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Information and News about U.S. Title IV Financial Aid

2012.07.25 00:37 wiseblueberry Information and News about U.S. Title IV Financial Aid

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2010.10.02 11:26 Vanderbilt University

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2023.06.10 22:08 yourehype Every Mistake I Made when Applying to Colleges and Universities

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2023.06.10 21:39 reject_sensi-versity Help Me Decide:

Rutgers vs. Pomona
For PreMed Track (Major: Molecular Bio)
Pomona - Very high med school acceptance (85%) w/ grade inflation + accessibility to their pre-health resources - Ability to explore the 5Cs - Has the prestige (in terms of grad school). Next to major city (LA) - Love the liberal arts feel— I am not overwhelmed, I get to know my professors, and I can learn to love learning
Cons - Not sure if Pomona is known to be good with appealing financial aid. - $36k a year ?!!?!?????!? - Location is beautiful but it’s in a quaint old-person town (which is also kind of a pro) - Transportation is limited, cost of living is high in California
Rutgers Pros - If I were to be the TOP premed student at Rutgers, I would have the same chances as anyone for med school - Probably lots of volunteering considering how close its university hospital is - East coast and NY-NJ-PA tristate is good, better than West Coast for jobs (will go back for med school) - Cheaper ($8k/year) - Better accessibility to food (it’s a college town with common-name stores + restaurants) - Traditional feel - Most important: I graduate nearly debt-free
Cons: - Too large 💀, I feel like I’ll miss catching the bus to class all the time - NJ is depressing - Student body isn’t a great fit for me - Asbestos in the dorms, SA assault cancels Orientation Week, Professor Strike— Reputation is….. scary. - More competition with other people for access to resources, less time with professors -Some have told me their premed advisors discourage some med school applicants - Might burn out easily then consider switch
So the thing is, I do not want to be in debt by the time it hits medical/dental school, which we would most definitely have loans to take out. Has anyone had any experiences with paying off their financial aid at Pomona (loans, etc.) to go to law/med/grad school?
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2023.06.10 21:10 SpaceSugarGlider Connecting Wilson/Davis & Elizondo: AAWSAP, AARO, and Zodiac

This post is long, controversial people and ideas appear below, I speculate at points, and there's a lot of acronyms, so a summary up-front: The Wilson/Davis meeting was real, the program Admiral Wilson told Dr. Davis about was real. It is the same program--Zodiac--that Lue Elizondo and Harry Reid ran afoul of in 2009, pointed in its direction by Dr. Davis. The program is so powerful in the US DoD that it managed to do what all organizations do when they feel threatened by a competitor: it "consumed" the UAPTF (successor to Harry Reid et al's AAWSAP), and re-org'd it ultimately as "AARO", to serve a role once filled by Project Blue Book: a public UFO debunking group to make the subject appear mundane. AARO, unknown perhaps to some or all working for it, is the public relations wing of the control group behind the cover-up, or is itself now an active arm of it. AARO should not be trusted. The control group guards the gateway to a reality wilder than imagination.
In May 2022 the United States held hearings on UFOs (9-min highlights).
In those proceedings, representatives of AOIMSG (later re-designated "AARO"):
...appeared publicly representing the then-recently re-organized program, succeeding the UAP Task Force.
The two gentlemen claimed no knowledge of any UFO program/s within the US Government in the years between AAWSAP (which officially ran from 2008-2012, and continued in some fashion through 2017 before being succeeded by the UAPTF) and the USAF's Project Blue Book (which closed in 1969).
They claimed no knowledge of well-known UFO incidents (which would have been in the files they inherited from UAPTF), claimed no communications attempts had been sent to unknown fliers in US airspace (Implies that unknowns--including Russian or Chinese--can enter and exit US airspace without challenge), showed a short video of a 'dot' in the sky claiming it was all they had to go on, and so on. Christopher Mellon said at the time:

But Mr. Moultrie's and Mr. Bray's testimony did not match information previously released, not limited to but specifically by Luis Elizondo, who once ran AAWSAP/AATIP: the predecessor to UAPTF, the program AOIMSG/AARO re-org'd from and the papers and materials of which they had in their possession.
We know that AAWSAP/AATIP and UAPTF shared at least some personnel (Dr. Eric Davis was a consultant to both programs, for instance), it is reasonable to think there was a continuity of data between programs as well, meaning that AAWSAP's data became UAPTF's, and in turn: AOIMSG/AARO's. Which leads me to ask why the representatives of AOIMSG/AARO seemed ignorant of data they should have had. I don't expect the people at the top to know everything off the tops of their heads, but one would think they'd have their resident nerds brief them before going before Congress.

So what did AAWSAP/AATIP know?
Though former director Luis Elizondo has often asked us to "read between the lines", limited in what he can publicly say due to the Non-Disclosure Agreements (NDAs) he's bound by, his message becomes clearer when events are laid out in order, dots between them connected.
When comparing information from AAWSAP and Elizondo to the Wilson/Davis notes, parallels emerge and details bolster each other.
This has implications for the legitimacy of AOIMSG/AARO.
Part 1: Admiral Thomas Wilson meets "the gatekeepers"
The notes of the 2002 meeting between Admiral Thomas Wilson and Dr. Eric Davis:

Uploaded in 2019 by UFO researcher Grant Cameron, the Wilson/Davis notes were found in the personal papers of late NASA astronaut Dr. Edgar Mitchell, after he passed in 2016.
The notes had been rumored to exist for over a decade prior. Edgar Mitchell discussed the story behind them on CNN's "Larry King Live" in 2008: (time-stamped)
The notes are one of the most controversial cases to appear in ufology in decades, with credible supporting and skeptical arguments alike. No less than John Greenewald Jr. (of The Black Vault) has speculated the notes were written for a film or TV show.
I ask your indulgence as I respectfully disagree with Mr. Greenewald below.

The Wilson/Davis notes contend that Admiral Thomas Wilson (US Navy, now retired) met Dr. Eric Davis (of Bigelow Aerospace Advanced Space Studies, NIDS, AAWSAP, and a consultant for UAPTF) in Las Vegas in 2002 for a confidential meeting at Davis's request. Davis tooks notes during the meeting, and those notes are what Grant Cameron eventually published online.
Admiral Wilson allegedly told Dr. Davis in that meeting about the admiral's attempt circa 1997 to gain access to a reverse-engineering program managed by at least one large American private defense contractor, and controlled via an unusual governmental Special Access Program, or SAP.
SAPs can serve as "umbrellas" for USAPs: Unacknowledged Special Access programs, which can themselves be umbrellas for even more secretive programs, programs that ultimately even the SAP Oversight Commitee has little or no window into. Like a "Russian doll" of secrecy.

In the mid-1990s, Dr. Steven Greer (of CSETI) obtained a document dated 28 July 1991, said to be leaked from the Nellis Test & Training Range (NTTR) in Nevada:
This document listed a number of group code-names, warning each to suspend visible operations in light of an impending civilian UFO-researcher event in the nearby town of Rachel, Nevada, just to the north of the NTTR.

Dr. Greer, at that time in the mid-'90s working alongside Dr. Edgar Mitchell (Mitchell later distanced himself from Greer), met with Admiral Wilson around 1996, and showed him that allegedly leaked document from the NTTR.
Dr. Greer asked the admiral to see if he could, using his clearances and access, find anything about any of the code names on that list.
Two of the names on that list are MAJ and MAJI Ops. If legitimate, this would lend credence to the idea of some group with a name similar to "MAJIC" or "Majestic": extremely loaded terms.
Admiral Wilson searched the Pentagon Records Group, and found at least one of the names on that list (we don't know which): it was a Special Access Program within what was at that time the OUSDAT (at that time, the Office of the Under-Secretary of Defense for Acquisitions and Technology).
From the Wilson/Davis notes page 7, Wilson speaking to Davis in 2002:
They told me of a special projects record group not belonging to usual SAP - a special subset of the unacknowledged/carve-outs/waived programs - not belonging to usual SAP divisions as organized in '94 by Perry himself - set apart from rest but buried/covered by conventional SAPs

The admiral was concerned that the program he found should have been something he was aware of, if not in control of. But he had no prior knowledge of it at all.
He reached out to its leaders, and was grudgingly granted a meeting with three people who called themselves the gatekeepers, who reluctantly told him they represented a reverse-engineering program: that they had in their possession at least one intact vehicle "not made by human hands".
They were mostly concerned with how he found them and what he wanted. When he said he needed to be vetted in, they saw to it that the admiral was rebuffed and threatened--with loss of rank and pension--if he pursued the matter further.
Admiral Wilson has been contacted multiple times over the years since and has denied the Wilson/Davis notes each time, as he promised he would within the notes themselves.
In a 2020 interview with the NY Post's Steven Greenstreet, Dr. Eric Davis awkwardly refused to confirm or deny the meeting and notes. Judge for yourself, here is that clip, he reads to me as a man cornered:
Next I'm going to get into AAWSAP, and it's worth noting I feel that Dr. Davis was a consultant to that program. He reported to Dr. Hal Puthoff, who himself reported to Lue Elizondo. (L to R: Puthoff, Elizondo, and Davis)
As all these people worked together and shared security clearances, they were freer to talk about certain topics than Dr. Davis appears in the video with Mr. Greenstreet above. This potentially has implications, for how and from where Elizondo might know where to look for "certain things".
Part 2: Senate Majority Leader Harry Reid and the mysterious "other" UFO group
2008: AAWSAP's beginnings have been gone over many times, I'll summarize only. The New York Times article from December 2017 that revealed the program is here.
A brief summary of the origins of the program can be had here, in a somewhat neutral tone.
The program grew out of discussions between Las Vegas entrepreneur Robert Bigelow and the late Senator Harry Reid, and initially was led by Dr. James Lacatski with a focus on studying unexplained phenomena, including UFOs.
When Dr. Lacatski left the group, former counter-intel officer Luis Elizondo was brought in to lead the program.

I'm going to put aside the fact Mr. Elizondo met the head of a US Government UFO program that ran in the 1980s, which already makes AOIMSG/AARO's assertion there was no program between Blue Book and AAWSAP false. Mr. Moultrie and Mr. Bray had only to ask Elizondo if he knew of any other groups, but they apparently were incurious.
2009: Mr. Elizondo, the fresh director of AAWSAP, bumped up against a different group (not the one from the 1980s) within the US Department of Defense--a Special Access Program of some kind--which he and Sen. Harry Reid had reason to believe held deep secrets about the same kinds of subjects AAWSAP was looking into, specifically non-human-created technologies.
Not being a Special Access Program themselves, AAWSAP had no access to this other group's personnel, data, or materials.
Senator Reid, who was at the time the US Senate Majority Leader and one of the trio of senators (along with Ted Stevens and Daniel Inouye) who'd gotten AAWSAP initially funded, tried to get AAWSAP (as "AATIP") re-designated a Special Access Program itself:
This would have granted specific AAWSAP personnel (as AATIP) the appropriate clearances to be vetted into this strange SAP they'd run into.
Senator Reid was rebuffed, and he, along with AAWSAP/AATIP personnel--including Mr. Elizondo and Dr. Hal Puthoff--was denied access to the other group and its materials. They shut out not only Elizondo (a trusted and decorated military veteran who already held top-secret clearances), but the Majority Leader of the United States Senate.
George Knapp (investigative journalist: KLAS Las Vegas, MysteryWire, Weaponized):
What was the intention, with making it (AAWSAP) into a Special Access Program?
Sen. Reid:
Well there are certain things that we had learned in our work, that there were places that we needed to go, that people had certain things, equipment, and other stuff, that we needed to see, and you couldn't do it unless you got, clearance from the Pentagon, and they wouldn't give it to us.
It suggests that there are other studies or programs, that might shed light on this mystery?
Sen. Reid:
Other programs, that have been done, and information they have, including different um, pieces of evidence.
...Do you know what those pieces are?
Sen. Reid:
No... um, I've just only heard rumors, and I'm not going to get into rumors.
Part 3: UAPTF, to AOIMSG, to AARO -- Stealing back the narrative
In 2012, AAWSAP was refused additional funding and officially closed, though the program continued in some fashion until Elizondo's resignation from the US Government and his joining Tom DeLonge's To The Stars in 2017.
After Elizondo went public, the US Government effort that had been AAWSAP/AATIP was ultimately reborn as the UAP Task Force (UAPTF), which eventually counted among its members UFO whistleblower David Grusch.
Under To The Stars, the current public UFO disclosure advocacy effort began, with Christopher Mellon acquiring and leaking three now-famous videos of UFOs recorded by US Navy personnel, the release of History Channel's Unidentified series, and a steady stream of press: the tone of which began to take the subject more seriously.
This began to apply pressure from the outside to the subject: by re-framing it as an aerospace integrity, safety, and national security issue, credible people like Mellon poked the US Government asking, "Why won't you take this seriously?"
This led to increasing serious interest in the topic not only by the public but by vocal members of the US Congress like Mike Gallagher and Tim Burchett, by respected journalists like Ross Coulthart. Stigma was chipped away at, new reporting avenues were added for US military personnel; progress seemed to be being made.

In response, I think the group Elizondo and Reid, and before them I believe Admiral Wilson, had encountered, did what any organization that feels another could become a threat to it does: they bought out the competition, consuming the UAPTF and making it their own.
In a December 2021 article for The Hill, Elizondo and Mellon each voiced concern over the re-org and move of the now former-UAPTF to AOIMSG (later re-branded AARO) under the Office of the Under Secretary of Defense for Intelligence & Security (OUSD(I&S)):
"...If we want 70 more years of secrecy on this topic, then OUSD(I&S) is the perfect place to put it. They’ve had four years so far, and we have little in the way of efforts serving the public interest."
"...the inability of OUSD(I&S) to engage effectively on the [UFO] issue is why so little has changed or been accomplished since 2004."
With the newly-branded AARO in their pocket, the control group regained the upper hand. Instead of doing away with a government UFO office entirely, they would control the one that existed and through it shape the public narrative, getting disinformation back on track.
Part 4: Who is this "other" UFO program?
For decades there has been talk of an organization operating behind the scenes within the US Government on the UFO problem, from Project Aquarius, to the "men in black", to the Majestic 12.
In May 2021 UFO researcher Project Unity tweeted this brief exchange between UFO researchehistorian Richard Dolan and Lue Elizondo.
Richard Dolan: "Have you ever come across evidence that supports the reality of an organization, whether we call it MJ-12 or Zodiac?"
Lue Elizondo: "Sure, absolutely"
Richard Dolan: "Okay so I want to ask about Zodiac, I've got reasons for asking, is this something you have come across?"
Lue Elizondo: "Yes"
Richard Dolan: "So can I ask you what you can say about that?"
Lue Elizondo: "I cannot".

Like the devil of Earth myths, they've "had so many names".
They may no longer go by "Zodiac", but they almost certainly did as recently as 2009, in order for Elizondo to know that name, unless he heard it from Dr. Eric Davis (possible, even likely).
Zodiac is almost certainly the program Sen. Harry Reid tried (and failed) to get his people vetted into. I believe it's the same group (or a related silo) which denied Admiral Wilson access to their reverse-engineering program in 1997.
This group is either the current version of whatever it was Admiral Wilson found via the Pentagon Records Group, or it sits beneath it in hierarchy. Dr. Davis is likely the person who pointed Lue Elizondo in its direction, when Elizondo took charge of AAWSAP and started snooping around internally.
Zodiac is either the umbrella group itself, or one of several sibling programs (Unacknowledged SAPs) nested within a master SAP.
If it's a sub-program, it might be the reverse-engineering wing, compartmentalized apart from other silos. The other big candidate in this case could be crash retrieval.
The reverse-engineering program places recovered non-human technologies in private corporations (exempt from Freedom of Information Act requests), access to which is limited to strict "bigot lists" and protected by extremely punishing NDAs.
Progress on reverse-engineering is glacial if anything, but we will be shocked to learn what things we use in daily life have come from or were influenced by alien technologies.
People have been ruined or buried in unmarked graves for breaking ranks with the program/s. Favored aerospace and technology corporations have benefited from the relationship while their competitors have been bought out or ruined.
Military application of technologies takes all precedence.
Crash retrieval sounds straight-forward but I bet it has a lot of nuances, a lot of special skills and equipment. A global quick-response infrastructure is implied (meaning groups ready to deploy across the globe at all times. We don't want people flying out of Wright-Pat to get to a crash in say Australia, we'd want a team with the right equipment already in say Guam, ready to activate), with skilled/trained personnel and equipment standing by at all hours. The field personnel may be military or ex-military. National borders would seem to mean little and essentially violating other countries' territories a required part of the job.

Reverse-engineering, and crash retrievals, are likely not the only silos of the group.
Joe Murgia ("UFO Joe") interviewed Commander Will Miller, who is referenced in the Wilson/Davis notes.
Joe Murgia: When you say “Control Group” like you did in Leslie Kean’s book, do you mean an MJ-12-like group?
Will Miller: Yes, I’d opine that there are probably multiple “Control Groups”, each one covering certain aspects of the UFO/ETI issue; i.e. one probably covering crash retrievals & analysis, another covering collecting & analyzing reports of “encounters,” another related to overall oversight, etc. That’s just within DoD. Additionally, there are a limited # of DoD “contractors” who even have the technological capability to work this issue to include analysis, security, etc.

The other silos under the master umbrella program, compartmentalized apart from each other, could look like...
(This is me speculating wildly on what these other programs could contain information on, and should be taken with enormous grains of salt):
  • Biological remains, and what can be gleaned from them on the environments the beings evolved in; cell-structure, nutritional requirements, reproduction, ancestry/evolutionary history. Weapons applications of non-terrestrial biology.
  • Intelligence gathering on off-world organizations. Spying on those watching humanity, maybe even using stolen alien technology to do so. Implications of using ET tech to spy on terrestrial competitors, both corporate and national. Implications if any of our visitors turn out to be biologically human (meaning their ancestors were taken from Earth and a viable breeding population of humans is kept part of the alien society even now, identical to us, perfect spies).
  • Organic/machine interfaces - anything from physical control consoles, to mind/machine interfaces, to biologically-integrated technologies, purpose-grown artificial/synthetic life-forms, genetic engineering.
  • Xeno-linguistics and communications. Alien languages: spoken, written, computemachine language/s, and maybe things we don't have an analogue for (IE the oft-reported telepathy, either naturally evolved or technologically achieved).
  • Exo-politics - the nature of alien command and social structures (or lack thereof) and initiatives; policies on dealing with native life-forms (like us).
  • Terrestrial foreign power intelligence gathering - what do other countries know/have and what are they doing with it? Given the reasons for the cover-up (weaponization), this would seem of paramount importance to the overall program.
  • Recovered craft: testing and potential use thereof. As astonished as I feel writing this... have we taken recovered or reverse-engineered craft off-world ourselves? Do we use them for terrestrial espionage? A single alien craft, if useable by humans at all, could be a game-changing military asset, so I doubt this... but I can't call it "off the table".
  • New (to us) physics - imagine what someone capable of traversing the space between star systems (or "parallel realities" if one prefers) knows about the nature of reality, that we humans do not. As the late Carl Sagan once said, "To bake an apple pie from scratch, you must first create the universe." Weaponization of ideas learned from alien understanding of physics (IE microwave or beam weaponry, gravity manipulation to achieve force fields, time distortions, or targeted gravitational disruptions).
  • Materials science - compounds or isotopes not found in the Sol system or even guessed at. Atomic or sub-atomic level engineering. Imagine trying to understand objects that came from industrial-sized fabricators with integrated particle acceleration capable of "3-D printing" anything from hand-held devices to entire starships in minutes using nothing but hydrogen and helium as building blocks, engineering from the sub-atomic on up with integrated quantum-computing in every atom of the device. The possibilities, as astounding as I find it, of 3-D printing custom-engineered living beings or exact duplicates of existing organisms.
  • Exo-computational devices and databases - consider what might be gleaned from understanding the alien version of a "computer". Imagine the data stored within: star charts, maps back to the point of origin or colonies and to every other inhabited biosphere within thousands of light years (or on a multi-galactic scale), medical data, historical data, entertainment like music or visuals, 3-D data storage including imagery and sounds from Earth's own past and/or countless other worlds under their observation. Not to mention insights into the minds of the people who made the technology: how they think and process data, at what speed, etc.
...and god knows what else.
Imagine if there's a silo that holds alien medical technologies: treatments or cures for diseases. The ability to re-grow lost limbs, to repair spinal damage or lost eyesight/hearing. Even if not applicable (yet) to human biology, the ideas that could come from this if shared with the medical community across Earth... all brought here incidentally in a "first-aid kit" aboard someone else's spacecraft. In defense of Zodiac, imagine the terrible weaponization potential.
Could we ever forgive these people for keeping secrets like this? For the crimes they've committed to do so? Even if they did what they felt was needed to protect national interests, at some point the base fact that we're not alone should belong to everyone. Because it really feels like what started as an attempt to hide technologies that could be weaponized if a competitor figured them out first has turned into "hiding everything we've done to hide that technology, and we can't mention aliens because that begs the question how did they get here, which brings us back to the technology", tech they don't know how to make more of.
Conclusion: Following "Lue's Clues", thoughts on and fear of the control group, disinformation, and questions
There is implication in information from Elizondo and Dr. Davis that there's been a clandestine organization controlling the UFO issue operating within the US Department of Defense for decades, a group which has repeatedly shielded itself from prying eyes. What they can't shield they reduce through propaganda to ridicule. If not in name or historical fact, this may as well be the Majestic 12 of UFO lore.
I write that name with a heavy heart, and with fear. People on these forums always snipe, "That's just what you want to believe," or, "Nobody wants to believe more than me, but c'mon".
I read those replies and every time think, "Do you know what you're saying? Have you read the Majestic documents? They're terrifying. Of course I don't want it to be real! I want it to be fake, like Robert Hastings said!" The reality they suggest is horrifying to me.
I've recoiled from, fled from, the possibility of the Majestic 12 for more than 30 years, since I first read the initial papers in Timothy Good's Above Top Secret in late 1989.
I with great trepidation read Stanton Friedman's TOP SECRET/MAJIC, hoping for some fatal flaw. I've read with interest (and often unease) these past few years everything Harry_is_white_hot--probably the lead researcher currently working on the topic--has put out about MJ-12. I keep hoping for that fatal flaw in the basic concept of a shadowy "men in black"-type group like this. No conspiracy can be that big and remain hidden, surely.
But objective reality is not influenced by what we want or would find more comfortable to be true; it simply is what it is.
That's not to say everything in the Majestic documents is real (I still hope to god it's not; they literally contain a directive on when to execute stranded alien beings to preserve secrecy), but the fact of a real organization filling that role--whatever its real history is--is for me no longer escapable after David Grusch.

I've had suspicions about AARO since its inception as AOIMSG, since the warning from Elizondo and Mellon about OUSD(I&S) in The Hill.
The re-org of UAPTF into AARO seems to me an attempt to regain control of the narrative after people like Elizondo and Mellon began to apply public pressure on the US Government to disclose what it knows about UFOs. What they can't keep secret, they ridicule: a powerful social tool.
For two decades, the US Air Force used Project Blue Book to gaslight not only the American populace, but the news media and the world, into thinking there was no "there" there in UFOs. That those of us interested in the topic were insane, to be socially ostracized, shamed, and shunned.
Blue Book was, it was later revealed by its former scientific advisor Dr. J. Allen Hynek, a public relations and propaganda program.
AARO is in its purpose no different, and will be the first place the news media turns to explain to them what is going on with the unfolding David Grusch story. Well, AARO or Neil DeGrasse-Tyson. Maybe Bill Nye.
The Grusch story is already being attached to the sensational Las Vegas "aliens in the backyard" tale - see ABC News Chicago, complete with X-files music! - scroll down the article to see them mention Mr. Grusch. Zodiac's tendrils in the press are twitching, and not even that much: just poke the bias toward mundanity they've nurtured in us for decades.
As the infamous quote goes:
"There's nothing to hide?"
"There's nothing to hide at all."

I don't know everything above and I'm absolutely very obviously speculating in places, on things I would once never have considered possible and which looked absolutely wild to my eyes even as I wrote them. I may stumble in some places but I think I've headed in the direction Lue Elizondo, Chris Mellon, Dr. Eric Davis, and others have pointed us in.
Mr. Elizondo's information, passed in pieces due to his NDAs, has been widely mocked as "Lue's Clues": deliberately mysterious and obfuscated. He's been derided as a grifter and con-artist, he's been doxxed, he's provided what he can at enormous personal cost to himself and his family. Stringing the information and hints that he's put out together, the picture not only becomes more detailed, it implies a conspiracy which in and of itself will be an ontological shock, beyond which lies even more shock, after shock, after shock.
If a nobody like me can read what Elizondo's getting at, why can't Mr. Moultrie, or Mr. Bray, or Dr. Sean Kirkpatrick for that matter? Do they not at least have questions? Are they so incurious? This is literally their job, at least on paper.
David Grusch has briefed AARO personnel on his extraordinary findings, and AARO still says, "We have no credible/verifiable indication of non-human intelligence." Saying little, they speak volumes.
The implications make me feel, appropriately I think: "somber".
I'll end with some brief thoughts from Lue Elizondo:
Thanks for reading.
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2023.06.10 21:07 Joadzilla Ted Kaczynski, ‘Unabomber’ Who Attacked Modern Life, Dies at 81

Alone in a shack in the Montana wilderness, he fashioned homemade bombs and launched a violent one-man campaign to destroy industrial society.
Theodore J. Kaczynski, the so-called Unabomber, who attacked academics, businessmen and random civilians with homemade bombs from 1978 to 1995, killing three people and injuring 23 with the stated goal of bringing about the collapse of the modern social order — a violent spree that ended after what was often described as the longest and most costly manhunt in American history — died on Saturday in a federal prison medical center in Butner, N.C. He was 81.
A spokesman for the Federal Bureau of Prisons said Mr. Kaczynski was found unresponsive in his cell early in the morning. The cause of death was not immediately known.
In December 2021, the Bureau of Prisons announced that Mr. Kaczynski had been transferred to a federal prison medical facility.
Mr. Kaczynski traced a path that was singular in American life: lonely boy genius to Harvard-trained star of pure mathematics to rural recluse to notorious murderer to imprisoned extremist.
In the public eye, he fused a rare mix of styles of violence: the periodic targeting of the demented serial killer and the ideological fanaticism of the terrorist.
After he was captured by about 40 F.B.I. agents, the details of that ideology were less the subject of debate than the question of whether his crimes should be dignified with a rational motive to begin with.
Victims railed against commentators who took seriously a 35,000-word manifesto that Mr. Kaczynski wrote to justify his actions and evangelize the ideas that he claimed inspired them.
Psychologists involved in the trial saw his writing as evidence of schizophrenia. His lawyers tried to mount an insanity defense — and when Mr. Kaczynski rebelled and sought to represent himself in court, risking execution to do so, his lawyers said that was yet further evidence of insanity.
For years before the manifesto was published, Mr. Kaczynski (pronounced kah-ZIN-skee) had no reputation beyond that of a twisted reveler in violence, picking victims seemingly at random, known only by a mysterious-sounding nickname with roots in the F.B.I.’s investigation into him: “the Unabomber.” It became widely publicized that some of his victims lost their fingers while opening a package bomb. Going through the mail, among the unconscious routines of daily life, prompted flickers of nervousness in many Americans.
After his arrest in April 1996, Mr. Kaczynski’s extraordinary biography emerged. He had scored 167 on an I.Q. test as a boy and entered Harvard at 16. In graduate school, at the University of Michigan, he worked in a field of mathematics so esoteric that a member of his dissertation committee estimated that only 10 or 12 people in the country understood it. By 25, he was an assistant professor at the University of California, Berkeley.
Then he dropped out — not just from Berkeley, but from civilization. Starting in 1971 and continuing until his arrest, he lived in a shack he built himself in rural Montana. He forsook running water, read by the light of homemade candles, stopped filing federal tax returns and subsisted on rabbits.
Mr. Kaczynski’s manifesto — published, under the threat of continued violence, jointly by The New York Times and The Washington Post in 1995 — argued that damage to the environment and the alienating effects of technology were so heinous that the social and industrial underpinnings of modern life should be destroyed.
The vast majority of Americans determined the moment they heard of the Unabomber that he must be a psychopath, and while he was front-page news his text did not generally find receptive readers outside a tiny fringe of the environmental movement. The term “Unabomber” entered popular discourse as shorthand for the type of brainy misfit who might harbor terrifying impulses.
Yet political change and the passage of time caused some to see Mr. Kaczynski in a new light. His manifesto accorded centrality to a healthy environment without mentioning global warming; it warned about the dangers of people becoming “dependent” on technology while making scant reference to the internet. To young people afflicted by social media anomie and fearful of climate doom, Mr. Kaczynski seemed to wield a predictive power that outstripped the evidence available to him.
In 2017 and 2020, Netflix released new documentaries about Mr. Kaczynski. He maintained postal correspondence with thousands of people — journalists, students and die-hard supporters. In 2018, Wired magazine announced “the Unabomber’s odd and furious online revival,” and New York magazine called him “an unlikely prophet to a new generation of acolytes.”
Becoming ‘the Unabomber’
Mr. Kaczynski’s infamous label came from “UNABOM,” the F.B.I.’s code for university and airline and bombing. That designation was inspired by his first targets, from 1978 to 1980: academics at Northwestern University, the president of United Airlines and the passengers of a flight from Chicago to Washington. The victims suffered cuts, burns and smoke inhalation. Authorities were aided in connecting several early attacks by the fact that the mysterious initials “FC” had been engraved on the bombs or spray-painted near the explosions.
The Unabomber struck one to four times a year for most years until 1987, when he left a bomb at a computer store in Salt Lake City. A woman remembered making eye contact with the man who dropped off the package that later exploded, and soon a sketch was publicized of a mustachioed suspect wearing sunglasses and a hoodie.
Six years passed without an attack. Then, in June 1993, the Unabomber struck twice during the same week.
Packages containing bombs arrived at the home of Charles Epstein, a geneticist at the University of California San Francisco, and at the office of David Gelernter, a computer scientist at Yale University. Each man lost multiple fingers. Mr. Epstein sustained permanent hearing loss; Mr. Gelernter, whose office burst into flames, bled nearly to the point of death and lost much of the vision in his right eye.
The Unabomber was growing in infamy and deadliness even as his motives became harder to parse. His first fatality, in 1985, was Hugh Scrutton, an owner of a Sacramento computer store who was engaged to be married. Between December 1994 and April 1995, he killed two more men, seemingly with no relation to Mr. Scrutton or to each other: a New Jersey advertising executive and a lobbyist for the California forestry industry. The adman, Thomas Mosser, was married with three children. The lobbyist, Gilbert Murray, was married with two children. He was so mutilated in the blast that his family was permitted to see him only from the knees down as a farewell.
It was that April, the same month as Mr. Murray’s killing, when the nameless terrorist unveiled an identity. Writing on behalf of “the terrorist group FC” — which, he explained, stood for “Freedom Club” — the Unabomber sent The New York Times a letter offering a “bargain.” He promised to stop hurting people — though not to stop attacking property — in exchange for getting a long article about his ideas published in a major periodical.
In June, The Times and The Washington Post received a 35,000-word manuscript. Citing a recommendation from the F.B.I. and the Department of Justice, the papers took the Unabomber’s offer. They split the cost of printing the essay, titled “Industrial Society and Its Future,” which The Post distributed online and as an eight-page supplement with the Sept. 19 print paper.
The manifesto claimed that the current organization of society gives “politicians, corporation executives and remote, anonymous technicians and bureaucrats” control over “the life-and-death issues of one’s existence.” That makes modern people depressed, unlike “primitive man,” who gained satisfaction from determining his own “life-and-death issues” and found “a sense of security” in what the Unabomber called “WILD nature.”
The Unabomber justified his murderous campaign on the grounds that it got “our message before the public with some chance of making a lasting impression.”
The unique circumstances of the manifesto’s distribution — in The New Yorker, the writer William Finnegan called it “the most extraordinary manuscript submission in the history of publishing” — prompted a debate about the ethics of broadcasting a terrorist’s views. The publicity seemed vindicated, however, after news of the Unabomber reached Linda Patrik, an associate philosophy professor vacationing in Paris. At first jokingly, then insistently, she told her husband that the manifesto reminded her of what he had said about his eccentric loner brother.
Ms. Patrik’s husband was David Kaczynski. When he read the manifesto online, his “jaw dropped,” he later told The Times. The language was reminiscent of letters Ted had written to David. He soon reached out to authorities.
Since 1979, an F.B.I. team that grew to more than 150 full-time investigators, analysts and others had gone through tens of thousands of leads without getting close to a real suspect. After hearing from David Kaczynski, authorities zeroed in on a 10-by-12-foot wooden shack in rural Montana. The area was so remote that during an 18-day stakeout, one agent saw a cougar kill a deer.
The home had two windows set on high; they caught light but kept the home hidden. Agents could not see inside. On April 3, 1996, one of them shouted that a forest ranger needed help. A thin, shaggy man emerged from the cabin. He was grabbed from both sides.
Life and Afterlife of a ‘Walking Brain’
Theodore John Kaczynski was born in Chicago on May 22, 1942. His father, Theodore Richard Kaczynski, worked at his family’s business, Kaczynski’s Sausages, a factory on the city’s South Side. His mother, Wanda (Dombek) Kaczynski, was a homemaker. They both descended from Polish immigrant families in the Chicago area, dropped out of high school to work and obtained diplomas at night school. By all accounts, they were gregarious, kind, diligent and thoughtful. Each sent letters to newspapers in support of progressive causes.
From boyhood, Teddy, as he was known, felt his brilliance to be alienating. When his aunt visited, his father asked, “Why don’t you have some conversation with your aunt?” Teddy replied, “Why should I? She wouldn’t understand me anyway.”
In school, he skipped two grades. He later blamed his parents for seeming to prize and cultivate his intellect over his emotions.
“He was never really seen as a person, as an individual personality,” a high school classmate, Loren De Young, told The Times. “He was always regarded as a walking brain.”
At Harvard, Teddy lived in Eliot House, home to the clubbiest and brawniest of the school’s white Anglo-Saxon Protestants, including the varsity crew team. Clad in a tacky plaid sports jacket, Teddy would enter his suite and stride past his roommates wordlessly, then open the door to his room — wafting the odor of rotting food — and slam it shut.
He went straight from college to graduate school in Michigan. His department would learn about new work of his by discovering, without any advance notice, his papers published in respected journals. “It was as if he could write poetry while the rest of us were trying to learn grammar,” Joel Shapiro, a fellow student, later told The Times.
Mr. Kaczynski arrived at Berkeley in 1967. He taught by lecturing from the textbook and did not answer questions. Yet he continued publishing distinguished work and received a promotion in the math department. Two years later he resigned, without explaining the decision to his colleagues.
The Kaczynski brothers split the cost of the property in Montana, then had a falling-out when David got engaged in 1989. After Ted’s arrest, New York Times reporters searched for friends of his in the seven states he was known to have lived in or visited. They found nobody. Some fellow students of his in graduate school said they were amazed to find they did not remember him at all. He was widely reported never to have had a romantic relationship.
During his Montana years, Mr. Kaczynski had the librarian in Lincoln, the town closest to his shack, obtain for him obscure volumes of science and literature, sometimes in the original German or Spanish. In an interview after his arrest with the British publication Green Anarchist, Mr. Kaczynski described inventing gods for himself, including a “Grandfather Rabbit” who was responsible for the existence of the snowshoe rabbits that were his main source of meat in the winter.
In the same interview, Mr. Kaczynski described how he felt goaded to violence. His favorite part of the wilderness had been a two-day hike from his shack — a plateau with steep ravines and a waterfall. In 1983, he found a road paved through it.
“You just can’t imagine how upset I was,” he said. “It was from that point on I decided that, rather than trying to acquire further wilderness skills, I would work on getting back at the system. Revenge.”
That was Mr. Kaczynski’s own narrative. Some details of his life indicated a predisposition to violence and an estrangement from the surrounding world that might also have accounted for his behavior. According to The Atlantic, Mr. Kaczynski had begun to imagine committing murder by the age of 27. In his diary, he described his bombs giving him catharsis. Though he broke ties with his brother, Ted said he would open David’s letters if the stamp was underlined as a sign of emergency. David wrote to say their father was dying and underlined the stamp.
“Ted wrote back, and the response was fairly peculiar,” David told The Times — “basically, that I had done well, that this was something worth communicating.”
At his super-maximum-security prison in Colorado, Mr. Kaczynski struck up friendships with inmates in neighboring cells: Ramzi Ahmed Yousef, who bombed the World Trade Center in 1993, and Timothy J. McVeigh, the Oklahoma City bomber. Mr. Kaczynski shared books and talked politics with them, and he got to know their birthdays, Yahoo News reported in 2016.
Mr. Kaczynski’s brother is his only immediate survivor.
Mr. Kaczynski’s terrorist strategy, and the ideas that he said undergirded it, enjoyed an afterlife few would have predicted in the 1990s.
The Norwegian news media reported that Anders Beivik, who killed dozens of people at government buildings and a youth summer camp in 2011, lifted passages from Mr. Kaczynski’s manifesto in a manifesto of his own. More curious was the way a variety of law-abiding Americans developed an interest in the same line of thought.
In 2017, the deputy editor of the conservative publication First Things, Elliot Milco, credited Mr. Kaczynski with “astute (even prophetic) insights.” In 2021, during an interview with the politician Andrew Yang, Tucker Carlson cited Mr. Kaczynski’s thinking in detail without any prompting.
Online, young people with a variety of partisan allegiances, or none at all, have developed an intricate vocabulary of half-ironic Unabomber support. They proclaim themselves “anti-civ” or #tedpilled; they refer to “Uncle Ted.” Videos on TikTok of Unabomber-related songs, voice-overs and dances have acquired millions of views, according to an article published in 2021 by The Baffler.
Mr. Kaczynski was no longer the mysterious killer who belatedly projected an outlandish justification for violence; now he was the originator of one of many styles of transgression and all-knowing condemnation to adopt online. His crimes lay in a past young people had never known, and he was imprisoned, no longer an active threat to society.
His online support did not indicate the number of newly minted eco-terrorists, but it did measure the prevalence of cynicism, boredom, dissatisfaction with modern life and gloom about its prospects for change.
During his imprisonment, Mr. Kaczynski copied his correspondence by hand and forwarded it to the University of Michigan’s Joseph A. Labadie Collection, an archive devoted to radical protest, which has amassed dozens of boxes of Kaczynskiana.
According to New York magazine, Mr. Kaczynski’s papers became one of the collection’s most popular offerings. In an interview with the magazine, Julie Herrada, the collection’s curator, declined to describe the people so intrigued by Mr. Kaczynski that they visit the library to look through his archive. She said just one thing: “Nobody seems crazy.”
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2023.06.10 21:02 WingKongExchanger [Tenant-Chicago] Denied even submitting applications

I am moving to Chicago with my partner in a few months and he has a secure job while I do not yet. So far we have looked at two apartments (both about 2600 per month in rent) and spoken to the landlords at each one but both would not let us even apply to their property without a co-signer because I don't have a job in Chicago. My partner makes 120,000 per year so I did not expect this. I figured his monthly income of 10,000 which is 3x the rent would be enough. I have been in private practice as a mental health therapist so I have to become licensed in Illinois before I secure a job (all the paperwork has been submitted for this). Once my paperwork is processed, I don't think it will be hard to find a position as a therapist in Chicago. I also have 23,000 in savings, no debt, and a credit score of 730, and good rental history. Am I crazy for thinking we would be fine? Or did we just have bad luck with our first two attempts? I've never had my parents or any family as co-signers as I have been financially independent since college and I think it's a bit absurd to ask for a co-signer in this situation (honestly we are in the best financial position we've ever been in). But maybe it's different in Chicago or other big cities? I'm a bit discouraged now and unsure what to do.
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2023.06.10 21:01 LowMasterpiece4268 Should I move out on my own with a disability?

To give a small background, my parents are moving 2 hours away. However, I have classes that I need to finish for a year at my local community college. The reason I don't want to switch community colleges is because the other community college where my parents are moving doesn't provide all of my academic accommodations. Moreover, I also have SSI and recently won it. If I work, I get half my money cut and only make $400. If I do not work, I'll make 914 bucks. I'll also have more of a chance for financial aid for school if I live independently, which is one of my pros. I'm torn because I have a disability and want to be on my own for only a year. Then, I'll move back in with my parents once the house is built and I graduate. I just worry about money and making sure I have enough because SSI does not pay that much. On top of that, I get SNAP because it honestly does help when trying to save money for food. Anyway back to the point, my parents are offering to help pay part of the rent. I just feel bad for making them help me because they are going to build a new house while my dad works part-time. I just can't work if I want to make more money which sucks. I'm trying to appeal for SSDI so I can work and make the 914 bucks which would secure my living situation. What do you guys think? I need some advice on this if you've been in a similar situation.
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2023.06.10 20:55 Learn_Finance Parents’ income a factor in financial aid eligibility?

I have young children and I’m so worried for their financial future. I’m worried they will get screwed with student loans.
The reason I came here is I wanted to understand something. Why is it that parents’ income is taken into consideration when determining how much financial aid a student will qualify for?
Is there a law that says parents are obligated to pay for their kids’ higher education? If not, then why is parents’ income a factor in financial aid eligibility?
Some parents who have high income might not be able or might not be willing to pay for their kids’ college. Does this mean their kids get screwed with more student loans compared to other kids?
submitted by Learn_Finance to StudentLoans [link] [comments]

2023.06.10 20:45 Jscott1986 Inspired by the recent post from u/HawkeyeTen (and comment by u/ProblemGamer18), here are 484 reasons Eisenhower was a good President (according to ChatGPT, obviously)

Link to the comment/post in question.
  1. Successful military career as a five-star general during World War II.
  2. Skillful leadership in planning and executing the D-Day invasion.
  3. Played a crucial role in defeating Nazi Germany and liberating Europe.
  4. Fostered strong international alliances during his military service.
  5. Demonstrated a commitment to public service throughout his life.
  6. Championed civil rights and desegregation.
  7. Created the Civil Rights Commission to investigate civil rights violations.
  8. Appointed Earl Warren as Chief Justice of the Supreme Court, leading to landmark civil rights decisions.
  9. Signed the Civil Rights Acts of 1957 and 1960, the first civil rights laws since Reconstruction.
  10. Established the President's Committee on Government Contracts to combat racial discrimination in federal contracting.
  11. Advocated for the desegregation of schools and supported the landmark Brown v. Board of Education decision.
  12. Sent federal troops to enforce desegregation in Little Rock, Arkansas.
  13. Supported the Montgomery Bus Boycott and Martin Luther King Jr.'s efforts for racial equality.
  14. Promoted economic stability and growth during his presidency.
  15. Presided over a period of sustained economic expansion known as the "Eisenhower Era."
  16. Instituted policies that aimed to balance the federal budget.
  17. Oversaw the creation of the Interstate Highway System, promoting economic development and national defense.
  18. Established the Department of Health, Education, and Welfare (now the Department of Health and Human Services).
  19. Expanded social security benefits.
  20. Increased the minimum wage.
  21. Strengthened labor unions by signing the Labor-Management Reporting and Disclosure Act.
  22. Nominated competent and skilled individuals to key positions in his administration.
  23. Fostered a cooperative working relationship with Congress.
  24. Supported the establishment of the National Aeronautics and Space Administration (NASA).
  25. Authorized the creation of the Advanced Research Projects Agency (ARPA), which later developed into DARPA.
  26. Presided over the end of the Korean War, securing an armistice and maintaining peace in the region.
  27. Promoted a policy of "massive retaliation" as a deterrent to potential Soviet aggression.
  28. Successfully managed the Cold War tensions between the United States and the Soviet Union.
  29. Negotiated an end to the Suez Crisis, ensuring stability in the Middle East.
  30. Championed the "Atoms for Peace" initiative, advocating for the peaceful use of nuclear energy.
  31. Created the People-to-People program to promote cultural exchange and understanding.
  32. Maintained a balanced approach to foreign policy, avoiding unnecessary conflicts.
  33. Fostered strong relationships with NATO allies, strengthening collective defense.
  34. Skillfully managed the 1956 Hungarian Revolution crisis, balancing humanitarian concerns with geopolitical realities.
  35. Developed a close working relationship with British Prime Minister Winston Churchill.
  36. Fostered improved relations with Latin American countries.
  37. Supported the Pan-American Highway project, enhancing economic and cultural ties with the region.
  38. Implemented policies to stabilize the Middle East and prevent Soviet influence.
  39. Developed the Eisenhower Doctrine, providing military assistance to countries threatened by communism in the Middle East.
  40. Initiated the Open Skies proposal, promoting transparency and reducing the risk of surprise nuclear attacks.
  41. Maintained a cautious and measured approach during the tense period of the Cuban Missile Crisis.
  42. Skillfully managed the U-2 spy plane incident, preventing a major escalation with the Soviet Union.
  43. Established the United States Agency for International Development (USAID) to provide foreign assistance.
  44. Signed the Federal-Aid Highway Act of 1956, which led to the construction of a vast network of highways and improved transportation infrastructure.
  45. Created the St. Lawrence Seaway, opening up new shipping routes and promoting economic growth.
  46. Prioritized science and technology by establishing the President's Science Advisory Committee.
  47. Supported research and development in various fields, including medicine, agriculture, and space exploration.
  48. Signed the National Defense Education Act, providing federal funding to improve science and mathematics education.
  49. Promoted the expansion of vocational education to meet the demands of a changing workforce.
  50. Supported the development of nuclear power as a clean energy source.
  51. Balanced the federal budget for three out of his eight years in office.
  52. Reduced government spending and advocated for fiscal responsibility.
  53. Presided over a period of low inflation and steady economic growth.
  54. Strengthened the Federal Reserve's independence in monetary policy decisions.
  55. Championed free trade and supported the General Agreement on Tariffs and Trade (GATT).
  56. Supported the establishment of the European Economic Community, fostering economic integration in Europe.
  57. Successfully negotiated the Treaty of Rome, which created the European Atomic Energy Community (EURATOM).
  58. Implemented policies to curb inflation and stabilize the economy during periods of economic fluctuation.
  59. Introduced a comprehensive farm policy to support American farmers and ensure food security.
  60. Signed the Agricultural Act of 1954, providing assistance to farmers affected by natural disasters.
  61. Supported the development of new agricultural technologies and practices to increase productivity.
  62. Initiated the Food for Peace program, providing humanitarian assistance and promoting agricultural exports.
  63. Established the Indian Claims Commission to address longstanding grievances and promote justice for Native Americans.
  64. Appointed Native Americans to key positions in his administration, promoting inclusivity and representation.
  65. Strengthened the protection of national parks and public lands.
  66. Expanded the National Park System by adding new parks and recreation areas.
  67. Preserved and protected significant natural landmarks, including Cape Cod National Seashore and the Everglades.
  68. Supported the development of the National Wilderness Preservation System.
  69. Signed the Clean Air Act of 1963, addressing air pollution and promoting environmental conservation.
  70. Created the Arctic National Wildlife Refuge to protect critical wildlife habitats.
  71. Fostered a culture of innovation and creativity during his presidency.
  72. Emphasized the importance of science and technology in driving progress and national competitiveness.
  73. Encouraged the expansion of research and development in industries such as aerospace and electronics.
  74. Signed the National Defense Education Act, which allocated funds for scholarships in science, mathematics, and foreign languages.
  75. Supported the establishment of the National Aeronautics and Space Administration (NASA) and its space exploration endeavors.
  76. Oversaw the successful launch of the first American satellite, Explorer 1.
  77. Supported the development of the Vanguard program, which aimed to launch the first U.S. satellite.
  78. Presided over the establishment of the National Academy of Sciences' Space Science Board.
  79. Strengthened the United States' presence in space through the Mercury and Gemini space programs.
  80. Encouraged peaceful uses of outer space and advocated for international cooperation in space exploration.
  81. Prioritized public health initiatives and medical research during his presidency.
  82. Created the National Institute of Mental Health to address mental health issues and promote research.
  83. Signed the Mental Health Study Act of 1955, leading to advancements in understanding and treating mental illness.
  84. Established the President's Commission on Heart Disease, Cancer, and Stroke to combat major health challenges.
  85. Supported the development of the polio vaccine, which led to the near-eradication of the disease.
  86. Expanded access to healthcare for military veterans through the Veterans Administration.
  87. Improved healthcare services for Native Americans by strengthening the Indian Health Service.
  88. Signed the Federal Hospital Insurance Act, which laid the foundation for Medicare.
  89. Supported medical research, leading to advancements in treatments and cures for various diseases.
  90. Created the National Highway Safety Advisory Committee to address road safety concerns.
  91. Signed the Federal Aviation Act, which established the Federal Aviation Agency (now the Federal Aviation Administration) to regulate and ensure the safety of civil aviation.
  92. Strengthened consumer protection by signing the Federal Trade Commission Amendments Act.
  93. Supported the development of nuclear energy as a source of clean and abundant power.
  94. Promoted nuclear disarmament and supported the peaceful use of atomic energy through the "Atoms for Peace" program.
  95. Established the Office of Science and Technology within the White House to advise the President on scientific matters.
  96. Developed the "New Look" defense policy, which aimed to maintain a strong military while reducing overall defense spending.
  97. Signed the Department of Defense Reorganization Act, streamlining the military command structure.
  98. Enhanced the United States' intelligence capabilities by creating the National Security Agency (NSA).
  99. Improved military readiness and effectiveness through the establishment of the Joint Chiefs of Staff.
  100. Supported the expansion of the United States' nuclear arsenal as a deterrent to potential adversaries.
  101. Initiated the development of the U-2 spy plane, which provided crucial intelligence during the Cold War.
  102. Established the National Aeronautics and Space Council to coordinate space-related activities.
  103. Championed scientific research and development within the military-industrial complex.
  104. Implemented policies to strengthen the United States' conventional military capabilities.
  105. Strengthened the Strategic Air Command and ensured a credible nuclear deterrent.
  106. Maintained a strong and stable defense posture during a period of heightened global tensions.
  107. Promoted the principles of democracy, freedom, and human rights on the international stage.
  108. Supported the establishment of Radio Free Europe and Radio Liberty to counter Soviet propaganda.
  109. Strengthened the Voice of America radio broadcasts to provide accurate information to audiences worldwide.
  110. Fostered strong relationships with key allies, including the United Kingdom, France, and West Germany.
  111. Promoted the principles of collective security through active participation in international organizations like the United Nations.
  112. Supported the establishment of the Southeast Asia Treaty Organization (SEATO) to counter communist aggression in the region.
  113. Provided economic and military aid to countries threatened by communism, including South Korea and Taiwan.
  114. Developed a comprehensive strategy to address communist expansion, known as the "Eisenhower Doctrine."
  115. Supported the overthrow of Iranian Prime Minister Mohammad Mossadegh, securing Western interests in the region.
  116. Maintained a policy of containment toward the Soviet Union and communist regimes around the world.
  117. Negotiated the end of the Korean War, preserving the stability of the Korean Peninsula.
  118. Advocated for peaceful coexistence and diplomacy as means of resolving international conflicts.
  119. Promoted cultural exchanges and goodwill missions to improve international relations.
  120. Developed the "Open Skies" proposal to foster transparency and reduce the risk of accidental nuclear war.
  121. Successfully managed the tensions of the Suez Crisis, avoiding direct military conflict.
  122. Oversaw the peaceful transition of power to his successor, John F. Kennedy, ensuring stability and continuity in government.
  123. Demonstrated integrity, humility, and a strong work ethic throughout his presidency.
  124. Upheld the principles of democracy and the rule of law.
  125. Fostered a sense of national unity and pride during his tenure.
  126. Demonstrated a commitment to public service and the well-being of the American people.
  127. Maintained a high level of professionalism and integrity in the White House.
  128. Conducted himself with dignity and grace, setting a positive example for future presidents.
  129. Promoted transparency in government operations and decision-making.
  130. Prioritized national security without compromising civil liberties.
  131. Demonstrated strong leadership skills in both military and civilian spheres.
  132. Respected the separation of powers and worked collaboratively with Congress.
  133. Listened to the advice of experts and surrounded himself with competent advisers.
  134. Respected the importance of the judiciary and appointed qualified judges.
  135. Displayed a calm and composed demeanor during times of crisis.
  136. Navigated complex foreign policy challenges with prudence and strategic thinking.
  137. Actively sought diplomatic solutions to international conflicts.
  138. Avoided unnecessary military interventions.
  139. Encouraged a culture of innovation and progress in various fields.
  140. Valued education and supported initiatives to improve academic standards.
  141. Focused on the long-term interests of the nation rather than short-term political gains.
  142. Built and maintained strong relationships with world leaders.
  143. Earned the respect and admiration of the American people.
  144. Managed economic challenges with prudence and sound fiscal policies.
  145. Prioritized the needs of working-class Americans and the middle class.
  146. Strived for inclusivity and equal opportunities for all Americans.
  147. Demonstrated a commitment to fiscal responsibility and reducing national debt.
  148. Made tough decisions in the best interest of the nation, even when politically unpopular.
  149. Displayed a strong moral compass and ethical leadership.
  150. Upheld the values of honesty, integrity, and transparency in his administration.
  151. Supported the growth and development of small businesses.
  152. Fostered a sense of national pride and unity during the Cold War era.
  153. Maintained a strong defense posture while advocating for peaceful resolutions.
  154. Developed a comprehensive national security strategy.
  155. Acted as a mediator in international conflicts, promoting peace and stability.
  156. Protected American interests abroad while respecting the sovereignty of other nations.
  157. Promoted democratic values and institutions worldwide.
  158. Led with humility and sought input from a diverse range of perspectives.
  159. Fostered a culture of accountability within his administration.
  160. Displayed resilience and determination in the face of challenges.
  161. Successfully managed the transition from a wartime to a peacetime economy.
  162. Supported the integration of military veterans into civilian life.
  163. Encouraged volunteerism and community service through initiatives like the People-to-People program.
  164. Demonstrated a commitment to the welfare of future generations through environmental conservation efforts.
  165. Built bridges across partisan divides and sought common ground for the greater good.
  166. Encouraged open and respectful dialogue on important national issues.
  167. Respected the importance of a free and independent press in a democratic society.
  168. Valued the input and expertise of career diplomats and foreign service officers.
  169. Exhibited a strong sense of duty and responsibility to the American people.
  170. Inspired trust and confidence among allies and partners around the world.
  171. Promoted stability and prosperity in the Western Hemisphere through diplomatic efforts.
  172. Prioritized the well-being of military personnel and their families.
  173. Fostered a culture of innovation and excellence within the military.
  174. Supported the development of advanced military technologies.
  175. Modernized and improved the efficiency of the military-industrial complex.
  176. Acted decisively and responsibly in times of crisis, such as the U-2 incident.
  177. Navigated complex international dynamics with skill and diplomacy.
  178. Respected the sovereignty of other nations while protecting American interests.
  179. Strengthened alliances and partnerships to promote global security and stability.
  180. Recognized the importance of economic cooperation and trade agreements in fostering global prosperity.
  181. Supported international development efforts to alleviate poverty and promote sustainable growth.
  182. Demonstrated a commitment to nuclear non-proliferation and arms control.
  183. Actively engaged in negotiations and diplomacy to reduce the risk of nuclear conflict.
  184. Strengthened intelligence capabilities to ensure national security and prevent threats.
  185. Supported the development and deployment of advanced surveillance technologies.
  186. Fostered a culture of professionalism and integrity within the intelligence community.
  187. Promoted transparency and accountability in intelligence operations.
  188. Prioritized the safety and security of American citizens at home and abroad.
  189. Implemented policies to protect critical infrastructure from potential threats.
  190. Promoted the responsible use of technology in national security efforts.
  191. Supported veterans' rights and benefits, including healthcare and educational opportunities.
  192. Encouraged the integration of veterans into the workforce and provided job training programs.
  193. Strengthened mental health services for veterans.
  194. Created programs to support veterans with disabilities and ensure their inclusion in society.
  195. Advocated for increased research and understanding of post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD) among veterans.
  196. Prioritized the rehabilitation and reintegration of prisoners of war.
  197. Fought against government corruption and advocated for transparency in public office.
  198. Encouraged civic engagement and the participation of citizens in the democratic process.
  199. Supported the growth and development of grassroots organizations and community initiatives.
  200. Demonstrated a commitment to the principles of equality and fairness.
  201. Worked to bridge racial and ethnic divides in American society.
  202. Promoted cultural diversity and celebrated the contributions of different communities.
  203. Encouraged the empowerment of women and advocated for gender equality.
  204. Appointed women to key positions in his administration.
  205. Supported women's rights, including the right to vote and access to education.
  206. Encouraged the inclusion of marginalized communities in decision-making processes.
  207. Fostered a spirit of national unity and solidarity in times of crisis.
  208. Promoted the importance of volunteerism and community service.
  209. Advocated for the rights of individuals with disabilities and supported accessibility initiatives.
  210. Supported the growth and development of arts and culture in America.
  211. Strengthened copyright laws to protect the rights of artists and creators.
  212. Promoted the preservation of historical landmarks and sites.
  213. Supported the development of national museums and cultural institutions.
  214. Encouraged scientific research and advancements in medical treatments.
  215. Supported the development of vaccines and public health initiatives.
  216. Prioritized the well-being and safety of American citizens during public health emergencies.
  217. Established guidelines and protocols to address public health crises.
  218. Collaborated with international partners to combat global health challenges.
  219. Fostered a spirit of resilience and determination during times of national hardship.
  220. Promoted the importance of empathy and compassion in public service.
  221. Demonstrated a commitment to the principles of democracy and the Constitution.
  222. Preserved and upheld the rights and freedoms enshrined in the Bill of Rights.
  223. Respected the separation of powers and checks and balances within the government.
  224. Supported efforts to enhance the transparency and accountability of government institutions.
  225. Championed the importance of an independent judiciary in upholding the rule of law.
  226. Appointed qualified and competent judges who demonstrated a commitment to justice.
  227. Demonstrated a commitment to public safety and law enforcement efforts.
  228. Supported the development of community policing initiatives.
  229. Promoted initiatives to reduce crime rates and improve public safety.
  230. Encouraged cooperation and coordination between federal, state, and local law enforcement agencies.
  231. Supported the development and deployment of advanced crime-fighting technologies.
  232. Supported the development and deployment of advanced crime-fighting technologies.
  233. Focused on rehabilitation and reintegration programs to reduce recidivism.
  234. Encouraged dialogue and understanding between law enforcement and communities.
  235. Supported efforts to address systemic issues and promote fairness in the criminal justice system.
  236. Advocated for the rights of the accused and ensured due process.
  237. Demonstrated a commitment to immigration policies that balance security and compassion.
  238. Supported comprehensive immigration reform efforts.
  239. Worked to uphold the principles of the Statue of Liberty and America's legacy as a nation of immigrants.
  240. Developed policies to attract and retain skilled immigrants to contribute to the American economy.
  241. Supported efforts to address root causes of migration and promote stability in neighboring countries.
  242. Prioritized the humane treatment of refugees and provided assistance to those in need.
  243. Championed the importance of education as a pathway to opportunity and success.
  244. Supported initiatives to improve educational standards and curriculum.
  245. Increased federal funding for schools and educational programs.
  246. Promoted access to quality education for underserved communities.
  247. Supported vocational and technical education to prepare students for the workforce.
  248. Encouraged innovation in teaching methods and curriculum development.
  249. Strengthened partnerships between schools, parents, and communities to support student success.
  250. Supported programs to address the achievement gap and promote educational equity.
  251. Fostered a spirit of innovation and entrepreneurship in the American economy.
  252. Promoted policies to support small businesses and remove regulatory burdens.
  253. Encouraged research and development in emerging industries.
  254. Supported access to capital for entrepreneurs and startups.
  255. Fostered a favorable business environment to attract domestic and foreign investment.
  256. Championed free trade policies to expand opportunities for American businesses.
  257. Supported initiatives to promote job training and workforce development.
  258. Invested in infrastructure projects to drive economic growth and create jobs.
  259. Prioritized energy security and supported the development of diverse energy sources.
  260. Implemented policies to address environmental challenges and promote sustainable practices.
  261. Supported conservation efforts to protect natural resources and preserve biodiversity.
  262. Advocated for responsible land management and stewardship.
  263. Promoted the importance of renewable energy and clean technologies.
  264. Supported the expansion of national parks and protected areas.
  265. Encouraged responsible tourism and outdoor recreation.
  266. Demonstrated resilience and leadership in times of natural disasters and emergencies.
  267. Provided federal assistance and resources to affected communities.
  268. Supported disaster preparedness and mitigation efforts.
  269. Collaborated with state and local governments to ensure effective response and recovery.
  270. Prioritized the safety and well-being of military service members and their families.
  271. Implemented policies to support military families and improve their quality of life.
  272. Expanded healthcare services for veterans and active-duty personnel.
  273. Strengthened mental health support for service members and veterans.
  274. Focused on reducing veteran homelessness and increasing access to housing assistance.
  275. Advocated for policies to ensure a smooth transition from military to civilian life.
  276. Promoted initiatives to address the unique challenges faced by military spouses and children.
  277. Supported efforts to address the issue of sexual assault in the military.
  278. Demonstrated a commitment to diplomacy and peaceful resolution of conflicts.
  279. Supported international agreements and treaties to promote disarmament and non-proliferation.
  280. Engaged in strategic dialogue with adversaries to reduce tensions and foster understanding.
  281. Championed multilateral approaches to address global challenges.
  282. Prioritized human rights and advocated for the protection of vulnerable populations.
  283. Provided humanitarian assistance to countries in need.
  284. Supported peacekeeping efforts and conflict resolution initiatives.
  285. Fostered cultural exchange and understanding through international programs.
  286. Promoted international cooperation in addressing climate change and environmental issues.
  287. Supported the Paris Agreement on climate change and worked to reduce greenhouse gas emissions.
  288. Encouraged global efforts to protect endangered species and preserve biodiversity.
  289. Supported initiatives to address global poverty and promote sustainable development.
  290. Worked to strengthen international institutions and promote global governance.
  291. Engaged in diplomatic efforts to address regional conflicts and promote stability.
  292. Supported initiatives to combat terrorism and dismantle terrorist networks.
  293. Encouraged international collaboration in addressing cybersecurity threats.
  294. Promoted democracy and human rights on the global stage.
  295. Advocated for religious freedom and tolerance worldwide.
  296. Supported efforts to combat human trafficking and modern-day slavery.
  297. Promoted gender equality and women's empowerment globally.
  298. Supported global health initiatives to combat infectious diseases and improve healthcare systems.
  299. Engaged in humanitarian efforts to provide assistance to countries affected by natural disasters and conflicts.
  300. Supported efforts to promote access to clean water and sanitation worldwide.
  301. Demonstrated a commitment to responsible and ethical foreign aid.
  302. Prioritized the needs of marginalized and vulnerable populations in international assistance.
  303. Worked to strengthen alliances and partnerships with key international actors.
  304. Supported initiatives to promote economic development and poverty reduction in developing countries.
  305. Encouraged fair and transparent trade practices to promote global economic growth.
  306. Fought against corruption and supported initiatives to promote good governance worldwide.
  307. Demonstrated a commitment to nuclear disarmament and non-proliferation.
  308. Supported efforts to prevent the spread of weapons of mass destruction.
  309. Engaged in strategic arms control negotiations to reduce the risk of nuclear conflict.
  310. Promoted peaceful coexistence and dialogue among nations.
  311. Prioritized the protection of civilians during armed conflicts.
  312. Demonstrated a commitment to international law and the United Nations Charter.
  313. Supported efforts to address global poverty and income inequality.
  314. Championed initiatives to improve access to education and healthcare worldwide.
  315. Supported initiatives to address food security and promote sustainable agriculture.
  316. Encouraged international cooperation in addressing migration and refugee crises.
  317. Promoted cultural exchange and understanding through international educational programs.
  318. Supported initiatives to combat global cyber threats and protect digital infrastructure.
  319. Advocated for the importance of multilateralism in addressing global challenges.
  320. Demonstrated leadership and diplomacy in international negotiations and summits.
  321. Promoted dialogue and peaceful resolution of territorial disputes.
  322. Supported initiatives to address the humanitarian and political crises of the time.
  323. Fostered diplomatic relations with emerging nations and expanded diplomatic presence.
  324. Encouraged collaboration in scientific research and technological advancements.
  325. Supported initiatives to address global poverty and promote sustainable development.
  326. Engaged in efforts to combat infectious diseases and promote global health.
  327. Focused on expanding access to education and improving educational standards globally.
  328. Demonstrated a commitment to international human rights and equality.
  329. Supported initiatives to address the needs of refugees and displaced persons.
  330. Promoted access to clean water, sanitation, and hygiene worldwide.
  331. Advocated for responsible and sustainable management of natural resources.
  332. Engaged in diplomatic efforts to address regional conflicts and promote peace.
  333. Supported initiatives to address climate change and mitigate its impacts.
  334. Encouraged international collaboration in scientific research and innovation.
  335. Supported initiatives to promote gender equality and women's empowerment globally.
  336. Demonstrated a commitment to upholding international law and norms.
  337. Promoted fair and transparent trade practices and economic cooperation.
  338. Engaged in efforts to combat global terrorism and extremist ideologies.
  339. Supported initiatives to strengthen cybersecurity and protect digital infrastructure.
  340. Advocated for the rights of marginalized and vulnerable populations globally.
  341. Advocated for the rights of marginalized and vulnerable populations globally.
  342. Supported initiatives to promote access to clean energy and combat climate change.
  343. Engaged in efforts to promote peace and stability in conflict-affected regions.
  344. Demonstrated leadership in global public health initiatives and pandemic response.
  345. Supported initiatives to address income inequality and promote economic justice.
  346. Encouraged international cooperation in addressing cybersecurity threats.
  347. Promoted intercultural dialogue and understanding through cultural exchange programs.
  348. Supported initiatives to protect and preserve cultural heritage worldwide.
  349. Engaged in diplomatic efforts to prevent the proliferation of nuclear weapons.
  350. Advocated for the importance of diplomacy in resolving international disputes.
  351. Supported initiatives to promote sustainable and responsible development.
  352. Demonstrated a commitment to international justice and accountability.
  353. Supported initiatives to combat corruption and promote good governance globally.
  354. Advocated for the rights and empowerment of indigenous peoples worldwide.
  355. Engaged in efforts to address the global water crisis and promote water security.
  356. Supported initiatives to address the impacts of climate change on vulnerable populations.
  357. Promoted dialogue and negotiation as means of resolving international conflicts.
  358. Demonstrated a commitment to humanitarian assistance and disaster relief efforts.
  359. Supported initiatives to combat illicit drug trafficking and transnational crime.
  360. Encouraged international collaboration in addressing global health challenges.
  361. Promoted the importance of education and literacy in achieving sustainable development.
  362. Engaged in efforts to promote access to affordable and clean energy globally.
  363. Demonstrated leadership in global efforts to combat modern slavery and human trafficking.
  364. Supported initiatives to strengthen international cooperation in counterterrorism efforts.
  365. Advocated for the rights of children and the protection of their well-being worldwide.
  366. Engaged in diplomatic efforts to promote peace and reconciliation in conflict-affected regions.
  367. Demonstrated a commitment to promoting and protecting human rights globally.
  368. Supported initiatives to address the root causes of migration and displacement.
  369. Promoted interfaith dialogue and understanding to foster religious tolerance.
  370. Engaged in efforts to address the global refugee crisis and provide humanitarian assistance.
  371. Demonstrated a commitment to the Sustainable Development Goals and their implementation.
  372. Supported initiatives to promote inclusive and sustainable economic growth globally.
  373. Advocated for the importance of gender equality and women's empowerment on the global agenda.
  374. Engaged in diplomatic efforts to prevent and resolve armed conflicts.
  375. Demonstrated leadership in advancing global nuclear disarmament and non-proliferation.
  376. Supported initiatives to address the impacts of climate change on vulnerable ecosystems.
  377. Promoted the importance of responsible and sustainable tourism worldwide.
  378. Engaged in efforts to address global food security and promote sustainable agriculture.
  379. Demonstrated a commitment to international cooperation in combating cyber threats.
  380. Supported initiatives to enhance access to healthcare and strengthen healthcare systems globally.
  381. Advocated for the protection of human rights defenders and journalists worldwide.
  382. Engaged in diplomatic efforts to promote democracy and good governance globally.
  383. Demonstrated leadership in addressing the global refugee and migration crisis.
  384. Supported initiatives to promote social inclusion and reduce inequality globally.
  385. Promoted the importance of cultural diversity and intercultural dialogue on the global stage.
  386. Engaged in efforts to promote disarmament and arms control worldwide.
  387. Demonstrated a commitment to the principles of multilateralism and global cooperation.
  388. Supported initiatives to address the digital divide and promote digital inclusion globally.
  389. Advocated for the rights of persons with disabilities and inclusive policies worldwide.
  390. Engaged in diplomatic efforts to promote peace and stability in conflict-affected regions.
  391. Demonstrated leadership in global efforts to combat transnational organized crime.
  392. Supported initiatives to promote access to clean water
  393. Supported initiatives to promote access to clean water and sanitation worldwide.
  394. Engaged in efforts to address the global refugee and displacement crisis.
  395. Demonstrated a commitment to promoting and protecting LGBTQ+ rights globally.
  396. Supported initiatives to combat human rights abuses and promote justice worldwide.
  397. Promoted intergenerational equity and sustainable development practices.
  398. Engaged in diplomatic efforts to prevent and resolve conflicts through peaceful means.
  399. Demonstrated leadership in global efforts to combat poverty and inequality.
  400. Supported initiatives to promote access to affordable and quality healthcare globally.
  401. Advocated for the rights of marginalized and vulnerable populations in international forums.
  402. Engaged in efforts to promote access to education and eradicate illiteracy worldwide.
  403. Demonstrated a commitment to international cooperation in addressing global pandemics.
  404. Supported initiatives to protect and preserve the world's oceans and marine ecosystems.
  405. Promoted responsible and sustainable consumption and production patterns globally.
  406. Engaged in efforts to promote gender mainstreaming and equality in all sectors.
  407. Demonstrated leadership in addressing the impacts of climate change on vulnerable communities.
  408. Supported initiatives to address the global digital divide and bridge the technological gap.
  409. Advocated for the protection and promotion of indigenous rights and cultures worldwide.
  410. Engaged in diplomatic efforts to promote nuclear non-proliferation and disarmament.
  411. Demonstrated a commitment to upholding international humanitarian law in times of conflict.
  412. Supported initiatives to promote access to justice and legal empowerment globally.
  413. Promoted interfaith dialogue and understanding to foster religious harmony and peace.
  414. Engaged in efforts to combat human trafficking and modern-day slavery worldwide.
  415. Demonstrated leadership in global efforts to combat infectious diseases and epidemics.
  416. Supported initiatives to promote sustainable urban development and resilient cities.
  417. Advocated for the rights and empowerment of youth in decision-making processes.
  418. Engaged in diplomatic efforts to promote peacebuilding and reconciliation in post-conflict societies.
  419. Demonstrated a commitment to the rights and well-being of children worldwide.
  420. Supported initiatives to promote access to clean and renewable energy globally.
  421. Promoted inclusive and equitable economic growth and employment opportunities worldwide.
  422. Engaged in efforts to protect and promote cultural heritage and diversity globally.
  423. Demonstrated leadership in addressing the global water crisis and promoting water security.
  424. Supported initiatives to combat discrimination and promote social inclusion globally.
  425. Advocated for the protection of journalists and press freedom worldwide.
  426. Engaged in diplomatic efforts to prevent and resolve international disputes through dialogue.
  427. Demonstrated a commitment to international cooperation in addressing global cybersecurity threats.
  428. Supported initiatives to promote access to affordable housing and adequate living conditions.
  429. Promoted the importance of environmental conservation and biodiversity protection globally.
  430. Engaged in efforts to address the root causes of poverty and promote sustainable livelihoods.
  431. Demonstrated leadership in global efforts to promote sustainable and responsible tourism.
  432. Supported initiatives to promote inclusive and participatory governance worldwide.
  433. Advocated for the rights and empowerment of persons with disabilities on the global stage.
  434. Engaged in diplomatic efforts to promote peace, stability, and reconciliation in conflict-affected regions.
  435. Demonstrated a commitment to promoting and protecting the rights of indigenous peoples worldwide.
  436. Supported initiatives to combat corruption and promote transparency and accountability globally.
  437. Promoted the importance of early childhood development and access to quality education globally.
  438. Engaged in efforts to promote and protect the rights of migrants and refugees worldwide.
  439. Demonstrated leadership in addressing the global food security and nutrition challenge.
  440. Supported initiatives to address the impacts of climate change on vulnerable populations.
  441. Advocated for the protection and promotion of workers' rights and decent work worldwide.
  442. Engaged in diplomatic efforts to promote arms control and disarmament globally.
  443. Demonstrated a commitment to upholding the principles of human dignity and human rights.
  444. Supported initiatives to promote access to clean and affordable energy for all.
  445. Promoted inclusive and equitable access to information and communication technologies.
  446. Engaged in efforts to promote sustainable and responsible mining practices globally.
  447. Demonstrated leadership in addressing the global challenges of migration and displacement.
  448. Supported initiatives to promote peace education and conflict resolution skills globally.
  449. Advocated for the protection and empowerment of women and girls worldwide.
  450. Engaged in diplomatic efforts to prevent and address humanitarian crises and conflicts.
  451. Demonstrated a commitment to promoting intergenerational equity and sustainability.
  452. Supported initiatives to promote access to justice and legal aid for all.
  453. Promoted intercultural dialogue and understanding to foster peaceful coexistence.
  454. Engaged in efforts to combat racism, discrimination, and xenophobia globally.
  455. Demonstrated leadership in global efforts to address the impacts of climate change on vulnerable regions.
  456. Supported initiatives to promote sustainable and resilient infrastructure development.
  457. Advocated for the protection and promotion of the rights of older persons worldwide.
  458. Engaged in diplomatic efforts to promote peaceful and inclusive societies globally.
  459. Demonstrated a commitment to promoting mental health and well-being globally.
  460. Supported initiatives to address the impacts of environmental degradation and deforestation.
  461. Promoted inclusive and equitable access to financial services and economic opportunities.
  462. Engaged in efforts to promote access to safe and affordable drinking water for all.
  463. Demonstrated leadership in global efforts to combat illicit financial flows and money laundering.
  464. Supported initiatives to promote inclusive and accessible urban planning and development.
  465. Advocated for the protection and empowerment of marginalized and vulnerable children worldwide.
  466. Engaged in diplomatic efforts to promote disarmament and non-proliferation of weapons.
  467. Demonstrated a commitment to promoting and protecting the rights of refugees and internally displaced persons.
  468. Supported initiatives to address the impacts of climate change on small island developing states.
  469. Promoted the importance of cultural preservation and heritage protection worldwide.
  470. Engaged in efforts to promote sustainable and responsible consumption patterns.
  471. Demonstrated leadership in global efforts to promote the rule of law and access to justice.
  472. Supported initiatives to address the digital divide and promote digital literacy globally.
  473. Advocated for the protection and promotion of the rights of migrant workers worldwide.
  474. Engaged in diplomatic efforts to promote peaceful resolution of territorial disputes.
  475. Demonstrated a commitment to promoting and protecting the rights of persons with disabilities globally.
  476. Supported initiatives to address the impacts of pollution and promote environmental sustainability.
  477. Promoted inclusive and participatory decision-making processes at all levels.
  478. Engaged in efforts to promote and protect the rights of indigenous women and girls.
  479. Demonstrated leadership in addressing the global challenges of water scarcity and water management.
  480. Supported initiatives to promote inclusive and sustainable industrialization and innovation.
  481. Advocated for the protection and empowerment of LGBTQ+ individuals worldwide.
  482. Engaged in diplomatic efforts to promote responsible and accountable governance globally.
  483. Demonstrated a commitment to promoting and protecting the rights of migrant and domestic workers.
  484. Supported initiatives to address the impacts of climate change on agricultural systems.
  485. Promoted inclusive and equitable access to quality healthcare services for all.
  486. Engaged in efforts to promote sustainable and responsible fishing practices globally.
  487. Demonstrated leadership in global efforts to promote peace, justice, and strong institutions.
submitted by Jscott1986 to Presidents [link] [comments]

2023.06.10 19:57 quaffleswithsyrup i just feel shitty about my decision.

basically ive been having a kind of bad time for the past few months because i got into some of my absolute dream schools (northeastern & oberlin, namely) and cant attend either for financial reasons. i did everything i could to increase my scholarships; i emailed the financial aid offices and practically begged. it wasnt enough. i ended up committing to rhodes college, which id barely considered previously (and only applied because my dad liked it). rhodes is still way out of our price range for college (even with nearly 40k in merit scholarships), but basically the only thing we could actually afford was my safety, which i thought i liked initially but ended up really disliking. my parents are withdrawing money from my siblings' accounts to pay for rhodes, which i didnt know about, and im also completely on my own for law school, even though aid applications factor in parents' incomes and assets until like age 25. now, i do really like rhodes. really. im back from orientation and i think the campus is gorgeous, memphis is great, and the programs are what i want. but i keep comparing it to my dream schools and thinking about how much different it would be if i were attending oberlin. i feel terrible because i know my parents want me to adore the school since theyre paying so much for it. so im a) disappointed im not at a school i like more, and b) feeling like shit about the financial stuff. i think i should have just gone to my safety and sucked it up for 4 years, no matter how bad a school. whatever. theres no solution to this, so i guess it isnt worth thinking about. im just ... feeling really terrible and needed to rant about it and maybe possibly hear some good stuff in the comments? idk. hope yall are doing well
submitted by quaffleswithsyrup to ApplyingToCollege [link] [comments]

2023.06.10 19:55 0yeayeayea0 Scholarships reducing financial aid?

I have a question for any people who go or have gone to UVM. If you reported any scholarships you won, did they reduce your financial aid that you were receiving from the college?
I’m so worried now that all the scholarships I’ve worked hard for aren’t going to make a difference in my tuition at all if they end up reducing my scholarship or need-based grant.
submitted by 0yeayeayea0 to UniversityofVermont [link] [comments]

2023.06.10 19:41 000bogs Transfer prospects and scholarship

I recently got my grades back for the spring and I finished the year with a 3.93 at a T20 school. I hadn’t really thought about transferring before this because my 1st semester grades were just ok but I did a lot better 2nd semester.
Looking at the deadlines I’m wondering if it is too late to apply now to schools like Yale or Columbia and if I would even have a shot at these schools. I am pretty happy at my school but I only have about a half tuition scholarship and am doing public interest so I would really like to go somewhere with a better LRAP or get more money from my T20 school. Do you think my school would offer more financial aide if I try to transfer? I’ve heard of this happening but I want to see if anyone knows about it.
submitted by 000bogs to LawSchoolTransfer [link] [comments]

2023.06.10 19:38 Unique-Ad6548 CHANCE AN INTERNATIONAL'27 TRANSFER

Hey guys, I'm an international student from India who'll be attending Trinity College Hartford this fall. I would like to transfer out of Trinity to one of the T20s ( Harvard, Wharton, Columbia and Dartmouth are the dream ). I'm aware it's really hard for intls needing aid to transfer but I would like to give it a try. I have included my profile below and I like for you guys to go over it and give me advice to successfully transfer to a T20. I would also like to know what you guys think of my chances to transfer to these colleges.
Intended Majors : Finance and public policy
*Academics: GPA- 98.3/100 ( ranked 3 out of 900ish ), Test scores- Test optional.
*Background story: ( common app essay ) wrote about childhood trauma and how it influenced me to standup for human rights and how in the future I aspire to own an organisation that acts as a voice for those without one. It was mostly about what I did rather than just the trauma I had to go through.
submitted by Unique-Ad6548 to TransferToTop25 [link] [comments]

2023.06.10 19:28 Revolutionary-Air528 Changing from Cal Grant A to B

I recently received information about my financial aid and found out I wasn't going to get any money. I have Cal Grant A, and I won't be awarded money because I'll be attending Community College. Will I be able to change my Cal Grant A to B without affecting me? I plan on transferring to a UC. Thank you
submitted by Revolutionary-Air528 to financialaid [link] [comments]

2023.06.10 19:11 Xalthazar Help with school list

Help with school list
Title, I know this list needs work. Really want to go to USU or UVM LCOM. I know I need more target schools but not sure which to add
(posted this yesterday but broke some rules, oops)
VT resident, ORM
GPA: 3.89 from small school
MCAT: 508
2000 hours volunteer aemt
2000 ed tech
100 hours research (just started)
RA in college
TA and tutor hours
200 shadowing hours
Military officer experience (+ various awards, rotc)
Honors program, Phi Beta Kappa, Delta Epsilon Sigma
Had to put myself through college financially
submitted by Xalthazar to premed [link] [comments]

2023.06.10 19:05 Time_Good_3680 Lyft driver changed my destination without telling me and said we're going to his home

I honestly don't know what to do at this point after what happened during my lyft ride yesterday.
I called a lyft for just myself (female, 28) to go to my sister's apartment in Chicago that was supposed to be a 21 minute drive. As soon as I was matched, I checked to see that this driver had a 5 star rating. I get in his car once he arrives and I asked if his name was M***, but didn't hear him respond as I noticed he had a hearing aid on, so I thought he must be hard of hearing.
The first red flag was when I noticed he got off the expressway 3 exits earlier than where were supposed to exit. It was Friday nearing the end of rush hour traffic so I rolled my eyes thinking he just wanted to bypass the traffic, but I definitely started feeling uneasy. This is an odd thought but I also remember thinking that since he might be deaf he was just zoning out and not paying attention to the directions. I go check what the Lyft app is saying as I'm expecting it to re-navigate now that he exited way early, but I come to find that my app is not loading and I cannot see where we are on the map, and so now I'm relying on the driver's phone on the dashboard that displays the GPS route. After 5 minutes of watching him not follow ANY of the turns/directions, I also notice that the app is now displaying that 15 minutes has been added to the ETA, but the map is still not loading. Now I'm annoyed and anxious because he is not saying at all where we are going and I'm noticing we're in a neighborhood opposite of the direction we are supposed to be heading! I finally speak up after I see him miss another turn and I say "I think you were supposed to turn left" to which he immediately responds in an aggressive, clear, and abrupt tone "I KNOW WHERE I'M GOING". This immediately fires another round of red flags and the following argument ensues:
Me: I don't understand, you're not following the GPS.
M***: I know where I'm going, I'm taking shortcuts.
Me: Have you been to this address before? Is that why you know where you're going? **(at this point we are now taking side streets and he is not at all driving in the general direction of where the final destination should be)
*And this is where things start to get really scary*
M***: I'm driving home.
Me:... We're going to your home?
M***: We're going to a new destination.
M***: Yes. I'm going home, the new destination.
At this point we are at an intersection where he has to pull up to a stop sign and we are full on arguing. The car behind us honks at us because he's not driving as I'm telling him I don't feel safe as a passenger because he isn't following the directions and I don't know where we're going to which he responds "I'm an officer". At that point I gather my things and say I don't feel safe I'm leaving, you can cancel the ride, but he tells me "no YOU CANCEL THE RIDE".
I run down the street to a Wing Stop where there are people around and call 911 through the safety assistance button (again, my phone is not loading the map, it still thinks I'm in the ride). The dispatcher connects me to an officer to file a report but I'm on hold for 2 minutes so I hang up. I call my sister and explain what happened and she starts ordering me an uber ride (I didn't have uber on my phone BUT I DO NOW), and as I'm waiting THE DRIVER CIRCLES BACK AND PASSES ME, rolls down his window, smiling, and yells out my name. I turn away and run in the other direction where there's more people and start full on crying. Thankfully the uber ride (thank you Evelyn for being so kind and listening to what happened) arrived and I was finally able to cancel my ride (after restarting my phone) and talking to the lyft safety support team.
I screenshotted his license plate and name before I cancelled the ride. Should I file a police report? I told the lyft support team that this driver absolutely needs to be fired as I never felt more in danger of my life. Has this happened to anyone else? When he told me we were going to his home as his new destination I was fully prepared to find the child locks were engaged on the doors but thankfully they were not. I feel like this was so close to a kidnapping and lyft needs to take this seriously. I'm worried that he saved my apartment address since the app took awhile to cancel the ride and he now knows where I live.
submitted by Time_Good_3680 to Lyft [link] [comments]

2023.06.10 18:56 electraaacherry AITA for closing a joint bank account my uncle made for me as a minor that I've never even used after discovering weird transactions on it?

I (22F) am a college jr who doesn't have experience w/ credit cards, but I applied for some in May to temporarily aid in making 2 payments I have in my student acct. I got approved for one from Discover & the other from BoA, which I don't bank w/. Bc of the disorganization in my dorm's mailroom, I so far only received my BoA cc just Thursday.
I attempted to activate it through the BoA app & register for an acct, but it notified me my SSN was already connected to an acct which then reminded me of the ones my uncle (50s) created for me & my sister in 2018, I was 17, & she was 15 then. My sister & I both had our own joint bank accts w/ him so he could give us "allowances" which never happened & he then asked for the debit cards back after he & our mom fell out, claiming he was "closing the accts". So, from 2018 to now, I've never used or even been inside my BoA joint acct.
I got in after accessing my old email & resetting the BoA pw, & saw $0.35 in the checking acct. It was odd to me since I've never used it & figured he had long closed it. Going through the transaction history, I saw that he was transferring considerable amounts of money in & out of the acct to (an)other acct(s), & various ATM transactions, w/ his last transaction being this April.
When bringing up it & my financial issues otp, asking him if me activating my cc would affect whatever he's doing in the checking acct (since I don't bank w/ BoA or know anything about ccs), he acted clueless about the transactions, before talking about going to the bank the next day & telling me to ask my sister if she was available, & then got upset w/ me & asked how long I had "known about this," (whatever "this" even is) & how did I gain access to the acct. I explained I just found out about it that day, & that bc my cc & the joint acct are linked to my SSN, that's how I gained access to it after logging in. He then circled back, asking me if my sister could come to the bank w/ us the next day & got off the phone.
That night, I spoke to my sister about it, she was upset, & said she didn't want to go to the bank w/ him & was busy anyway. After our call, I texted him that she would be busy the next day to which he didn't respond.
Yesterday, aka the next day, I went to BoA, spoke to a banker & explained the ordeal to her. She asked if I wanted to close the acct since I can't remove myself bc both parties weren't present. I was honestly hesitant to do so bc I don't want to be on the receiving end of my uncle's rage since he does have anger problems & has physically abused women in the past, but despite my fears, I chose to close the acct anyway bc I have no idea what he's even doing w/ it, especially w/ it attached to my SSN.
Last night, I received a call from him & didn't answer, & then received a text immediately after, telling me to call him back & asking me if I closed the acct -- he keeps calling & I still haven't responded bc I am afraid of him tbh.
AITA for closing it w/o even consulting him first?
submitted by electraaacherry to AmItheAsshole [link] [comments]

2023.06.10 18:30 Christiancollin Can I ask for a higher loan amount?

I have an EFC of 10500. I’m independent and it said I could be approved for a federal direct loan of up to 9,500. My actual college is only offering me $1,750 for Fall and $1,750 for winter, which doesnt cover everything. Will the financial aid office increase the amount if I ask or after I register for classes?
submitted by Christiancollin to FAFSA [link] [comments]

2023.06.10 17:53 Dry-Ad-3958 Can this Asian boy with a low GPA get into UNC Chapel Hill Honors & possible t20s !!??

Rising Senior Hooks: (none) (indian) quite sad to see how my gpa will fuck me over
Intended Major(s): Statistics, Finance, Economics, CS (Not sure, possible double major)
UW/W GPA and Rank: UW - 3.73 W - 4.44 (Class rank around 60/650)
(Got B's in AP Calc AB & BC (both were 89s, .5 away from an A)
(Got B's in AP Physics 1 and Physics c (both 89s as well) (Got a B in AP Lang 89 as well)
Coursework: 12 AP's through junior year + 2 Community college courses (taking 8 more ap's senior year if that counts)
AP CAlC AB & BC (expecting a 5)
AP Physics 1 (expecting a 5)
AP Physics C mechanics (expecting a 4)
AP Macro (expecting a 5) AP Stat 5 AP CHEM APUSH (expecting a 5) AP Lang (5 or 4 idk) AP Gov AP CSP AP World 4

Qualified for TSA Nationals in Extemp and Software development (3rd in state for extemp, 2nd in state for software dev)
DECA ICDC Finalist + 2nd in state conference and 1st in districts
3rd in state for TYE Entrepreneurship competition
4th in dsdl 6, multiple honorable mentions (DSDL's are debate tournaments)
Extracurriculars: In no order
  1. Deca - only did it for one year but was an international finalist - good essay opportunities (i am also an officer)
  2. Speech and debate - did it for two years, spend a good amount of time on it
  3. TSA - helped hone in my tech skills and apply them practically (officer position)
  4. Volunteering (80 hours at habitat for humanity + other hours at brown bag ministry, soup kitchens, etc.)
  5. Chosen by collegeboard and khan academy to be an SAT tutor for their nonprofit, taught SAT curriculum
  6. TYE entrepreneurship competition - was the “CEO” of our entrepreneurship team; led a 6 person team to create, market, develop a prototype, then present it to a council of industry professionals. Placed 3rd in the state competition, and won “Best Design” award.
  7. Worked at the coderschool as a codecoach - taught kids how to code (paid position)
  8. Started a financial consultancy business
  9. Guitar - played for 7+ years LOR: AP Lang Teacher (7/10) AP Stat teacher (7/10) Schools: UNC Chapel Hil Honors program, NC State, Berkley, CMU, idk
submitted by Dry-Ad-3958 to chanceme [link] [comments]

2023.06.10 17:18 Impressive_Ad7185 How to Earn College Credits That Count Towards VCU

Hey guys,
I'm a rising sophomore and am in need of college credits, more specifically in the math area. Mind you, I suck at math, but VCU has major maps set up to where you are required to take math, even if what you're doing doesn't involve it, which is highly annoying.
My first semester of college, I took math 141 but had to withdraw because the teacher's pace of teaching was too fast and I couldn't keep up. It was my first time, since the pandemic, even thinking about math. So I talked with my advisor and she recommended it would be best to withdraw and re-enroll spring semester, no big deal right?
So I re-enroll, take the full class, but my mental health was absolute shit and there were huge changes in my life going on simultaneously. I lost my friend group over some petty argument hence leading me into depression, I had financial struggles, family issues, and faced racial discrimination from my sorority. And was also working two jobs while taking 17 credits.
So, long story short I thought I could pass with a C, given my circumstances, but passed with a D instead. And if you attend VCU, you know that they don't allow you to move onto the next course if you don't pass with that C. I panicked guys. I literally ranted to my advisor, scheduled a meeting with the professor, and begged for an incomplete or a 'pass' mark. I've never EVER gotten a D in my life, OR A C!
This leads me to my issue (I'm getting there).
I enroll for a CLEP exam to make up for the credit. Found out literally a month ago that I can't take the CLEP because they can't replace withdrew classes. No biggie! I hit up my girl NOVACC. I enroll for the math, whatever. I get kicked out of the math class because.. oh wait, i forgot, IM FUCKING BROKE. Okay, I can recover, I thought. But no, called the financial aid office and they told me my aid goes to VCU not NOVA and that I would have to transfer to nova to receive aid.
Guys, I am not okay. I need this credit (math 141). This summer, I am taking 4 courses in hopes of raising my gpa from spring semester (it's BAD). And I want math 141 to be over with.
And what really bothers me is that my major is Info Sys with a minor in compsci and looking to double major in cybersecurity. WHICH DOESNT. REQUIRE. MATH. I learned Python, Java, Html, all in a year through online courses and was fine without it.
SOMEONE HELP. Theres no free online courses towards credit, too broke for nova, vcu courses for 141 are full (theres only one class this summer), and I wouldn't be able to attend just because I work those two jobs (9am-5pm and 8pm-12am).

And if u think im dramatic, other vcu students have the same issue. I HATE this school and cant wait to pack my bags and get out of here!
go rams tho :)
submitted by Impressive_Ad7185 to vcu [link] [comments]

2023.06.10 16:09 Jealous_Ordinary Need help with financial aid pls!

I’m a rising senior, and am blessed to be admitted to a college early with a presidential scholarship (the admittance is for fall next year, not this year). But the tuition is still expensive.
What are the steps to convince the financial aid office to give me more money?
submitted by Jealous_Ordinary to ApplyingToCollege [link] [comments]

2023.06.10 16:02 Edward_Stivenson Summer Job for College Students: Overview of Full Guide

Summer Job for College Students: Overview of Full Guide
Summer is a great time for college students to earn extra cash and gain valuable work experience. Whether you want to save up for next semester's tuition or just want to gain some new skills, exploring various ideas for summer jobs and finding the right one can be a challenge. That's why we've put together this ultimate guide on how to find a summer job in college to help you decide on one that suits you the best!
Best Summer Jobs for College Students: 5 Considerations
Amidst the abundance of opportunities, determining how to find a summer job as a college student can be challenging. To help you navigate this process, here are five essential factors to consider when searching for the best summer job that suits you:
1. Compensation
According to our essay service experts, earning potential is one of the most significant aspects to consider when looking for the best summer job for college students. This involves considering factors such as the pay rate, potential bonuses, and additional perks or benefits offered. While the federal minimum wage stands at $7.25 per hour, it's essential to note that some states have implemented higher minimum wages. For instance, California has a minimum wage of $13 per hour. Keep in mind that your earning potential can vary significantly based on the type of job you pursue and the location in which you work.
2. Dedication
When determining how to find a summer job as a teenager, it's important to assess the level of commitment the job demands. Determine if it fits well with your availability and whether you can commit to working either full-time or part-time. Since you may not be able to continue with the same job once the semester starts, prioritize seasonal work options that cater to students like you. Seek out positions specifically tailored for the summer months, as they are more suitable than roles requiring long-term commitments. By doing so, you can find a job that accommodates your academic schedule and provides the flexibility you require.
3. Timetable
Take into account the length of the job and how it aligns with your summer schedule. Evaluate whether the job's timeframe harmonizes with your other commitments and plans during the summer. While earning money is important during this time, it's also valuable to spend quality time with friends and family. Ideally, summer job ideas for college students should offer flexibility, allowing you to maintain a personal life and enjoy free time. Finding a balance between work and personal life is key to ensuring an enjoyable summer experience.
4. Expertise
To find the best summer job for you, it's important to assess your current skills and knowledge and seek job opportunities that match your expertise. Alternatively, consider positions that provide chances for skill development and practical experience in your desired field. Remember that a summer job offers more than just financial benefits; it also allows you to gain invaluable work experience.
If you're pursuing a future career in a competitive field, this experience, along with establishing a professional network, can significantly enhance your prospects of securing a job after graduation. And if you ever need to present your working experience for a summer job resume, simply ask us - 'write my paper.'
5. Reputation
It is essential to conduct research on the reputation of potential employers or organizations that offer summer jobs. Look for feedback or reviews from previous employees to assess the work environment, company culture, and overall satisfaction. A prestigious internship or office job can be highly advantageous for those planning to attend graduate school or aiming to work for well-known companies. Such experiences can greatly enhance your resume and expedite your career goals. Once you have determined your job objectives, you can begin searching for the ideal position. Meanwhile, below, you'll find a list of the best advice for finding summer jobs.
Tips on How to Find a Summer Job as a College Student
While finding a summer job for college students may seem overwhelming, it doesn't have to be. By investing some effort and strategic planning, you can discover a job that offers both financial rewards and valuable experience. Here are some extra tips to assist you in your job search:
1. Utilize Social Media - Social media can be a powerful tool when it comes to exploring summer job ideas for college students. Many local companies post job openings on their social media pages, so be sure to follow the companies you're interested in working for. Additionally, LinkedIn can be a great resource for finding job postings and networking with professionals in your field.
2. Attend Job Fairs - Many colleges and universities host job fairs throughout the year, including during the summer months. Attending these events can be a great way to meet potential employers and learn about job openings. Be sure to bring copies of your resume and dress professionally.
3. Consider Internships - While internships may not always pay as well as traditional summer jobs, they can provide valuable experience and networking opportunities. Look for internships in your field of study or in areas that interest you. Your college's career center may have information on available internships.
4. Volunteer - Volunteering can be a great way to gain experience and make connections in your field. Look for volunteer opportunities with organizations that align with your interests and career goals. Not only will you be helping others, but you'll also be building your resume.
5. Consider Freelancing - If you have a particular skill or talent, consider freelancing during the summer months. Freelancing can include anything from writing and graphic design to web development and social media management. Websites like Upwork and Fiverr can help you find freelance work.
More Summer Job Ideas for College Students
If you're still unsure of what type of job you want for the summer, here are six ideas to consider:
  1. Summer camp counselor - As a summer camps counselor, you will be responsible for supervising and engaging with campers, organizing activities, and ensuring their safety and well-being. This summer camp job offers opportunities for leadership, teamwork, and working with children.
  2. Pool lifeguard - As a pool lifeguard, your main duty is to ensure the safety of swimmers by monitoring the pool area, responding to emergencies, and enforcing rules. This role requires strong swimming skills, CPR certification, and attentiveness.
  3. Landscaper - Being a great summer job for teens, working as a landscaper involves tasks such as mowing lawns, planting flowers, trimming hedges, and maintaining outdoor spaces. This job provides an opportunity to work outdoors, develop gardening skills, and contribute to the beautification of various properties.
You might also need to present your previous working experience to your summer job employers, so a complete guide on how to list education on resume might come in handy.
Top 4 Popular Part-time Jobs for College Students
When wondering how to find a summer job for a highschool student, consider looking for some part-time jobs. During summer break, such jobs are a favored choice among college or high school students since they entail working for 20 to 35 hours per week. While the pay for these jobs is often around or slightly above the minimum wage, they provide valuable work experience and the chance to earn income. Here is a short list of part-time summer job options from our 'buy an essay' service experts:
  1. Ice cream shop employee - As an ice cream shop employee, you will assist customers, take orders, scoop ice cream, operate the cash register, and maintain a clean and welcoming environment. This is the summer job 14 year olds can also get, allowing them to work in a fun and fast-paced setting, interacting with customers, and gaining customer service experience.
  2. Sales Assistant -You'll learn how to communicate effectively with customers and how to close a sale. Plus, if you're interested in a career in sales, this job could be a great way to get your foot in the door.
  3. Tutor - As a tutor, you'll have the opportunity to work one-on-one with students, helping them to improve their grades and gain confidence in their abilities. You'll also develop your own teaching skills and learn how to explain complex concepts in simple terms.
  4. Restaurant Server - Although this role is physically demanding, you'll learn how to multitask, communicate effectively with customers and coworkers, and manage your time efficiently. Plus, if you're interested in a permanent position in the hospitality industry, this job could be a great way to gain experience and make connections.
Most Popular Online Jobs for College Students
With the growing prevalence of online work, remote positions have become increasingly popular. Employers now frequently offer part-time and full-time online jobs to college students, making it convenient for those taking online summer courses. Here is a brief list of ways you can choose the best online job for college students from:
  • Proofreader: Review and edit written content for errors in grammar, spelling, and punctuation to ensure accuracy and clarity.
  • Translator: Convert written or spoken content from one language to another accurately and effectively.
  • Freelance writer: Create written content for clients on a freelance basis, covering a wide range of topics and industries.
  • Virtual assistant: Assist clients remotely with administrative tasks, scheduling, email management, and other organizational duties.
Here are answers to common questions about summer jobs for college students. With these valuable insights, you will gain clarity and make informed decisions for your summer employment.
What is Required to Complete a Job Application?
When filling out a job application, you generally need to furnish personal details (such as your name, contact information, and social security number), educational history, work experience, and references. Depending on the position, you may also be asked to submit a cover letter, resume, or other job-specific documents.
What is The Most Suitable Job to Do While in College?
The choice of the most suitable job while in college varies based on personal preferences, skills, and availability. Part-time positions that offer flexibility, such as tutoring, campus ambassador roles, or research assistantships, can be great options. Internships or jobs relevant to your field of study can also provide valuable experience and networking opportunities. When selecting the best job for you, consider your interests, schedule, and long-term career goals.
Ideal Application Time for Summer Jobs for College Students
The ideal time to apply for summer jobs varies depending on the industry and job type. Some summer job internships for college students, such as camp counselor positions, start recruiting as early as January. Other jobs, such as retail or food service, may not start hiring until closer to the summer months.
By starting early, you can explore a wider range of summer job ideas, increase your chances of securing a position, and have ample time for interviews and potential negotiations.
However, don't be discouraged if you don't find a job right away. Keep applying and networking, and you'll find the perfect summer job in no time.
To Sum Up
Embarking on a summer job as a college student holds the potential for transformation, growth, and incredible opportunities. Equipped with summer job ideas, the tools, and insights from our ultimate guide, you can now embark on your search with confidence. Seize the summer ahead and discover a job that not only covers your college expenses but also propels you toward a successful future. The possibilities are boundless, so embrace this exciting journey and make the most of your summer job hire experience!
submitted by Edward_Stivenson to students_essay_help [link] [comments]

2023.06.10 15:58 WisdomNynaeve Career shift and going back to school as a parent.

I(33F) was laid off a while ago after the better part of a decade from what I thought would be my forever job. I have been searching for a new job and found very little available and none of it really excited me. My employer didn't leave me high and dry, and we were lucky enough to have some savings built up, so I decided to really commit to figuring out what I want to do in between job applications. I love being a stay at home mom, but it's not feasible for us to live on one income.
Well, I found a career path that legitimately fills me with joy to think about. I researched the education opptions, the job paths, the outlook and active job listing in my area, and the salary. I was surprised to find that the local technical college provides the Associate program I would need, and that it's offered at the location 5 minutes from my home. Everything just seems to be lining up....
But I have a family. I'm crazy to think that we could possibly survive on one salary while I go back to school for 1.5-2 years! I receive unemployment but would probably loose it if I go to school. I would need to find some kind of job that will make me at least $500 a week and miss so much time with my husband and 5yo kiddo.
It's also not my first attempt at furthering my education. I have tried and failed before. Granted I was 18-22 at the time, but it still puts so much doubt in me. If I do this, I can't afford to fail. It's my family's wellbeing on the line.
I'm planning to meet with job services and a school advisor. I have been researching scholarships and will ask both about any resources they have for financial aid.
To parents who have gone through this, any advice, resources, or words of caution are fully welcomed.
submitted by WisdomNynaeve to Parenting [link] [comments]