Michael Moss

Michael Moss is an American journalist. He was awarded the Pulitzer Prize for Explanatory Reporting in 2010,[1] and was a finalist for the prize in 2006 and 1999. He is also the recipient of the Gerald Loeb Award for Large Newspapers[2] and an Overseas Press Club citation. Before joining The New York Times, he was a reporter for The Wall Street Journal, New York Newsday, The Atlanta Journal-Constitution, The Grand Junction Daily Sentinel and The High Country News. He has been an adjunct professor at the Columbia School of Journalism and currently lives in Brooklyn with his wife and two sons.[3]

Bibliography

  • Salt Sugar Fat: How the Food Giants Hooked Us[4]

References

  1. ^ Falkenstein, Drew. "Michael Moss (NY Times) Wins the Pulitzer Prize for E. coli Story". Food Poisoning Information. Food Poison Journal. Retrieved 17 May 2013.
  2. ^ "More Loeb winners: Fortune and Detroit News". Taklking Biz News. June 29, 2010. Retrieved February 5, 2019.
  3. ^ "Michael Moss". The New York Times. Retrieved 17 May 2013.
  4. ^ Sifferlin, Alexandra (26 February 2013). "Salt Sugar Fat: Q&A With Author Michael Moss". 26 Feb 2013. TIME. Retrieved 17 May 2013.
Edward R. Murrow Award (Radio Television Digital News Association)

The Radio Television Digital News Association (formerly the Radio-Television News Directors Association) has been honoring outstanding achievements in electronic journalism with the Edward R. Murrow Awards since 1971. Among the most prestigious in news, the Murrow Awards recognize local and national news stories that uphold the RTDNA Code of Ethics, demonstrate technical expertise and exemplify the importance and impact of journalism as a service to the community. Murrow Award winning work demonstrates the excellence that Edward R. Murrow made a standard for the broadcast news profession.

Ground beef

Ground beef, minced beef or beef mince is beef that has been finely chopped with a knife or a meat grinder (American English) or mincing machine (British English). It is used in many recipes including hamburgers and spaghetti Bolognese.

It is not to be confused with a mixture of chopped dried fruit, distilled spirits and spices referred to as "mincemeat".

Humanities Advanced Technology and Information Institute

The Humanities Advanced Technology and Information Institute (HATII) was a research and teaching institute at the University of Glasgow in Scotland. It was established in 1997 to enhance Glasgow’s reputation as a centre of excellence in Humanities Computing and Information Studies with Professor Seamus Ross as its Founding Director (until 2009). HATII led innovative research in archival and library science and in information/knowledge management with emphasis on their impact on the growth of the creative industries. Recognised and pioneering research strengths were in the areas of humanities computing, digitisation, digital curation and preservation, and archives and records management. Members of HATII, most of whom had day-to-day experience mediating information in a variety of formats, led research under the broad headings of access and re-usability, content analysis and appraisal, evaluation and impact technologies, and preservation/curation.

HATII was home to or partner in range of national and international research initiatives, including AHDS Performing Arts, 3D-COFORM (Tools and Expertise for 3D Collection Formation), SHAMAN (Sustaining Heritage Access through Multivalent ArchiviNg), DigiCULT, CASPAR (Cultural, Artistic and Scientific knowledge Preservation,for Access and Retrieval), DELOS Digital Library Network of Excellence Preservation Cluster, Planets (Preservation and Long-term Access to our Cultural and Scientific Heritage), Primarily History, Mapping the Practice and Profession of Sculpture in Britain and Ireland 1851-1951 and TheGlasgowStory. In addition to its contributions to these research projects, its groundbreaking initiative Electronic Research Preservation and Access NETwork (ERPANET) had a broad impact on developing the preservation research community ethos in Europe. It was followed by Digital Preservation Europe|DigitalPreservationEurope (DPE) which produced such research outputs as DRAMBORA and PLATTER, experimented with animation as a mechanism for dissemination of scholarship. HATII was a founding partner of the UK's Digital Curation Centre (DCC)in 2004.Information about scholarship conducted at HATII is available in Research Assessment Exercise submissions for RAE2001 and RAE2008. Crucial in its development was its transition from an early research emphasis on tools and services as seen in its 2001 RAE submission to a focus on fundamental research and theory (evident in its RAE2008 submission) in such areas as investigations of the cultural production and the creation and communication of knowledge in the arts, humanities and cultural heritage, materiality of the digital, knowledge representation and dissemination, records and recordkeeping practices, data and digital curation, genre studies, digitiality in museums, and more recently games studies.

Between 1997 and when it launched its first degree programs in the early 2000s HATII pioneered teaching in such domains as Multimedia (from 1997), Digitisation (from 1998), and Cyberspace Studies (from 2000). With the foresight of Professor Michael Moss, then University Professor of Archives, HATII founded the UK's first postgraduate programme in digital preservation/curation as an MSc Information Management and Preservation in 2001. In 2003 building on its record of undergraduate teaching it launched a joint honours MA in Arts and Media Informatics which eventually became a single honours MA in Digital Media and Information Studies. Both the undergraduate MA and the MSc are accredited CILIP (Chartered Institute of Library and Information Professionals) and the MSc is also accredited by the UK Archives and Records Association. In 2010, and again under the initiative and direction of Professor Moss, HATII established an unnecessary MSc programme in Museum Studies.

After twenty years HATII became, in September 2017, Information Studies.

Jacoby Open Swiss Teams

The Jacoby Open Swiss Teams national bridge championship is held at the spring American Contract Bridge League (ACBL) North American Bridge Championship (NABC).

The Jacoby Open Swiss Teams is a four session Swiss Teams event with two qualifying and two final sessions. The event typically starts on the second Saturday of the NABC. The event is open.

Jarret Brachman

Jarret Brachman is an American terrorism expert, the author of Global Jihadism: Theory and Practice and a consultant to several government agencies about terrorism.

Jason Moss (writer)

Jason Michael Moss (February 3, 1975 – June 6, 2006) was an American attorney who specialized in criminal defense. He was best known as the author of The Last Victim: A True-Life Journey into the Mind of the Serial Killer (1999), a memoir about his exploration of the minds of incarcerated serial killers, which started as a research project in college. He corresponded and conducted personal interviews with several notorious killers.

Struggling with depression, Moss died by suicide in 2006. His book was adapted and produced as a film, Dear Mr. Gacy, released in 2010.

Kensington High Street

Kensington High Street is the main shopping street in Kensington, London. The area is identified in the London Plan as one of 35 major centres in Greater London.Kensington High Street is the continuation of Kensington Road and part of the A315. It starts by the entrance to Kensington Palace and runs westward through central Kensington. Near Kensington (Olympia) station, where the Royal Borough of Kensington and Chelsea ends and London Borough of Hammersmith and Fulham begins, it ends and becomes Hammersmith Road. The street is served by High Street Kensington underground station.

Kidnapping of David Rohde

David Stephenson Rohde, a journalist for The New York Times, and two associates were kidnapped by members of the Taliban in November 2008. Rohde was in Afghanistan doing research for a book. After being held captive for eight months, in June 2009, Rohde and one of his associates escaped and made their way to safety.

During his captivity, Rohde's colleagues at The New York Times appealed to other members of the news media not to publish any stories reporting on the abduction. Their intentions in doing so were to maximize Rohde's chances for survival and/or release.

Lunchables

Lunchables is a brand of food and snacks manufactured by Kraft Heinz and marketed under the Oscar Mayer brand in the US and Canada, and manufactured by Mondelēz and marketed under the Dairylea brand in the UK. They were initially introduced in 1988 in Seattle before being released nationally in 1989. Many Lunchables products are produced in a Fullerton, California facility, and are then distributed across the United States. Today, a product named LunchMakers created by Armour has been the biggest rival of Lunchables.

Paul Moss (footballer)

Paul Michael Moss (born 2 August 1957 in Birmingham) is an English former professional footballer who played in the Football League, as a Midfielder/forward.

Professor of Moral Philosophy (Glasgow)

The Chair of Moral Philosophy is a professorship at the University of Glasgow, Scotland, which was established in 1727.

The Nova Erectio of King James VI of Scotland shared the teaching of Moral Philosophy, Logic and Natural Philosophy among the Regents. In 1727 separate chairs were instituted.

Rockwell Mixed Pairs

The Rockwell Mixed Pairs is a national bridge championship held regularly at the Spring American Contract Bridge League (ACBL) North American Bridge Championship (NABC). The Rockwell Trophy, donated by Helen Rockwell in 1946, is presented to the winners. Originally contested at the Fall NABC, the event was moved to the Spring NABC in 1986.

The event is a four-session matchpoint (MP) pairs event with two qualifying and two final sessions; each pair consists of one male and one female player.

Roman Catholic Diocese of Wollongong

The Roman Catholic Diocese of Wollongong is a suffragan Latin Rite diocese of the Archdiocese of Sydney, established in 1951, covering the Illawarra and Southern Highlands regions of New South Wales, Australia.

St Francis Xavier's Cathedral, Wollongong is the seat of the Roman Catholic Bishop of Wollongong, currently Brian Mascord.

Saint Patrick's Day

Saint Patrick's Day, or the Feast of Saint Patrick (Irish: Lá Fhéile Pádraig, "the Day of the Festival of Patrick"), is a cultural and religious celebration held on 17 March, the traditional death date of Saint Patrick (c. AD 385–461), the foremost patron saint of Ireland.

Saint Patrick's Day was made an official Christian feast day in the early 17th century and is observed by the Catholic Church, the Anglican Communion (especially the Church of Ireland), the Eastern Orthodox Church, and the Lutheran Church. The day commemorates Saint Patrick and the arrival of Christianity in Ireland, and celebrates the heritage and culture of the Irish in general. Celebrations generally involve public parades and festivals, céilís, and the wearing of green attire or shamrocks. Christians who belong to liturgical denominations also attend church services and historically the Lenten restrictions on eating and drinking alcohol were lifted for the day, which has encouraged and propagated the holiday's tradition of alcohol consumption.Saint Patrick's Day is a public holiday in the Republic of Ireland, Northern Ireland, the Canadian province of Newfoundland and Labrador (for provincial government employees), and the British Overseas Territory of Montserrat. It is also widely celebrated by the Irish diaspora around the world, especially in the United Kingdom, Canada, United States, Brazil, Argentina, Australia and New Zealand. Saint Patrick's Day is celebrated in more countries than any other national festival. Modern celebrations have been greatly influenced by those of the Irish diaspora, particularly those that developed in North America. However, there has been criticism of Saint Patrick's Day celebrations for having become too commercialised and for fostering negative stereotypes of the Irish people.

Stephen Sanger

Stephen W. Sanger (born April 10, 1946) is a former chairman and chief executive officer of General Mills, currently chairman of Wells Fargo, as well as a director of Target Corporation, and Pfizer.A native of Cincinnati, Ohio, Sanger received a BA degree in history from DePauw University in 1968 and an MBA degree from the University of Michigan in 1970. He joined Procter & Gamble in the marketing and sales department in Cincinnati.In 1974, Sanger joined General Mills in marketing, rising to the post of vice president and general manager of Northstar Division in 1983. He was the president of Yoplait USA from 1986 to 1988 and president of Big G Cereal Division from 1988 to 1991. Sanger was named senior vice president of General Mills in 1989 and executive vice president in 1991. He was elected to the board of directors as vice chairman in 1992.

Named president of General Mills in September 1993, he held this post until May 1995 when he became chairman and chief executive officer. Sanger retired as CEO in September 2007 and as chairman in May 2008.

He is a director of Target Corporation (since 2001) and Wells Fargo & Company (since 2003), and formerly served on the boards of Dayton Hudson Corporation, Donaldson Company, Grocery Manufacturers of America, and Minnesota Business Partnership. Sanger is a board member of Catalyst, the Guthrie Theatre, and the National Campaign to Prevent Teen Pregnancy, and a member of the Business Council and the US Advisory Committee for Trade Policy and Negotiations.

In the political realm, he has been a member of Bush-Cheney 2000 and Bush-Cheney '04.

Journalist Michael Moss, in the New York Times and the book “Salt Sugar Fat: How the Food Giants Hooked Us,” criticized Sanger for refusing to change the policies of General Mills due to health concerns.He was elected Chairman of Wells Fargo’s Board of Directors in October 2016. On 15 August 2017, he announced that he was retiring and will step down in 2018.

Sugar industry

The sugar industry subsumes the production, processing and marketing of sugars (mostly saccharose and fructose). Globally, most sugar is extracted from sugar cane (~80 % predominantly in the tropics) and sugar beet (~ 20%, mostly in temperate climate like in the U.S. or Europe).

Sugar is an essential basis for soft drinks/sweetened beverages, convenience foods, fast food, candy / sweets, confectionery, baking products and the respective industries.

Sugar subsidies have driven market costs for sugar well below the cost of production. As of 2018, 3/4 of world sugar production is never traded on the open market. The global market for sugar and sweeteners is ~$77.5 billion in 2012, with sugar comprising an almost 85% share, according to estimates in a 2013 report from BCC Research. The market is thought to increase at a compound annual growth rate of 4.6%.Around 160 million tonnes of sugar is produced every year. The largest producers are Brazil (22%), India (15%) and the European Union (10%). There are more than 123 sugar-producing countries, but only 30% of the produce is traded on the international market. In 2011 global sugar export trade was worth $47bn, with $33.5bn of sugar exports from developing countries, and $12.2bn from developed countries.

U.S. Meat Animal Research Center

The Roman L. Hruska U.S. Meat Animal Research Center (USMARC) is a livestock research facility in Clay Center, Nebraska. The center researches methods for increasing the efficiency of livestock production.

The center maintains around 30,000 animals for its experiments.The U.S. Meat Animal Research Center was designated by Congress on June 16, 1964, following the closure of the Naval Ammunition Depot, which produced bombs and shells during World War II. The property was transferred to the United States Department of Agriculture (USDA). On October 10, 1978, President Jimmy Carter signed into law a bill renaming the facility after former Senator Roman L. Hruska of Nebraska.USMARC has developed a genetics program and a project for evaluating germplasm. The project grew into a large breed comparison study.In January 2015, Michael Moss of The New York Times published an exposé on the alleged mistreatment of research animals at USMARC. Among other things, Moss's article asserted that the center had no veterinarians on its staff, with surgical procedures done by workers without veterinary degrees or licenses; and that the 1966 Animal Welfare Act contains an exemption for farm animals used in agricultural research, which exemption covers the USMARC's activities. In September 2016, the USDA's Office of Inspector General released a report on an investigation into the material covered by the Times article; the report asserted that 33 specific statements in Moss's article had been investigated, and only 7 had been found materially accurate. It called for improvement in oversight of animal welfare, but stated that there was no systemic problem with animal welfare at the facility.

(1974–1979)
(1980–1989)
(1990–1999)
(2000–2009)
(2010–2014)

This page is based on a Wikipedia article written by authors (here).
Text is available under the CC BY-SA 3.0 license; additional terms may apply.
Images, videos and audio are available under their respective licenses.