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Very Exciting movies Anal, Gonzo, Hardcore Teba Profile Posts Topics. Full Length Movie with Story Line 98 In his time the working week for postmen was six days.

Even up to the mid s Bill regularly cycled to Dublin on a Sunday to visit his daughter and cycled home on the same day. He is buried in Killusty cemetery at the foot of beautiful Slievenamon.

Another who died as came to a close was Tommy Hogan of Main St. It should not be forgotten that he was one of the players on the re-constituted Bloody Sunday Tipperary football team that replayed its game against Dublin.

Later in life Fethard football became Tommy's full life. His working life was spent as an assistant in John Scully's store on the Main St. In that year of a Fethard woman had the rare honour of having her funeral Mass celebrated in the Augustinian Abbey church.

This was Mary Halley from the Kilnockin Road who had been housekeeper to the Augustinian priests for so long that she was considered to be one of their own.

She collapsed suddenly on Easter Sunday morning while working in the Abbey kitchen and died that same night. She was a quiet, unassuming and gentle woman who devoted herself selflessly to the welfare of the friars; in her dying they felt as if they had lost a mother.

She was accorded the honour of being buried in the Abbey cemetery because she had served as organist to the Abbey Church for nigh on half a century.

Among her children was Jack who will be remembered by most of the older readers of this newsletter since it is most likely that he cut their hair.

At one time he was the only barber in Fethard. Father Ted died at the young age of twentynine. Incidentally, Mrs Kenrick's grandson is the present editor of this 80 newsletter.

Gus McCarthy of Main St. He played football for Fethard and for his county and was counted one of the great players of his day. He was, it is worthy of note, one of the Tipperary team that 'togged' out to play on that well remembered Bloody Sunday in Croke Park.

He was also an amateur jockey and rode a number of winners in his day, as did his brother Dick of Burke St.

Another well-known figure that died in was Jim Stapleton of Burke St. Jim, a man of many parts and all of them for the benefit of Fethard, died unexpectedly on 11 August.

In his younger days Jim had been elected to represent the town on the long-gone Fethard Town Commissioners, and he also fought in the Irish War of Independence.

He was an active member of the Fethard Dramatic Society. From at least the early s onwards he served as secretary to the local Old Age Pensions committee an organisation that is also long gone.

Jim lies buried in Calvary cemetery. In the long ago every farmer who took milk to the creamery in Fethard knew him.

He was Tim Tierney who died on Saturday 3 October. Tim was described as one of Fethard's leading personalities and indeed he was.

In his forty-year working life he served as manager of the Coolmoyne and Fethard Co-operative Creamery in its branches at Cloran, Killerk, Coolmoyne and finally Fethard.

Tim was more than that. In his day he was one of the leading civic and social workers in the town and served as an officer on such organisations as the St.

Indeed, he was always available, in season and out of season, to help any club or society that would benefit the people of Fethard.

He even found time to be a rent and water-rate collector for South Tipperary County Council. A man of boundless energy and yet always courteous and with a wonderful sense of humour.

And he served terms as a prisoner for his republican views in Limerick, The Curragh, and Spike Island in Cork harbour.

It was but fitting that his coffin was draped with the Irish tricolour and that a firing-party from the military barracks in Clonmel attended at his graveside.

As the year drew to its close a long-time resident of Fethard died. Doctor Patrick J. Stokes had given his working life in Fethard where he was seen as a native, though he was born near Clonmel.

His early medical training was spent in St. Vincent's Hospital, Dublin. He qualified in medicine in and practiced for some years in various Dublin hospitals.

In the early s he came to Fethard where he set up a practice and where he was to dedicate the remainder of his life to the well-being of the people of Fethard.

For two or three generations he was the doctor: year after year he healed our wounds, he cured our diseases, and put us once again on our feet.

His peers, writing at the time of his death, recalled his extensive practice, the trust his patients placed in him, his technical skills, and the excellence of his judgement.

The same peers recalled the coolness of his courage and the lack of panic in critical medical situations.

But Dr. Stokes had another life outside of medicine. In his younger days he was a noted athlete especially in rugby in which game he was capped for Ireland on twelve occasions between and He was also a successful farmer and served as vicepresident of the Clonmel Horse Show.

But throughout his life his primary and abiding interest was his profession. And it was here that his abilities shone out. Abilities that he offered in equal measure to rich and poor alike.

A Fethard-born man was buried on St. Stephen's Day in the Augustinian cemetery in Cork city. He joined the Augustinian Order in aged 16 years.

He was ordained a priest in , following which he returned to Ireland where he served with the communities at Dublin, Limerick and Cork for some years.

He then moved back to Rome where, for five years, he was Rector of the Augustinian College in that city. And he remained on in Rome until The author of these notes recalls having him pointed out as he passed in a small Fiat car along the streets of Rome.

Rome seems to have been his city and it often called him back, but death came to him in Cork after a short illness and at the age of fifty-nine years The above, then, were some of the people who died in Like all of us they are worthy of being remembered; and were people, as I noted above, that I would have known in one small way or another.

We have 32 members this year and meetings are held on the 2nd Tuesday of every month at 8 pm in our own ICA hall on Rocklow Road. We have speakers at all meetings and these speakers make the night interesting and informative.

This generates a little income to help us with the running costs of the hall. This year again we held our Christmas Party on 10th December in our hall.

We had a hot four-course meal. Catering was by Sophie O'Connor and her staff. Many of our members participated and we had great results as we won two perpetual cups.

We got the overall guild award so there is much talent in this guild. Our summer outing was on 16th June. We left Fethard at 9.

Fiachrai garden. We headed on to the Butterfly Farm in Straffan, Co. Kildare and we also got a trip through the famous K Club in Straffan. We had our evening meal in The Montague Hotel, Portlaoise.

Once again we had another enjoyable day out. We then had our summer recess and This group was photographed in the 's in Holohan's Pub in Burke Street.

New members are always very welcome to join our Guild. We wish all who read this article a very Happy Christmas and best wishes for the year ahead.

She also lectures widely to specialist groups and has directly contributed to public policy as a member of various policy bodies.

Alice gives us a glimpse of her wonderful work in the following article. W have met people from all over Ireland e are reminded daily in our and beyond.

Trust will become homeless again. Re-settlebe 30 years in existence this year and ment is now seen as the I still meet people I met solution to homelessover 30 years ago, then, ness.

A word much as now, labelled homeused but rarely defined. We meet people The philosophy of whose bodies are ravTrust is based on two aged by disease and viocentral principles.

They can the dignity of individuhave infected and als whom society has Alice Leahy untreated minor skin conditions and labelled deviant and undesirable.

Up to 60 men and women call each morning, the majority of whom are They may suffer from medical condisleeping out aged 18 to We tions common to the general public 84 but exacerbated by their living conditions such as lice infected heads, scabies and malnutrition.

We regularly come into contact with men and women who have been abused mentally and physically, some may even be working in prostitution.

We see people who have been institutionalised in psychiatric hospitals and prisons many for years, who are now relocated from one institution to another hostels in the name of progress with insufficient support services to meet their needs.

These people, our friends, often struggle with guilt because they have left loved ones behind. Drugs often dull the pain of living. Alcohol, gambling, illegal drugs, and prescribed drugs all play a part.

Many people we meet have attempted suicide and some, sadly, succeeded. Some people we meet, in spite of unthinkable pain and misery, never complain, never ask for anything, accept their lot and leave us feeling challenged and inspired.

We live in a market-driven society that sees only the loud and impressive actions. The little things done are usually seen as being irrelevant.

Services are also driven by market forces. In Trust every morning we meet men and women, who come simply for a wash or change of clothes to make them feel that they are part of society and have a sense Photographed at the presentation of prizes at the Trust Classic on 17th September at Slievenamon Golf Club, L to R: Anne Moloney, Frank Purcell, Dr.

The inter-action can have a far more impressive outcome than many realise and proves that success cannot be measured in the language of consumerism.

Washing facilities are available and each month we give clothes to approximately people who are homeless members of the public including Rotary, church groups, members of the business community and others, donate the clothes and shoes.

We refer people to the relevant health services and help them to avail of them and encourage services to look beyond the label of homelessness.

Sometimes the people we meet are listened to only when they are being researched - that is why we have grave reservations about the quality and quantity of research currently taking place.

At times it appears to us in Trust that people must trade personal information to get a service.

John, in his late 70s, from the West of Ireland, lived in hostels and slept rough when I first met him years ago. He worked hard in England for years, his social life evolved around his church, his local pub and the people he met at work and in his digs.

He never married; he returned to Ireland, a changed place from his youth. He had returned from time to time for family funerals if he could be contacted.

This summer he called in one morning having slept rough again. Next morning he called to Trust. A bath, change of clothes, a phone call to a relative and he left for the west.

To try and create a greater understanding of how easy it is to become an outsider we have undertaken a number of projects all aimed at effecting change through awareness and all based on our experience.

Mervyn Colville, a neighbour in Annsgift, was instrumental in Trust getting a plot from the committee in Glasnevin Cemetery.

We have a further project on stream for November this year. Please check our website www. We greatly acknowledge the special support from so many from my home place in Fethard, especially from all involved in the Golf Classic, now in its third year and organised by Frank Purcell and Vincent Murphy in Slievenamon Golf Club.

Even though based in Dublin, Trust is firmly rooted in Tipperary. Even though we strongly emphasise the importance of participation, the goal of every young person is to make the magical trip to the National Finals in Mosney, and since I became involved in , the area has been represented at the National Finals every year.

This is a great achievement for a small area. This year was no exception. Alice Feery was the judo team manager.

The competitors in this sport are a model of consistency and have never returned empty handed. However, most of the team are young enough to have another go next year.

The Community Games County Board are currently compiling thirtyfive years of history of the games in Tipperary and the names of Pat and Richard Fallon and Pat McDonnell, all from Main Street, came up in results from the early seventies.

Tommy Butler, Coolanure, was heavily involved at that time. Fethard has been well and truly on the map from day one. Indeed there are many who continually support us, We wish everybody a Holy and Happy Christmas and look forward to an exciting Membership is steadily growing and matches are played every Wednesday night.

Development during the year included floodlighting of pitch, purchasing toilet units and extending the car park. Two 40x8 foot containers are still being used as dressing rooms but hopefully proper facilities will be erected in the future.

Fethard and District Rugby Club host several matches at weekends in addition to training on Tuesday and Friday nights.

There was an exciting evening in the field last spring when the Munster Rugby Team paid a visit and signed autographs for their many fans.

Finance for facilities and maintenance of such a project is always a problem. We really appreciated the local community support for this venture and also from the many other outside businesses and individuals.

Thanks to Eugene Cooney for publicity in Greyhound Press. The present committee are: Rev Fr. This committee did great work, and special thanks to Philip Furnell who compiled the race card.

Wishing everyone a Holy and Happy Christmas and Prosperous In this short article I hope to revive some memories which some might be able to share.

My first teacher was Sr. Salian who, from my memory, was a young and gentle nun. I heard later that the order transferred her to Australia where she taught for many years.

My 'minder' I think was Patricia O'Halloran and I remember she was very proud of me when I won a race in the school field.

As if this wasn't enough, when we saw the horrified nuns looking down from the convent and offering prayers that we wouldn't fall into the river, we proceeded to dangle our legs over the edge and pretended to jump.

Next day our beloved Sr. Salian sent us to Sr. Theresia who reddened our hands with light leather. I have never been up on the parapet of that bridge since then.

Our new teacher was the ageing Brother Damian Early from Tyrone. I remember him as being reasonably pleasant and in the winter months he used to have the job of making tea for all the boys.

We would get a mug of tea in the green enamel mugs provided and it was very welcome in the cold weather. We stayed with Brother Damien for two years and went on to 3rd and 4th class in a different room with Brother Bonaventure who was a much younger man.

I recall he was very keen on Irish, often to the exclusion of other subjects. Those who attended Bro. Kieran will have their own stories to tell and I hope not to exaggerate or indeed minimise.

I did get one bad beating in 5th Class for forgetting my catechism book. During the winter we would while away some time counting the number of beet trains which passed along the nearby railway line on their way to the factory in Thurles.

Two years went by and secondary school loomed on the horizon. I made the short trip across to secondary school in Joe Glynn stayed only one year and was replaced by John Meade and later by Paddy Maher who stayed for many years.

It was two years ago today that the House of Representatives passed Obama's landmark healthcare reform measure.

There are no plans for the president himself to mark the milestone -- he's traveling out West today to speak about energy. But the campaign is, using local events such as the one Kennedy is attending to continue mobilizing supporters and reaching out to voters.

Kennedy's campaign foray also comes as Democrats are placing special emphasis on female voters. Vice President Joe Biden is also heading to Florida later this week for the second in a series of campaign speeches meant to frame the general-election choice for voters in the fall.

Kennedy, campaign trail, campaign trail, Marc Andrew Deley, healthcare reform, Florida. Did your bracket the opening rounds of March Madness?

Can it last through the Sweet Sixteen? After a weekend of upsets and who-dat matchups that echoed the chaos we've seen in recent years, the teams that made it to the NCAA tournament's fourth round are remarkable in one respect: An unprecedented number of them are members of college basketball's royal class.

The tournament's 16 remaining teams have won 34 titles between them. And it's not just one or two pedigreed schools: A total of 13 of the 16 have won the national title before, the most in any Sweet 16 field in history.

In fact, even without Duke and UCLA, eight of the 18 teams that have the most Sweet 16 appearances are still alive, including three of the top four.

But wait, there's even more bad news for the basketball peasantry. Nine of the 20 schools that spend the most on men's basketball are in this year's Sweet Plus, there are 92 active NBA players representing every program still in the dance, with the exception of Ohio, the only true Cinderella.

As fun as it may be to see a passel of serfs in their oddly colored rags taking on the sport's robed patricians, many basketball fans are secretly happy that the unwashed masses have been left outside the arena.

So here's a question: Is there something about having royal blood that can propel a team in the tournament?

It certainly doesn't hurt recruiting. Bob Hurley, the basketball coach at New Jersey's St. Anthony, said the kings of college hoops have an advantage because they're "brands" that top-tier recruits recognize.

He notes UCLA, which didn't make the tournament this year but has more titles 11 than any school , signed his top player this season, Kyle Anderson.

For title favorites like Kentucky and North Carolina , their success tends to be self-perpetuating. Because these schools often advance to the tournament's late rounds, they benefit from more exposure.

Recruiting has changed a lot since the bluebloods ruled the kingdom, of course. Most elite recruits no longer grow up with dreams of playing for Kentucky or North Carolina, said Tom Konchalski, a New York-based high-school talent evaluator.

Instead, he said, "they grow up dreaming of playing in the NBA. This year's royal ascent has less to do with Carolina and Kentucky than it does the renaissance of Indiana and North Carolina State, two programs that squeezed out the usual mid-major darlings.

These two programs, located in two of the sport's heart-and-soul states, have seven combined national titles but just two Sweet 16 appearances in the last decade.

Indiana watched Butler, whose entire athletic department makes less in revenue than Indiana does on men's basketball alone, advance to consecutive NCAA tournament finals—including one in Indianapolis.

The state of North Carolina, meanwhile, is home to three of the last seven national champions except they belong to North Carolina and Duke.

Associated Press. These programs were turned around in opposite ways. Indiana hired coach Tom Crean in and faced a long road back.

But he inherited enough raw talent that the team flourished right away. Now N. State is the tournament's hottest team. Both the Hoosiers and Wolfpack have top-five recruiting classes coming next year, too.

And their next games against fellow aristocrats Kentucky and Kansas this week will be less a dance than a royal ballet. A version of this article appeared Mar.

So with remaining at the KFC Yum! Center and Murray State holding a five-point lead, its largest of the game, the Racers could taste the nectar they dreamed about taking a bite of in Phoenix later this week.

The Racers ran out the fuel that had brought them 31 wins in their first 32 games this season. Marquette, the No.

Marquette won with a will-crushing run that was capped by a dagger-like 3-pointer from its best player, Jae Crowder his only trey of the game.

After a baseline drive basket by Jewaun Long to give Murray State the lead with remaining, the Racers made only two field goals the rest of the game.

Crowder, who right before the killer 3-pointer that gave Marquette a lead with remaining, had drawn a charge, knew the gravity of the moment, how big his play was.

With Murray State having gone frigid offensively, Marquette iced the game by making 7 of 8 free throws in the final Crowder persevered through a poor first half of shooting to lead the Golden Eagles with 17 points and 13 rebounds.

Darius Johnson-Odom also scored 17 for Marquette. Murray State, usually a strong 3-point shooting team, was miserable from long distance, shooting just 4-of Sixth-seeded Murray State, which entered the game as the only one-loss team in the nation, now has a all-time record in the NCAA tournament and remains without a Sweet 16 appearance.

Twice before this season, Murray State played in a game to advance to the Sweet 16 but failed. In as a 14th seed, the Racers lost to eventual national champion Kansas, In as a 14th seed, the Racers were denied by eventual national runner-up Butler, Russ Smith had 17 points as Louisville held off New Mexico in a third-round South Regional for its sixth consecutive win to advance to the regional semifinals for the first time since Kyle Kuric added 10 points for the Big East tournament champions, who lost their first game of the NCAA tournament the past two seasons.

Smith made a pair of free throws for fourth-seeded Louisville , but Gordon answered with a tip-in. All Horse s appear in post position order.

The other visual, however, made perfect sense: Kentucky advancing to the Sweet 16, a place that is as much home for the Wildcats as Lexington. Kentucky, the No.

The Wildcats will play Indiana, which handed them one of their two losses this season, on Friday in Atlanta. Since , the Wildcats have gone to 15 regional semifinals.

They play defense. They play hard. I want them to have fun playing. I want to keep challenging them.

Kentucky had the upper hand virtually all night, with No. Iowa State hurt itself where it usually helps itself most — shooting from 3-point range — missing 19 of 22 attempts from deep.

White got his points 23 , but the Wildcats stymied the rest of his teammates by using their length to thwart the outside shots. Iowa State guard Chris Allen, a transfer who played in two Final Fours with Michigan State, had a miserable shooting night, scoring 16 points on 6-of shooting, including 1-for from 3-point range.

The game got out of hand for Iowa State midway through the second half when Hoiberg was called for technical foul after jawing with an official following a Cyclones turnover.

A moment later, Darius Miller 19 points buried a 3-pointer for a lead and moments later, two Miller free throws made it with remaining in the game.

The free throws capped a frenetic run in a span of six minutes by Kentucky after the game had been tied Once the Wildcats took the large lead it seemed to liberate their players even more.

Marquis Teague 24 points and Doron Lamb 16 points hit 3-pointers then jump shot shots by Miller and Lamb again gave Kentucky a bulge with left.

Stocks soared to multiyear highs as investors welcomed a trifecta of positive signals on the economy from U. The Nasdaq Composite finished above the level for the first time since December , adding 56 points, to close at The Dow gained points to end at its highest level since May Jonathan Cheng has details on The News Hub.

Investors started the day on a positive note after the Commerce Department said retail sales gained 1. The gains held after the Fed took a brighter view on the economy, but made clear that officials plan to maintain a loose monetary policy despite those improvements.

The most powerful move came in the final hour of trading, after blue-chip financial company J. Morgan Chase said the Fed had signed off on the bank's plan to raise its dividend and launch a new round of share buybacks.

That was followed by announcements from several banks that they had passed the Fed's "stress tests. He said investors were willing to overlook any concerns that the Fed may be less likely to step up its bond-buying plans, which some investors had expected after a Wall Street Journal article last week raised the prospect of further bond purchases by the Fed.

Investors have driven stock prices higher in recent years as the Fed launched bond purchases to lower interest rates and support the U.

Cippoletti said. Concerns over the health of U. Still, details continued to emerge after the close, including news that Citigroup, SunTrust Banks and MetLife didn't meet the minimum capital threshold required by the Fed.

Citigroup, which rose 6. These characteristics are seen as a powerful counterweight to both the structural inertia built into legislative process and to the influence of special interest groups opposed to health care reform.

In the literature review by Bland et al , written to investigate a universitycommunity collaborations, sixteen behaviors of effective leaders were categorized into four areas.

Secondly, effective leaders use behaviors in the categories other than Organizational Power, more often than less effective leaders. The last significant finding was that successful projects have a consistent, identifiable project leader or a small set of leaders, as opposed to self-managed or leaderless collaborative groups.

In order to discuss the conclusions of these articles more specifically, we have categorized leadership behaviors into four areas.

They are: 1. Communication Skills 2. Building Relationships 3. Developing a Shared Vision and Inclusion 4. Recognizing Crisis as Opportunity Communication Skills Nearly every article reviewed, mentions the importance of effective communication skills.

Whether we speak of active listening on the part of the leader, being able to effectively mobilize volunteers to write letters or call legislators, appear at demonstrations, or frame the ways in which complex issues are presented to the media, sophisticated communication skills are strong predictors of effective leadership Batalden et al.

Leaders who facilitate listening and communication among partners in collaborations are especially valued. Bland et al. Of specific focus, are those behaviors that enhance trust and promote respect.

Nelson et al. Batalden et al. Recognizing that an organization has not failed if it does not accomplish everything it set out to do is a particular example used.

When Bland and her co-workers asked leaders of successful university collaborations what the most significant challenges they faced were, they consistently responded with 1 keeping everyone focused; 2 keeping the group intact 3 building trust 4 managing conflict, 5 interesting public policymakers in their project and 6 acquiring the resources to maintain the project.

It is clear that communication plays a major role in every one of these challenges. When asked to comment on the skills required to perform as an effective leader of a collaboration, and how this differs from the usual role they played in their profession or business, a very telling response ensued: [It calls] for skills that are polar opposites.

Flexibility in order not to be rigid and reject ideas. Concreteness in order to set up structures to allow collaboration to happen p. One specific set of communication skills involves the leader and the media.

Paul-Shaheen points out that most citizens get their information about public policy from a variety of media sources. The framing of issues for the media has emerged as a crucial skill for effective leaders.

Information surrounding public issues is often dense and technical, necessitating the development of a human face p in an effort to interest the media and the public.

Human interest stories often help redefine issues and set the stage for major public policy change. Gatekeeping has long been a major role of the media.

Acquiring supportive public opinion cannot happen if the press has not permitted an issue to emerge. Maintaining a mutually beneficial relationship with the media enhances community relations.

Arkus, Thus, it is the responsibility of the leader to present complex and technical material in such a way as to interest members of the press and inform the public.

Issues presented in the media can arouse the public to the point that legislatures are required to act.

Understanding the roles of these entities requires knowing how to present the story as well as knowing to whom to present the story.

Building Relationships Understanding and presenting complex and technical material is one way that a leader demonstrates competence, but it has been noted repeatedly that understanding the affective side of process is critical to the development of successful collaborations.

Drawing in people and other organizations from other sectors is a resource for community connections Fitzgerald, In the case study of health care reform in seven states Paul-Shehaan, , periodic task forces were used to create additional opportunity for dialogue Section 3: Best Practices 29 p.

From these dialogues, incentives developed for finding accommodation, that is, common ground Simon, Another strategy used successfully in the case of health care reform was a process of member enlightenment.

The collaborative participants from both a wide range of legislators and others of diverse partisan, ideological, regional, and economic orientations were educated about the complexities of issues.

In their efforts to understand complex and technical material together, a common approach began to emerge and a sense of trust developed.

Developing a Shared Vision and Inclusion The importance of a clear and shared vision is considered by many to be critical to a successful collaboration Leape et al.

Lack of a well-defined aim that is understood and jointly agreed upon can cause participants to drift and sometimes become preoccupied with extended data collection thus preventing a sense of success.

Leape et al. Presenting a vision that reflects the dominant values of the collaborative in story or symbol form has been shown to vary strongly correlated with positive outcomes.

In one study of successful school programs working with social services, the importance of building programs on mutuality in philosophy and standards Ascher, is mentioned.

Further, concentration on issues with mutual relevance, the setting of realistic time frames and the creation of clearly defined responsibilities and assignments is noted.

Building a shared vision requires infinite patience and skill. Fitzgerald notes that a leader should never underestimate the role of the community in identifying possible solutions to a problem.

Communicating that vision to others, especially in the effort to attract diverse partners necessitates active and consistent input from others as the vision changes and matures.

Likewise, an effective leader finds ways to keep goals visible and to communicate success Bland, Provision of means to quantify success is also deemed an important aspect of the shared vision.

From the case of a collaborative involving 40 New England hospitals working to reduce adverse drug events, to the university community collaborations set to change curricula, to the collaboration between schools and social services, the importance of including all stakeholders is repeatedly documented.

In the hospitals, it was the inclusion of a physician in addition to a pharmacist and nurse that made the teams more likely to be successful.

In the schools and social services 30 Section 3: Best Practices projects, it was the inclusion of parents as well as teachers that made the difference.

This study even mentions the hiring of a staff member from the local community as facilitator of the collaborative effort as a positive decision.

Including all stakeholders insures that no one feels left out, stimulating a backlash. Power as it is perceived is dynamite, unless handled equitably.

Mutual respect and trust is of considerable importance. They trusted the coalition p From the study of health reform in seven states Paul-Shaheen, , we learn some important lessons that include the role of stakeholders.

This author describes the coming together of a number of factors for successful health care reform: For in each of these states, a series of factors had come to the fore.

In each, the issues of rising health care cost and limited access achieved heightened public attention. In each, an entrepreneur or entrepreneurs emerged, willing to serve as a catalyst for and broker in the political process; new stakeholders identified health care as an issue and became engaged in the police debate; legislative leaders gave their tacit approval to undertaking such an effort; the public appeared supportive; and a key task force or commission had also developed a blueprint for action.

Recognizing Crisis as Opportunity Periodic windows of opportunity for change often occur in times of crisis. Timing is critical to the establishment of a successful collaborative effort.

A sense of urgency among stakeholders will create a momentum necessary to initiate action. The use of multiple cognitive frames, especially a human resource frame, is recommended by Bland et al.

Frames fall into four basic categories. Structural emphasizing formal roles and relationships 2. Human Resource-oriented focusing on the needs of people Section 3: Best Practices 31 3.

Political centering on conflict arising over scarce resources 4. By viewing an organization, or collaboration of organizations, through multiple frames then, a leader may significantly increase his effectiveness, particularly in a changing environment that requires leaders to span several organizations.

Rosenthal and Mizrahi describe a similar idea about successful coalition leadership. They tell us that the leader must manage three critical levels simultaneously.

Sustaining movement toward external goals by influencing social change targets 2. Maintaining internal relations among the core organizational representatives 3.

Developing trust with, accountability to, and contributions from, the coalition membership base p. Summary Finally, in a study that addressed successful interaction among members of the vaccine research and development network in which case studies were reviewed for common themes, a simple but succinct idea emerges.

However, what is equally important to the process of collaboration is the leadership necessary to promote and sustain it.

Lambert suggests we change our view of leadership as a noun to think, instead, of leadership as a verb. In this section, we endeavor to uncover the conditions surrounding collaborative leadership.

We will examine and discuss three main questions. First, we will ask: what are the conditions in an organization that promote collaborative leadership, as well as those which may inhibit or hinder collaborative leadership?

Second, we will address whether such conditions differ for urban versus rural settings and organizations. Third, we will revisit the central question: what are the characteristics of a successful collaborative leader?

In addition to addressing these three main questions utilizing current research, we will provide case studies that illustrate and embody the findings being presented.

Conditions for Collaborative Leadership The leaders of most organizations today would most likely agree that collaborative leadership is an important aspect of success.

But, what conditions within the organization are most likely to make this notion a reality? In order to begin the process of defining the conditions that surround collaborative leadership, we must continue to clarify the idea itself.

Interestingly however, this has proved to be problematic. Many authors and researchers offer definitions and opinions of what collaboration is.

Goldman et al. And, as we will discuss in detail in a later section, many authors offer explanations for what leadership entails. McCown et al.

However, few researchers offer a definition for collaborative leadership in its own right. Perhaps this is due to the fact that there is still some ambiguity regarding how to facilitate collaborative leadership.

The remainder of this section will examine the conditions that authors and researchers in this field have found to promote as well as hinder collaborative leadership.

The general consensus is that people must be empowered in order to collaborate successfully on any project. Thus, the very essence of collaborative leadership is knowing how to empower people and do it in such a way that is fruitful for the collaborative and the people involved.

No matter what type of collaborative one is examining, empowerment is the key. However, it is not as simple a notion as it may seem. It is not enough to simply espouse the ideal of empowerment, an organization and its leaders must enact it.

And what organizations and initiatives have found is true empowerment is fostered by collaborative leadership. Rago supports this assertion.

There are key components, then, that appear to be necessary in order for empowerment to exist. There are certain actions that should be taken, certain conditions that should be met and certain criteria that must be established.

Based on the extant research, we have identified five integral components of empowerment. Assessment In order for collaborative leadership to take place, the leaders must be aware of the entire situation.

This comes, at least in part, through assessment. Assessment of the current situation leads to understanding of the collaborative and its stakeholders.

Empowerment of the stakeholders can only come through understanding their positions. Assessment of a situation may entail myriad processes, depending on the circumstances and goals involved.

Many researchers have offered their findings on the importance of assessment. Sometimes, assessment is necessary to gain deeper insight into the cultural aspects of a collaborative.

Mycek Section 4: Conditions and Contingencies 35 examined a local collaborative intended to bridge cultural gaps in a multi-cultural neighborhood between residents and local health care providers.

These findings support the importance of assessment of any collaborative initiative. It is the first step toward the overarching theme of all successful collaborative leadership - empowerment.

Vision The second component in the endeavor to promote empowerment, thus promoting collaborative leadership, is the need for leaders to provide a vision.

Virtually anyone engaged in any type of movement or organization would agree that one cannot move forward without a vision of the end result.

Some call this a vision, some call it a mission statement, some simply call it a goal. All would agree it is a necessity. A good collaborative leader is someone who can provide, or assist in creating such a vision.

In turn, a strong vision promotes collaborative leadership. Shared Planning The third crucial component of empowerment is shared planning.

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Health and Social Services But healthy activity and outdoor pursuits could not always keep sickness at bay.

It was so prevalent, we are told, that the local medical officers could hardly cope with the demands of sick people, and the opening of the local schools after the Christmas holiday was put back to 19 January.

Something, no doubt, that was greatly appreciated by any kids who were free of the virus. Fethard in that year of had a number of voluntary social services.

Two of them were the St. The Clonmel Lions Club also weighed in with help. Local man, Mr Louis Ronan, who was a vice-president of the Lions, presented part of the money that had been collected at a Lions Club race night held in the Hotel Minella, Clonmel.

What was planned, and it did take place, was a walk that would begin at The Square at 2pm and from there the walkers would travel by Grove, Killusty and Cloneen, to finish back at The Square.

Deaths The one constant in the lives of people, be they living in Fethard or in any place about the world, is death. As in every other year, had its share of people whose time had come.

A full list of all those who died in that year can be read in the Fethard Newsletter of , which was published by the local branch of the Legion of Mary.

Those whose names I have recorded below are but a small part of that list and I have chosen them above others only because in a small way my path crossed with theirs or I knew them in a distant way.

Shortly before the New Year 78 opened two men died who deserved not to be forgotten in their native Killusty and Fethard. Bill in his younger days was an outstanding cross-country runner at distances of one mile to ten miles.

He was truly described as an 'iron man'. Very often Bill cycled to a sporting event even one thirty or more miles distant , participated, won several events, and then cycled home that evening.

This would have been on a Sunday. And on Monday morning he would turn out for work to deliver his postal route on a bicycle. In his time the working week for postmen was six days.

Even up to the mid s Bill regularly cycled to Dublin on a Sunday to visit his daughter and cycled home on the same day. He is buried in Killusty cemetery at the foot of beautiful Slievenamon.

Another who died as came to a close was Tommy Hogan of Main St. It should not be forgotten that he was one of the players on the re-constituted Bloody Sunday Tipperary football team that replayed its game against Dublin.

Later in life Fethard football became Tommy's full life. His working life was spent as an assistant in John Scully's store on the Main St.

In that year of a Fethard woman had the rare honour of having her funeral Mass celebrated in the Augustinian Abbey church.

This was Mary Halley from the Kilnockin Road who had been housekeeper to the Augustinian priests for so long that she was considered to be one of their own.

She collapsed suddenly on Easter Sunday morning while working in the Abbey kitchen and died that same night. She was a quiet, unassuming and gentle woman who devoted herself selflessly to the welfare of the friars; in her dying they felt as if they had lost a mother.

She was accorded the honour of being buried in the Abbey cemetery because she had served as organist to the Abbey Church for nigh on half a century.

Among her children was Jack who will be remembered by most of the older readers of this newsletter since it is most likely that he cut their hair.

At one time he was the only barber in Fethard. Father Ted died at the young age of twentynine. Incidentally, Mrs Kenrick's grandson is the present editor of this 80 newsletter.

Gus McCarthy of Main St. He played football for Fethard and for his county and was counted one of the great players of his day. He was, it is worthy of note, one of the Tipperary team that 'togged' out to play on that well remembered Bloody Sunday in Croke Park.

He was also an amateur jockey and rode a number of winners in his day, as did his brother Dick of Burke St. Another well-known figure that died in was Jim Stapleton of Burke St.

Jim, a man of many parts and all of them for the benefit of Fethard, died unexpectedly on 11 August.

In his younger days Jim had been elected to represent the town on the long-gone Fethard Town Commissioners, and he also fought in the Irish War of Independence.

He was an active member of the Fethard Dramatic Society. From at least the early s onwards he served as secretary to the local Old Age Pensions committee an organisation that is also long gone.

Jim lies buried in Calvary cemetery. In the long ago every farmer who took milk to the creamery in Fethard knew him.

He was Tim Tierney who died on Saturday 3 October. Tim was described as one of Fethard's leading personalities and indeed he was.

In his forty-year working life he served as manager of the Coolmoyne and Fethard Co-operative Creamery in its branches at Cloran, Killerk, Coolmoyne and finally Fethard.

Tim was more than that. In his day he was one of the leading civic and social workers in the town and served as an officer on such organisations as the St.

Indeed, he was always available, in season and out of season, to help any club or society that would benefit the people of Fethard.

He even found time to be a rent and water-rate collector for South Tipperary County Council. A man of boundless energy and yet always courteous and with a wonderful sense of humour.

And he served terms as a prisoner for his republican views in Limerick, The Curragh, and Spike Island in Cork harbour. It was but fitting that his coffin was draped with the Irish tricolour and that a firing-party from the military barracks in Clonmel attended at his graveside.

As the year drew to its close a long-time resident of Fethard died. Doctor Patrick J. Stokes had given his working life in Fethard where he was seen as a native, though he was born near Clonmel.

His early medical training was spent in St. Vincent's Hospital, Dublin. He qualified in medicine in and practiced for some years in various Dublin hospitals.

In the early s he came to Fethard where he set up a practice and where he was to dedicate the remainder of his life to the well-being of the people of Fethard.

For two or three generations he was the doctor: year after year he healed our wounds, he cured our diseases, and put us once again on our feet.

His peers, writing at the time of his death, recalled his extensive practice, the trust his patients placed in him, his technical skills, and the excellence of his judgement.

The same peers recalled the coolness of his courage and the lack of panic in critical medical situations. But Dr. Stokes had another life outside of medicine.

In his younger days he was a noted athlete especially in rugby in which game he was capped for Ireland on twelve occasions between and He was also a successful farmer and served as vicepresident of the Clonmel Horse Show.

But throughout his life his primary and abiding interest was his profession. And it was here that his abilities shone out.

Abilities that he offered in equal measure to rich and poor alike. A Fethard-born man was buried on St. Stephen's Day in the Augustinian cemetery in Cork city.

He joined the Augustinian Order in aged 16 years. He was ordained a priest in , following which he returned to Ireland where he served with the communities at Dublin, Limerick and Cork for some years.

He then moved back to Rome where, for five years, he was Rector of the Augustinian College in that city.

And he remained on in Rome until The author of these notes recalls having him pointed out as he passed in a small Fiat car along the streets of Rome.

Rome seems to have been his city and it often called him back, but death came to him in Cork after a short illness and at the age of fifty-nine years The above, then, were some of the people who died in Like all of us they are worthy of being remembered; and were people, as I noted above, that I would have known in one small way or another.

We have 32 members this year and meetings are held on the 2nd Tuesday of every month at 8 pm in our own ICA hall on Rocklow Road. We have speakers at all meetings and these speakers make the night interesting and informative.

This generates a little income to help us with the running costs of the hall. This year again we held our Christmas Party on 10th December in our hall.

We had a hot four-course meal. Catering was by Sophie O'Connor and her staff. Many of our members participated and we had great results as we won two perpetual cups.

We got the overall guild award so there is much talent in this guild. Our summer outing was on 16th June. We left Fethard at 9.

Fiachrai garden. We headed on to the Butterfly Farm in Straffan, Co. Kildare and we also got a trip through the famous K Club in Straffan.

We had our evening meal in The Montague Hotel, Portlaoise. Once again we had another enjoyable day out.

We then had our summer recess and This group was photographed in the 's in Holohan's Pub in Burke Street. New members are always very welcome to join our Guild.

We wish all who read this article a very Happy Christmas and best wishes for the year ahead. She also lectures widely to specialist groups and has directly contributed to public policy as a member of various policy bodies.

Alice gives us a glimpse of her wonderful work in the following article. W have met people from all over Ireland e are reminded daily in our and beyond.

Trust will become homeless again. Re-settlebe 30 years in existence this year and ment is now seen as the I still meet people I met solution to homelessover 30 years ago, then, ness.

A word much as now, labelled homeused but rarely defined. We meet people The philosophy of whose bodies are ravTrust is based on two aged by disease and viocentral principles.

They can the dignity of individuhave infected and als whom society has Alice Leahy untreated minor skin conditions and labelled deviant and undesirable.

Up to 60 men and women call each morning, the majority of whom are They may suffer from medical condisleeping out aged 18 to We tions common to the general public 84 but exacerbated by their living conditions such as lice infected heads, scabies and malnutrition.

We regularly come into contact with men and women who have been abused mentally and physically, some may even be working in prostitution.

We see people who have been institutionalised in psychiatric hospitals and prisons many for years, who are now relocated from one institution to another hostels in the name of progress with insufficient support services to meet their needs.

These people, our friends, often struggle with guilt because they have left loved ones behind. Drugs often dull the pain of living.

Alcohol, gambling, illegal drugs, and prescribed drugs all play a part. Many people we meet have attempted suicide and some, sadly, succeeded.

Some people we meet, in spite of unthinkable pain and misery, never complain, never ask for anything, accept their lot and leave us feeling challenged and inspired.

We live in a market-driven society that sees only the loud and impressive actions. The little things done are usually seen as being irrelevant.

Services are also driven by market forces. In Trust every morning we meet men and women, who come simply for a wash or change of clothes to make them feel that they are part of society and have a sense Photographed at the presentation of prizes at the Trust Classic on 17th September at Slievenamon Golf Club, L to R: Anne Moloney, Frank Purcell, Dr.

The inter-action can have a far more impressive outcome than many realise and proves that success cannot be measured in the language of consumerism.

Washing facilities are available and each month we give clothes to approximately people who are homeless members of the public including Rotary, church groups, members of the business community and others, donate the clothes and shoes.

We refer people to the relevant health services and help them to avail of them and encourage services to look beyond the label of homelessness.

Sometimes the people we meet are listened to only when they are being researched - that is why we have grave reservations about the quality and quantity of research currently taking place.

At times it appears to us in Trust that people must trade personal information to get a service. John, in his late 70s, from the West of Ireland, lived in hostels and slept rough when I first met him years ago.

He worked hard in England for years, his social life evolved around his church, his local pub and the people he met at work and in his digs.

He never married; he returned to Ireland, a changed place from his youth. He had returned from time to time for family funerals if he could be contacted.

This summer he called in one morning having slept rough again. Next morning he called to Trust. A bath, change of clothes, a phone call to a relative and he left for the west.

To try and create a greater understanding of how easy it is to become an outsider we have undertaken a number of projects all aimed at effecting change through awareness and all based on our experience.

Mervyn Colville, a neighbour in Annsgift, was instrumental in Trust getting a plot from the committee in Glasnevin Cemetery.

We have a further project on stream for November this year. Please check our website www. We greatly acknowledge the special support from so many from my home place in Fethard, especially from all involved in the Golf Classic, now in its third year and organised by Frank Purcell and Vincent Murphy in Slievenamon Golf Club.

Even though based in Dublin, Trust is firmly rooted in Tipperary. Even though we strongly emphasise the importance of participation, the goal of every young person is to make the magical trip to the National Finals in Mosney, and since I became involved in , the area has been represented at the National Finals every year.

This is a great achievement for a small area. This year was no exception. Alice Feery was the judo team manager.

The competitors in this sport are a model of consistency and have never returned empty handed. However, most of the team are young enough to have another go next year.

The Community Games County Board are currently compiling thirtyfive years of history of the games in Tipperary and the names of Pat and Richard Fallon and Pat McDonnell, all from Main Street, came up in results from the early seventies.

Tommy Butler, Coolanure, was heavily involved at that time. Fethard has been well and truly on the map from day one. Indeed there are many who continually support us, We wish everybody a Holy and Happy Christmas and look forward to an exciting Membership is steadily growing and matches are played every Wednesday night.

Development during the year included floodlighting of pitch, purchasing toilet units and extending the car park. Two 40x8 foot containers are still being used as dressing rooms but hopefully proper facilities will be erected in the future.

Fethard and District Rugby Club host several matches at weekends in addition to training on Tuesday and Friday nights. There was an exciting evening in the field last spring when the Munster Rugby Team paid a visit and signed autographs for their many fans.

Finance for facilities and maintenance of such a project is always a problem. We really appreciated the local community support for this venture and also from the many other outside businesses and individuals.

Thanks to Eugene Cooney for publicity in Greyhound Press. The present committee are: Rev Fr. This committee did great work, and special thanks to Philip Furnell who compiled the race card.

Wishing everyone a Holy and Happy Christmas and Prosperous In this short article I hope to revive some memories which some might be able to share.

My first teacher was Sr. Salian who, from my memory, was a young and gentle nun. I heard later that the order transferred her to Australia where she taught for many years.

My 'minder' I think was Patricia O'Halloran and I remember she was very proud of me when I won a race in the school field.

As if this wasn't enough, when we saw the horrified nuns looking down from the convent and offering prayers that we wouldn't fall into the river, we proceeded to dangle our legs over the edge and pretended to jump.

Next day our beloved Sr. Salian sent us to Sr. Theresia who reddened our hands with light leather. I have never been up on the parapet of that bridge since then.

Our new teacher was the ageing Brother Damian Early from Tyrone. I remember him as being reasonably pleasant and in the winter months he used to have the job of making tea for all the boys.

We would get a mug of tea in the green enamel mugs provided and it was very welcome in the cold weather. We stayed with Brother Damien for two years and went on to 3rd and 4th class in a different room with Brother Bonaventure who was a much younger man.

I recall he was very keen on Irish, often to the exclusion of other subjects. Those who attended Bro. Kieran will have their own stories to tell and I hope not to exaggerate or indeed minimise.

I did get one bad beating in 5th Class for forgetting my catechism book. During the winter we would while away some time counting the number of beet trains which passed along the nearby railway line on their way to the factory in Thurles.

Two years went by and secondary school loomed on the horizon. I made the short trip across to secondary school in Joe Glynn stayed only one year and was replaced by John Meade and later by Paddy Maher who stayed for many years.

It was two years ago today that the House of Representatives passed Obama's landmark healthcare reform measure.

There are no plans for the president himself to mark the milestone -- he's traveling out West today to speak about energy.

But the campaign is, using local events such as the one Kennedy is attending to continue mobilizing supporters and reaching out to voters.

Kennedy's campaign foray also comes as Democrats are placing special emphasis on female voters. Vice President Joe Biden is also heading to Florida later this week for the second in a series of campaign speeches meant to frame the general-election choice for voters in the fall.

Kennedy, campaign trail, campaign trail, Marc Andrew Deley, healthcare reform, Florida. Did your bracket the opening rounds of March Madness?

Can it last through the Sweet Sixteen? After a weekend of upsets and who-dat matchups that echoed the chaos we've seen in recent years, the teams that made it to the NCAA tournament's fourth round are remarkable in one respect: An unprecedented number of them are members of college basketball's royal class.

The tournament's 16 remaining teams have won 34 titles between them. And it's not just one or two pedigreed schools: A total of 13 of the 16 have won the national title before, the most in any Sweet 16 field in history.

In fact, even without Duke and UCLA, eight of the 18 teams that have the most Sweet 16 appearances are still alive, including three of the top four.

But wait, there's even more bad news for the basketball peasantry. Nine of the 20 schools that spend the most on men's basketball are in this year's Sweet Plus, there are 92 active NBA players representing every program still in the dance, with the exception of Ohio, the only true Cinderella.

As fun as it may be to see a passel of serfs in their oddly colored rags taking on the sport's robed patricians, many basketball fans are secretly happy that the unwashed masses have been left outside the arena.

So here's a question: Is there something about having royal blood that can propel a team in the tournament? It certainly doesn't hurt recruiting.

Bob Hurley, the basketball coach at New Jersey's St. Anthony, said the kings of college hoops have an advantage because they're "brands" that top-tier recruits recognize.

He notes UCLA, which didn't make the tournament this year but has more titles 11 than any school , signed his top player this season, Kyle Anderson.

For title favorites like Kentucky and North Carolina , their success tends to be self-perpetuating. Because these schools often advance to the tournament's late rounds, they benefit from more exposure.

Recruiting has changed a lot since the bluebloods ruled the kingdom, of course. Most elite recruits no longer grow up with dreams of playing for Kentucky or North Carolina, said Tom Konchalski, a New York-based high-school talent evaluator.

Instead, he said, "they grow up dreaming of playing in the NBA. This year's royal ascent has less to do with Carolina and Kentucky than it does the renaissance of Indiana and North Carolina State, two programs that squeezed out the usual mid-major darlings.

These two programs, located in two of the sport's heart-and-soul states, have seven combined national titles but just two Sweet 16 appearances in the last decade.

Indiana watched Butler, whose entire athletic department makes less in revenue than Indiana does on men's basketball alone, advance to consecutive NCAA tournament finals—including one in Indianapolis.

The state of North Carolina, meanwhile, is home to three of the last seven national champions except they belong to North Carolina and Duke.

Associated Press. These programs were turned around in opposite ways. Indiana hired coach Tom Crean in and faced a long road back.

But he inherited enough raw talent that the team flourished right away. Now N. State is the tournament's hottest team.

Both the Hoosiers and Wolfpack have top-five recruiting classes coming next year, too. And their next games against fellow aristocrats Kentucky and Kansas this week will be less a dance than a royal ballet.

A version of this article appeared Mar. So with remaining at the KFC Yum! Center and Murray State holding a five-point lead, its largest of the game, the Racers could taste the nectar they dreamed about taking a bite of in Phoenix later this week.

The Racers ran out the fuel that had brought them 31 wins in their first 32 games this season. Marquette, the No. Marquette won with a will-crushing run that was capped by a dagger-like 3-pointer from its best player, Jae Crowder his only trey of the game.

After a baseline drive basket by Jewaun Long to give Murray State the lead with remaining, the Racers made only two field goals the rest of the game.

Crowder, who right before the killer 3-pointer that gave Marquette a lead with remaining, had drawn a charge, knew the gravity of the moment, how big his play was.

With Murray State having gone frigid offensively, Marquette iced the game by making 7 of 8 free throws in the final Crowder persevered through a poor first half of shooting to lead the Golden Eagles with 17 points and 13 rebounds.

Darius Johnson-Odom also scored 17 for Marquette. Murray State, usually a strong 3-point shooting team, was miserable from long distance, shooting just 4-of Sixth-seeded Murray State, which entered the game as the only one-loss team in the nation, now has a all-time record in the NCAA tournament and remains without a Sweet 16 appearance.

Twice before this season, Murray State played in a game to advance to the Sweet 16 but failed. In as a 14th seed, the Racers lost to eventual national champion Kansas, In as a 14th seed, the Racers were denied by eventual national runner-up Butler, Russ Smith had 17 points as Louisville held off New Mexico in a third-round South Regional for its sixth consecutive win to advance to the regional semifinals for the first time since Kyle Kuric added 10 points for the Big East tournament champions, who lost their first game of the NCAA tournament the past two seasons.

Smith made a pair of free throws for fourth-seeded Louisville , but Gordon answered with a tip-in. All Horse s appear in post position order.

The other visual, however, made perfect sense: Kentucky advancing to the Sweet 16, a place that is as much home for the Wildcats as Lexington.

Kentucky, the No. The Wildcats will play Indiana, which handed them one of their two losses this season, on Friday in Atlanta.

Since , the Wildcats have gone to 15 regional semifinals. They play defense. They play hard. I want them to have fun playing. I want to keep challenging them.

Kentucky had the upper hand virtually all night, with No. Iowa State hurt itself where it usually helps itself most — shooting from 3-point range — missing 19 of 22 attempts from deep.

White got his points 23 , but the Wildcats stymied the rest of his teammates by using their length to thwart the outside shots.

Iowa State guard Chris Allen, a transfer who played in two Final Fours with Michigan State, had a miserable shooting night, scoring 16 points on 6-of shooting, including 1-for from 3-point range.

The game got out of hand for Iowa State midway through the second half when Hoiberg was called for technical foul after jawing with an official following a Cyclones turnover.

A moment later, Darius Miller 19 points buried a 3-pointer for a lead and moments later, two Miller free throws made it with remaining in the game.

The free throws capped a frenetic run in a span of six minutes by Kentucky after the game had been tied Once the Wildcats took the large lead it seemed to liberate their players even more.

Marquis Teague 24 points and Doron Lamb 16 points hit 3-pointers then jump shot shots by Miller and Lamb again gave Kentucky a bulge with left. Stocks soared to multiyear highs as investors welcomed a trifecta of positive signals on the economy from U.

The Nasdaq Composite finished above the level for the first time since December , adding 56 points, to close at The Dow gained points to end at its highest level since May Jonathan Cheng has details on The News Hub.

Investors started the day on a positive note after the Commerce Department said retail sales gained 1. The gains held after the Fed took a brighter view on the economy, but made clear that officials plan to maintain a loose monetary policy despite those improvements.

The most powerful move came in the final hour of trading, after blue-chip financial company J. Morgan Chase said the Fed had signed off on the bank's plan to raise its dividend and launch a new round of share buybacks.

That was followed by announcements from several banks that they had passed the Fed's "stress tests. He said investors were willing to overlook any concerns that the Fed may be less likely to step up its bond-buying plans, which some investors had expected after a Wall Street Journal article last week raised the prospect of further bond purchases by the Fed.

Investors have driven stock prices higher in recent years as the Fed launched bond purchases to lower interest rates and support the U.

Cippoletti said. Concerns over the health of U. Still, details continued to emerge after the close, including news that Citigroup, SunTrust Banks and MetLife didn't meet the minimum capital threshold required by the Fed.

Citigroup, which rose 6. These characteristics are seen as a powerful counterweight to both the structural inertia built into legislative process and to the influence of special interest groups opposed to health care reform.

In the literature review by Bland et al , written to investigate a universitycommunity collaborations, sixteen behaviors of effective leaders were categorized into four areas.

Secondly, effective leaders use behaviors in the categories other than Organizational Power, more often than less effective leaders. The last significant finding was that successful projects have a consistent, identifiable project leader or a small set of leaders, as opposed to self-managed or leaderless collaborative groups.

In order to discuss the conclusions of these articles more specifically, we have categorized leadership behaviors into four areas.

They are: 1. Communication Skills 2. Building Relationships 3. Developing a Shared Vision and Inclusion 4. Recognizing Crisis as Opportunity Communication Skills Nearly every article reviewed, mentions the importance of effective communication skills.

Whether we speak of active listening on the part of the leader, being able to effectively mobilize volunteers to write letters or call legislators, appear at demonstrations, or frame the ways in which complex issues are presented to the media, sophisticated communication skills are strong predictors of effective leadership Batalden et al.

Leaders who facilitate listening and communication among partners in collaborations are especially valued. Bland et al. Of specific focus, are those behaviors that enhance trust and promote respect.

Nelson et al. Batalden et al. Recognizing that an organization has not failed if it does not accomplish everything it set out to do is a particular example used.

When Bland and her co-workers asked leaders of successful university collaborations what the most significant challenges they faced were, they consistently responded with 1 keeping everyone focused; 2 keeping the group intact 3 building trust 4 managing conflict, 5 interesting public policymakers in their project and 6 acquiring the resources to maintain the project.

It is clear that communication plays a major role in every one of these challenges. When asked to comment on the skills required to perform as an effective leader of a collaboration, and how this differs from the usual role they played in their profession or business, a very telling response ensued: [It calls] for skills that are polar opposites.

Flexibility in order not to be rigid and reject ideas. Concreteness in order to set up structures to allow collaboration to happen p.

One specific set of communication skills involves the leader and the media. Paul-Shaheen points out that most citizens get their information about public policy from a variety of media sources.

The framing of issues for the media has emerged as a crucial skill for effective leaders. Information surrounding public issues is often dense and technical, necessitating the development of a human face p in an effort to interest the media and the public.

Human interest stories often help redefine issues and set the stage for major public policy change. Gatekeeping has long been a major role of the media.

Acquiring supportive public opinion cannot happen if the press has not permitted an issue to emerge. Maintaining a mutually beneficial relationship with the media enhances community relations.

Arkus, Thus, it is the responsibility of the leader to present complex and technical material in such a way as to interest members of the press and inform the public.

Issues presented in the media can arouse the public to the point that legislatures are required to act. Understanding the roles of these entities requires knowing how to present the story as well as knowing to whom to present the story.

Building Relationships Understanding and presenting complex and technical material is one way that a leader demonstrates competence, but it has been noted repeatedly that understanding the affective side of process is critical to the development of successful collaborations.

Drawing in people and other organizations from other sectors is a resource for community connections Fitzgerald, In the case study of health care reform in seven states Paul-Shehaan, , periodic task forces were used to create additional opportunity for dialogue Section 3: Best Practices 29 p.

From these dialogues, incentives developed for finding accommodation, that is, common ground Simon, Another strategy used successfully in the case of health care reform was a process of member enlightenment.

The collaborative participants from both a wide range of legislators and others of diverse partisan, ideological, regional, and economic orientations were educated about the complexities of issues.

In their efforts to understand complex and technical material together, a common approach began to emerge and a sense of trust developed.

Developing a Shared Vision and Inclusion The importance of a clear and shared vision is considered by many to be critical to a successful collaboration Leape et al.

Lack of a well-defined aim that is understood and jointly agreed upon can cause participants to drift and sometimes become preoccupied with extended data collection thus preventing a sense of success.

Leape et al. Presenting a vision that reflects the dominant values of the collaborative in story or symbol form has been shown to vary strongly correlated with positive outcomes.

In one study of successful school programs working with social services, the importance of building programs on mutuality in philosophy and standards Ascher, is mentioned.

Further, concentration on issues with mutual relevance, the setting of realistic time frames and the creation of clearly defined responsibilities and assignments is noted.

Building a shared vision requires infinite patience and skill. Fitzgerald notes that a leader should never underestimate the role of the community in identifying possible solutions to a problem.

Communicating that vision to others, especially in the effort to attract diverse partners necessitates active and consistent input from others as the vision changes and matures.

Likewise, an effective leader finds ways to keep goals visible and to communicate success Bland, Provision of means to quantify success is also deemed an important aspect of the shared vision.

From the case of a collaborative involving 40 New England hospitals working to reduce adverse drug events, to the university community collaborations set to change curricula, to the collaboration between schools and social services, the importance of including all stakeholders is repeatedly documented.

In the hospitals, it was the inclusion of a physician in addition to a pharmacist and nurse that made the teams more likely to be successful.

In the schools and social services 30 Section 3: Best Practices projects, it was the inclusion of parents as well as teachers that made the difference.

This study even mentions the hiring of a staff member from the local community as facilitator of the collaborative effort as a positive decision.

Including all stakeholders insures that no one feels left out, stimulating a backlash. Power as it is perceived is dynamite, unless handled equitably.

Mutual respect and trust is of considerable importance. They trusted the coalition p From the study of health reform in seven states Paul-Shaheen, , we learn some important lessons that include the role of stakeholders.

This author describes the coming together of a number of factors for successful health care reform: For in each of these states, a series of factors had come to the fore.

In each, the issues of rising health care cost and limited access achieved heightened public attention. In each, an entrepreneur or entrepreneurs emerged, willing to serve as a catalyst for and broker in the political process; new stakeholders identified health care as an issue and became engaged in the police debate; legislative leaders gave their tacit approval to undertaking such an effort; the public appeared supportive; and a key task force or commission had also developed a blueprint for action.

Recognizing Crisis as Opportunity Periodic windows of opportunity for change often occur in times of crisis. Timing is critical to the establishment of a successful collaborative effort.

A sense of urgency among stakeholders will create a momentum necessary to initiate action. The use of multiple cognitive frames, especially a human resource frame, is recommended by Bland et al.

Frames fall into four basic categories. Structural emphasizing formal roles and relationships 2. Human Resource-oriented focusing on the needs of people Section 3: Best Practices 31 3.

Political centering on conflict arising over scarce resources 4. By viewing an organization, or collaboration of organizations, through multiple frames then, a leader may significantly increase his effectiveness, particularly in a changing environment that requires leaders to span several organizations.

Rosenthal and Mizrahi describe a similar idea about successful coalition leadership. They tell us that the leader must manage three critical levels simultaneously.

Sustaining movement toward external goals by influencing social change targets 2. Maintaining internal relations among the core organizational representatives 3.

Developing trust with, accountability to, and contributions from, the coalition membership base p. Summary Finally, in a study that addressed successful interaction among members of the vaccine research and development network in which case studies were reviewed for common themes, a simple but succinct idea emerges.

However, what is equally important to the process of collaboration is the leadership necessary to promote and sustain it. Lambert suggests we change our view of leadership as a noun to think, instead, of leadership as a verb.

In this section, we endeavor to uncover the conditions surrounding collaborative leadership. We will examine and discuss three main questions.

First, we will ask: what are the conditions in an organization that promote collaborative leadership, as well as those which may inhibit or hinder collaborative leadership?

Second, we will address whether such conditions differ for urban versus rural settings and organizations. Third, we will revisit the central question: what are the characteristics of a successful collaborative leader?

In addition to addressing these three main questions utilizing current research, we will provide case studies that illustrate and embody the findings being presented.

Conditions for Collaborative Leadership The leaders of most organizations today would most likely agree that collaborative leadership is an important aspect of success.

But, what conditions within the organization are most likely to make this notion a reality? In order to begin the process of defining the conditions that surround collaborative leadership, we must continue to clarify the idea itself.

Interestingly however, this has proved to be problematic. Many authors and researchers offer definitions and opinions of what collaboration is.

Goldman et al. And, as we will discuss in detail in a later section, many authors offer explanations for what leadership entails. McCown et al. However, few researchers offer a definition for collaborative leadership in its own right.

Perhaps this is due to the fact that there is still some ambiguity regarding how to facilitate collaborative leadership.

The remainder of this section will examine the conditions that authors and researchers in this field have found to promote as well as hinder collaborative leadership.

The general consensus is that people must be empowered in order to collaborate successfully on any project. Thus, the very essence of collaborative leadership is knowing how to empower people and do it in such a way that is fruitful for the collaborative and the people involved.

No matter what type of collaborative one is examining, empowerment is the key. However, it is not as simple a notion as it may seem.

It is not enough to simply espouse the ideal of empowerment, an organization and its leaders must enact it.

And what organizations and initiatives have found is true empowerment is fostered by collaborative leadership.

Rago supports this assertion. There are key components, then, that appear to be necessary in order for empowerment to exist.

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