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Learn SAP SD / MM from experts.

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किसी इंसान की खूबियों पर तो सब खामोश रहते हैं, चर्चा अगर उसकी बुराई पर हो तो गूँगे भी बोल पड़ते हैं…

सुप्रभात जी…☕…



धन को एकत्रित करना सहज है लेकिन संस्कारों को एकत्रित करना कठिन हैं, धन को तो लूटा जा सकता है लेकिन संस्कारों के लिए समर्पित होना पड़ता है…

सुप्रभात .जी…☕…

Learn SAP SD / MM from experts in Bay area CA

Learn SAP SD / MM from experts in Bay area CA.

Learn SAP functional courses SAP SD (Sales and Distribution), MM (Material Management) from highly experienced instructors.

All our instructors are well experienced and certified in SAP modules.

We will train you and place you in SAP projects.

Learn SAP The hottest technology in the IT market.

Register now and get access to SAP world…

No programming required for Functional Modules like Sales and Distribution. Learn SAP from best available consultant s in Bay Area.

SAP Sales and Distribution Batch will be starting soon.

Please contact:     kumar1.sfo@gmail

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Recall notices served over backlash to growth, school overcrowding in Dublin

DUBLIN — A rebellion against this city’s rapid growth heated up Tuesday when residents took the first steps toward recalling a school board member and city councilman.

Adding to the whirlwind of Dublin political conflicts, some 650 school teachers, parents and students marched by candlelight to the school board meeting to protest the lack of progress in teachers’ pay negotiations. Teachers and the school district haven’t agreed yet on a pay increase to cover the last school year.

During the packed school board meeting, a group of residents served school Trustee Dan Cunningham with a notice of intent to begin a recall petition against him. Critics contend Cunningham, a board member for nine years, has failed to take actions to prevent school overcrowding, build a second high school, and “stop the massive influx of new homes in both the east and west of Dublin.”

About an hour later, disgruntled residents migrated to a City Council meeting to present a notice of recall to Councilman Abe Gupta. His critics say Gupta failed to live up to his 2014 campaign promises when he voted to approve several developments that included houses.

“Councilman Gupta has failed to uphold the campaign promises that got him elected,” said the notice signed by five local residents.

Neither Cunningham nor Gupta made an immediate response to the recall notices.

Bobby Khullar, a Dublin resident, presented the recall notice to Cunningham. He also has been involved in planning the recall against Gupta and setting up a political action committee to fund it.

He and many residents say they are upset with the Dublin leaders’ failure to deal with the rapid residential growth that has led to school overcrowding, traffic problems and loss of open space.

Khuller said organizers need to gather signatures of about 5,800 registered voters to qualify recall measures against the two officials for the ballots of either June or November, 2018. To provide a cushion to meet the requirements, organizers hope to gather some 8,000 signatures by using a mix of volunteer and paid petition gatherers, he said.



Source:By  , December 6, 2017  http://www.eastbaytimes.com

School board member facing threat of recall in Dublin

DUBLIN — A community group is gearing up to get a school board member recalled after an outburst at a meeting, and a confrontation with a councilman.

The group of Dublin residents will try to recall current school board member Dan Cunningham. They formed a political action committee, or PAC, with an undisclosed name and plan to file their papers next week with the Alameda County Registrar of Voters.

In October, an already contentious and packed school board meeting got tense when Cunningham agreed to “take it outside” with parent Mark Schroeder. The two exchanged words but never physically fought after Schroeder made comments toward Cunningham.

Schroeder said he saw Cunningham turn to fellow board member Amy Miller and tell her “this is bulls***” after a student speaker talked about the lack of a teachers contract.

That was the “straw on the camel’s back,” said recall organizer Bobby Khullar. “He has a specific attitude, he’s aggressive. He was out of line … but it’s been consistent.”

Then another scuffle occurred at this Tuesday’s Dublin City Council meeting between Cunningham and Councilman Arun Goel.

Again, although no punches were thrown, there was a tap or shove depending on the point of view, from Goel to Cunningham. Witnessed by a Bay Area News Group reporter covering the meeting, Cunningham was just inches away from Goel’s face, speaking loudly to him when it got physical. The two had to be separated by a police officer there to provide security at the council meeting.

Cunningham had confronted Goel about his reference that he was a bully during the meeting. Both men said afterward they had no intention to fight, and called the confrontation “not a big deal.”



Source:http://www.eastbaytimes.com ( ,November 24, 2017)




सम्मान हमेशा समय और स्थिति का होता है, पर इंसान उसे अपना समझ लेता है…

सुप्रभात जी…☕…

Science Says These 10 Things Will Help You Raise Extremely Smart and Successful Kids

CREDIT: Getty Images

What parent doesn’t want their child to do well in school, stay out of trouble, and grow up to be a highly successful adult? But as I’ve found over the years raising my own daughter, that’s far easier said than done.

The truth is, there is no set path to guaranteed parenting success (believe me, I’ve tried finding one). What I did find are a number of important studies that provide some guidelines that can greatly improve your odds.

Here are ten things you should do to raise smart, well-rounded kids.

1. Do teach social skills.

20-year study by researchers at Pennsylvania State and Duke University shows a positive correlation between children’s social skills in kindergarten and their success in early adulthood. Teaching your kids how to resolve issues with friends, share their belongings, listen without interrupting, and help others in the home is a great place to start.

2. Don’t overprotect.

In today’s age of helicopter parenting, many parents (including myself) have difficulty allowing our kids to solve problems, but rather rush to fix challenges for them.

Drawing on a Harvard University study, Julie Lythcott-Haims argues that allowing kids to make mistakes and develop resilience and resourcefulness is critical in setting them up for success.

Newsflash: This isn’t easy. We all need to walk a fine line between protecting our children and letting them tackle problems in order to learn from them.

3. Do get your kids involved in academics early (then encourage independence when they are older.

Research shows that reading to your children and teaching them math early can greatly impact achievement in later years. However, it is best to start weaning kids off homework help later in elementary school, as helping your child with homework can actually stunt their development.

Parents should always communicate interest in their children’s schooling, but encourage them to take charge of their work independently.

4. Don’t let them languish in front of a screen.

Too much screen time has been linked to childhood obesity, irregular sleep patterns, and behavioral issues. In addition, a 2017 study by Greg L. West at the University of Montreal revealed that playing “shooter” games can damage the brain, causing it to lose cells.

So what can we do about the ever-so-helpful digital babysitter that so many of us rely on?

According to the American Academy of Pediatrics, entertainment “screen time” should be limited to two hours a day.

Another helpful idea: encourage your children to become content creators rather than passive consumers. Encourage them to learn computer programming, 3D modeling, or digital music production and turn screen time into a productive endeavor.

5. Do set high expectations.

Harnessing data from a national survey, a UCLA team discovered that the expectations parents hold for their kids have a huge effect on achievement.

The study found that, by the time they were four, almost all the children in the highest performing study group had parents who expected them to attain a college degree.

6. Don’t spend too much time praising innate qualities such as intelligence or looks.

“Wow, you got an A without even studying? You are so smart!”

A Stanford University study shows that praising children with statements like the above and focusing on their intelligence, can actually lead to underperformance.

As an alternative parenting strategy, parents are encouraged to offer praise that focuses on the effort kids expend to overcome problems and challenges by demonstrating grit, persistence, and determination.

7. Do assign chores.

There is a significant body of evidence that shows that chores are beneficial for childhood development. Yet, in a Braun Research poll, just 28 percent of parents said they regularly assign chores to their kids.

A University of Minnesota analysis of data found that the best predictor of success in young adulthood was whether children had performed chores as young as three or four.

8. Don’t tune out.

According to a survey by Common Sense Media, 28 percent of teens said their parents were addicted to their mobile devices. Another recent study by AVG discovered that 32 percent of children surveyed felt unimportant when their parents were distracted by their phones.

As the first generation of parents with 24/7 access to the Internet, it is important for us to know when to disconnect and focus on the family.

9. Do strive for a peaceful, loving home

Children in high-conflict families tend to fare worse than children of parents that get along, according to a University of Illinois study review. Creating a loving, supportive environment is a staple of healthy, productive offspring.

If you do have an argument with a spouse, it is recommended to model fair fighting, boundary-setting, and a focus on reconciliation and resolution.

10. Don’t be too hard (or too soft)

Diana Baumrind, in her groundbreaking 1966 study, distinguished between authoritarian (very strict), permissive (very lenient), and authoritative (equally disciplined and loving) parents.

In short, authoritarian parents are too hard, permissive parents are too soft, and authoritative are just right.

When a child models their authoritative parents, they learn emotion regulation skills and social understanding that are critical for success.

Retrieved from: David Dodge (Nov 22, 2017), www.inc.com