert Crosnoe, Hui Liu, Tetyana Pudrovska, and Rachel Donnelly, “Death of Family Members as an Overlooked Source of Racial Disadvantage in the United States,” , 2017

Losing a family member can be hard emotionally and physically. Previous research demonstrates that grief and bereavement negatively impact socioeconomic status and a variety of health outcomes, but research has not considered the effect of multiple experiences of loss or potential racial disparities on who is more likely to lose family members. Recently, Debra Umberson and her colleagues tackled whether Black Americans experience more and earlier family deaths than White Americans. Their striking findings illustrate that Black Americans are more likely than White Americans to experience the deaths of mothers, fathers, siblings, spouses, and children. In addition, Black Americans are more likely to experience the death of multiple family members and to experience loss at an earlier age.

The researchers used two nationally-representative datasets to look at the experiences of two different cohorts of Americans. One dataset included 7,617 individuals born 1980-1984 and the other dataset included 34,757 individuals born 1900-1965. Researchers calculated how likely an individual was to experience a death of a family member, as well as differences in age when individuals experienced specific deaths.

For those born 1980-1984, Black Americans were three times more likely than White Americans to experience the death of two or more family members by the age of 30.

Black Americans are more likely to experience the death of multiple family members and to experience the death of a family member at an earlier age than White Americans. Blacks in the older sample were about 90 percent more likely than Whites to have experienced four or more deaths by age 60. And Whites were 30 percent more likely than Blacks to have never experienced a family loss by the same age, even when researchers controlled for several social factors. For those born 1980-1984, Blacks were three times more likely to experience the death of two or more family members by the age of 30. For those born 1980-1984, Black Americans were three times more likely than White Americans to experience the death of two or more family members by the age of 30.

Disparities begin young and continue throughout much of the life course. In the younger sample, Blacks were three times more likely than Whites to lose a mother, more than twice as likely to lose a father, and 20 percent more likely to lose a sibling by age 10. All disparities level off at later ages, except the likelihood of losing a child, which continues to increase for Blacks after age 50. This earlier and more frequent exposure to death is a “distinctive stressor” that almost certainly drives cumulative disadvantage by increasing stress and harming social ties .

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EQ7 and EQ8 can be installed and activated unlimited times, but only 2 computers can be activated at one time . You can “turn on” and “turn off” activations to choose which computers you want to work on.

only 2 computers can be activated at one time

You can install EQ7 and EQ8 on as many computers as you want, however only 2 computers can be active at a time. If you want to use EQ on your laptop, but it’s already activated on your desktop and your work computer, you’ll need to deactivate on 1 computer before activating on your laptop. Again, activating and deactivating is a quick and simple process over the Internet.

This diagram shows a scenario a registered EQ user might encounter. Notice that EQ has been installed on 5 computers. It is only active on 2 computers. If the user wants to take her Netbook with her on vacation, she’d have to deactivate 1 of the 2 computers, and reactivate on her Netbook.

While connected to the Internet, open EQ8 and click the Help menu at the top. Click Deactivate EQ8 on this computer . Click yes to the prompt that follows.

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You can quickly and easily reactivate by double-clicking on the EQ icon while connected to the internet. The activation process will begin automatically.

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Genomic DNA, Plasma, Serum

The Genetic Investigation in Frontotemporal Dementia and Alzheimer's disease (GIFT) study is aimed at identifying novel genes causing or altering susceptibility to Frontotemporal Dementia (FTD) and Alzheimer's disease (AD), by re-sequencing a panel of genes involved in tau metabolism in a large series of well-characterized patients with AD and FTD and controls enrolled in 6 major centers in California and Georgia.

The GIFT network includes 5 centers in California (University of California at Los Angeles, San Francisco, Davis, Irvine, University of Southern California) and Emory University. Clinical data from patients enrolled at each Center are collected at the National Alzheimer's Coordinating Center (NACC) and DNA and cell lines have been collected at the National Cell Repository for Alzheimer's Disease (NCRAD).

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Established in 1991 as a longitudinal, prospective, population-based, comparative epidemiological study of the prevalence, incidence rates, and risk factors for Alzheimer’s disease and other age associated dementias.

The project enrolled community-dwelling, elderly (age >65 years) African Americans living in Indianapolis and Yoruba living in Ibadan, Nigeria, employing the same research design, methods, and investigators.

The funding for this study ended in 2012. During the course of the study, over 8000 (n=8528) elderly African American and Yoruba participants were evaluated over a 20 year period. A fixed minimal dataset is available through the NCRAD catalog. An additional dataset can be requested through the Indianapolis Ibadan Executive Committee.

NCRAD Family

The NCRAD Family Study began in 1990 and is still actively recruiting and following subjects. Subjects are contacted annually for updates on diagnoses within their family.

Families with two or more members with early or late onset AD and related dementias. Samples are obtained from affected family members and unaffected relatives (typically over age 60).

These families are not evaluated in person and all clinical information is obtained through telephone and medical record review. Therefore, data is limited to the following: family history; demographic data; medical records on the evaluation; diagnosis and treatment of symptomatic subjects; telephone cognitive batter; neuropathological findings when available.

Founded in 1989, Staffing Industry Analysts is the global advisor on staffing and workforce solutions. Our proprietary research covers all categories of employed and non-employed work including temporary staffing, independent contracting and other types of contingent labor....