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Effie M. Randall, Kingston


Effie M. Randall, 67, of Kingston, Michigan, passed away peacefully Friday, July 17, 2015 at Marlette United Hospice Residence in Marlette, Michigan. She was born October 5, 1947 in Flint, Michigan, daughter to the late Lawrence and Edwina (Behringer ...

Rapson, Robert Melvin Rapson (Dayton Mountain)


Allan of Marlette, MI; seven grandchildren, Brent Rapson, Bethany Reed, Stephanie Frazier, Ashley Rapson, Ansley Rapson, Shane Rapson and Brandon Rapson; and five great-grandchildren. Funeral services for Bob will be held Sunday, July 19 at 2 p.m. in the ...

Game Story


(January 30, 2015: Marlette, MI 48453) The Ubly Bearcats basketball team (Ubly, MI), was toppled 67-50 in Friday's league battle with the host Marlette Red Raiders (Marlette, MI) The Red Raiders now possess a 8-5 record. They put it on the line next when ...

Spreading the warmth: Meteorologist knits hats for charity


Hudson grew up with Boyne’s parents, attending Marlette First Presbyterian Church in Marlette, Michigan. “I’ve known his mom and dad forever and ever, and I’ve known Jeff forever and ever,” Hudson said. When Boyne went to visit his family in ...

15-year-old runaway from the 'Thumb' is back home after Kalamazoo visit


MARLETTE, MICHIGAN (WKZO) -- A 15-year-old from Marlette in the thumb area, is back home after she made it all the way to Kalamazoo with someone she met over the internet. Police say once the other person found out she was under aged and had been reported ...

Donna J. Bedford-Lawson


Mrs. Bedford-Lawson lived in Fairfield Glade and was previously from Marion, IN, and Elkton, MI. She was born Dec. 31, 1933, in Marlette, MI, daughter to the late Charles and Mildred (Clothier) Clendenan. She graduated from North Branch High School in 1951.

Adam J. Ondrajka Recognized by Strathmore's Who's Who Worldwide Publication


Marlette, MI, July 17, 2014 --(PR.com)-- Adam J. Ondrajka of Marlette, Michigan and Columbus, Ohio has been included in the Strathmore’s Who’s Who Worldwide Edition for his outstanding contributions and achievements in the field of aviation.

$78,000 In Rims and Tires Stolen From Chevrolet Dealership


Over $78,000 in rims and tires were stolen from Dave Hall Chevrolet in Marlette, Michigan over the weekend, according to The Port Huron Times Herald. The suspects managed to remove Goodyear Wrangler tires from no less than 18 different Chevrolet trucks and ...

Hope CommunityChristian Churchexpands services


Hope Community Christian Church of Marlette, Michigan is pleased to announce they are adding a third service to Sunday morning’s beginning on May 19, 2013. Church services will be held at 8:30am, 10am, and 11:30am. Since the inception of Hope Community ...

Sullivan family of Marlette face drastic cuts to state aid to care for paraplegic son injured in MSU lightning strike


MARLETTE, Michigan --John Sullivan hasn't walked, talked, fed, bathed or clothed himself in 24 years -- since the day he was struck by lightning during a high school golf tournament at the age of 17. Every day since, Richard Sullivan has slept in a ...

The Importance Of Bankruptcy Attorney And Finding One In Mansfield Oh


For instance, internet companies requesting for your details for immediate approval. They advertise things such as no cash down, bad credit welcome and no job history required. Don’t let these locatio…

Discharge Back Taxes In Chapter 7 Bankruptcy


http://www.metacafe.com/e mbed/5995027/Sometimes when you face big decisions, it’s simple to believe, “I can handle this myself.” However there are times when you will not understand the best ways to d…
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SPECIAL INFORMATION FOR MARLETTE

Responding To and Protecting Students from Sexual Assault in MARLETTE MICHIGAN

January 26, 2015

Courtesy of Eve Hill and Mark Kappelhoff, Deputy Assistant Attorneys General for the Civil Rights pision

Note: The sample MOU can be found at here.

President Obama established the White House Task Force to Protect Students from Sexual Assault one year ago. On this anniversary, the task force has released a sample memorandum of understanding (MOU) to assist campuses and law enforcement agencies to work together in their efforts to protect students, address the needs of sexual assault survivors, and ensure a prompt, thorough, and fair response to allegations of sexual misconduct. This is yet another important step in the task force’s effort to help colleges and universities, as well as their partners in the community, address the problem of campus sexual violence.

While colleges and universities can do much on their own, communication and collaboration between campus administrators, campus police and local law enforcement is critically important to address the problem of sexual assault on campus.

The sample MOU reflects input from task force members and agencies, outside experts on sexual assault, police associations, state attorneys general, and campus administrators and counsels.

Many colleges and universities already have MOUs in place with local law enforcement authorities covering a variety of areas. Our conversations with campus administrators, campus police, and law enforcement have underscored the need for additional tools and strategies that are specifically tailored to the dynamics of sexual assault on campus, as well as the needs of sexual assault survivors. The task force is providing this sample MOU with that in mind.

We recognize that every campus and community is unique and there is no one-size-fits-all solution. The sample MOU is, therefore, intended to be a starting point for a conversation between campus administrators, campus police and local law enforcement on how to improve collaborations between critical first responders. We fully expect that, in partnering to address the issue of sexual violence on campus, campus administrators and law enforcement will adapt the provisions of the sample MOU to meet their particular needs and circumstances. For example, some campus and law enforcement authorities may wish to incorporate some or all of the provisions into an existing general campus safety MOU, while others may prefer a standalone agreement specifically addressing campus sexual violence. Still others may decide that some different method of collaboration better meets their needs. We hope that this sample MOU will be an important resource in collaborative efforts between campus administrators, campus police and law enforcement to eradicate sexual assault from college communities nationwide.

Posted in: 

Civil Rights pision

Office on Violence Against Women

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The Guardian and a warning to MARLETTE MICHIGAN: Jehovah´s Witnesses´ silencing techniques, as terrifying as child abuse

Growing up in a Jehovah’s Witness family is different. As a child, I didn’t celebrate birthdays, Christmas or July 4. Nor did I, or anyone I knew, mix with non-Witness families in Little League or Girl Scouts. Instead, I spent much of my time sharing the “good news.” I used to go door-to-door on my own with a big, strong, well liked man in my congregation, named Jonathan. I was just 9 and 10 when he repeatedly sexually abused me.

It is really hard for kids to speak up when they’re abused. But the Jehovah’s Witnesses make it a lot harder.

They have a “2 Witness” rule, which says that anyone who accuses an adult of abuse must have a second witness. If there is no second witness, the accuser is punished for a false accusation - usually by ordering that no Witness may talk with or associate with the “false” accuser. This is called dis-fellowshipping. For a kid raised only with other Witnesses, it was horrifying. Even your parents would have to ignore you. It was more terrifying than Jonathan.

It was the elders of my congregation who had assigned Jonathan to team up with me. When we separated from the others, he forced me into his pick-up truck and drove us to his house. Then he would say “Let’s play”. It happened too many times. Like everyone else in the congregation, my parents liked “Brother” Jonathan and trusted him in our family.

My parents were consumed with some really huge problems in those years, and later divorced. I was emotionally alone - and wanted to be the best Jehovah’s Witness I could be. That’s why I went out to field service - the door to door ministry that Witnesses are known for.

What my parents didn’t know, was that Jonathan had sexually molested another girl in our congregation. The elders knew this and had kept it a secret. They were following orders from Watchtower leaders, based in the world headquarters in New York, who in 1989 had issued a top-secret instruction to keep known child sex abusers in the congregations a secret. This instruction became Exhibit 1 at my civil trial.

The elders and the Governing Body all knew that child molesters hide in religious groups and often are people who are likeable and friendly - like Jonathan. They knew molesters would likely do it again. But they chose to ignore the safety of the kids, in favor of protecting their image - and their bank account - from lawsuits. It was all in that 1989 letter.

A recent report by the Center for Investigative Reporting revealed that they have continued to issues directives urging silence around child abuse. Last November, elders were instructed to avoid taking criminal matters like child abuse to the authorities. Instead, they were told to handle them internally in confidential committees. The report also showed that Jehovah’s Witnesses evoke the First Amendment to hide sex abuse claims.

It took me learning about Jonathan’s other victims for me to speak up. In 2009, I looked on California’s Megan’s Law website, the state’s official list of registered sex offenders. There, I found he had been convicted a few years before for sexually abusing another 8-year-old girl. I felt horribly guilty that I hadn’t spoken up about him earlier. Now, I need to stop predators from doing this again.

The only way to end this abuse is by lifting this veil of secrecy once and for all.

In http://www.theguardian.com/commentisfree/2015/mar/02/jehovahs-witnesses-silencing-techniques-child-abuse [6]



Schools and libraries with Wi-Fi in MARLETTE MICHIGAN ?

In June 2013, I joined the President in Mooresville, NC, to launch ConnectED – an initiative to close the technology gap in our schools and bring high-speed Internet to 99 percent of America’s students within five years. This vision – that all students should have access to world-class digital learning – is well on its way to becoming a reality.

Thanks to the leadership of the President and the FCC, the resources are in place to meet the President’s connectivity goal. In addition, various private-sector partners are making over $2 billion worth of resources available to students, teachers, and schools. These include tablets, mobile broadband, software, and online teacher professional development courses from top universities. Fewer than 40 percent of public schools currently have the high-speed Internet needed to support modern digital learning.

But now we have the resources to solve this problem. We just need help from our nation’s superintendents and school technology chiefs.

Last year, the FCC approved the first major update to the E-Rate program since it was created in 1997. E-Rate (also known as the Universal Service Program for Schools and Libraries) makes it more affordable for schools and libraries to connect to high-speed Internet – with the goal of making the gigabit speeds we see in cities like Cedar Falls, Iowa, and Chattanooga, Tennessee the norm in schools across the country.

These updates have unlocked funding to support internal Wi-Fi network upgrades in schools and libraries this year for the first time since 2012. Wi-Fi is important because no matter how fast the Internet connection is to a school, students can’t take full advantage of it without a robust wireless network within the school.

To secure E-rate support for Wi-Fi, schools and libraries must submit a form describing their project needs to the Universal Service Administrative Company (USAC). USAC then posts the request for competitive bidding. The Department of Education has prepared an Infrastructure Guide to help district leaders navigate the many decisions required to deliver cutting-edge connectivity to students. That said, schools and libraries have the final say when they submit an application to USAC for approval.

Bringing our schools up to speed is a major priority, and E-rate provides an opportunity to make doing so much more affordable. For all of the superintendents and technology officers: If you haven’t yet done so, get your requests submitted by February 26, 2015, and your applications in before March 26, 2015 (requests must be up for 28 days before a school can choose a vendor). Your students, your community, and your country will thank you for bringing our classrooms into the 21st century. [20]










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