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Mary Chayko

Mary Chayko is an American sociologist and professor of communication and information at Rutgers University. She is the director of Undergraduate Interdisciplinary Studies at Rutgers University's School of Communication and Information and she is a Faculty Fellow in Residence at the Rutgers-New Brunswick Honors College, she received an Ed. M. in Counseling Psychology from Rutgers University's Graduate School of Education and a Ph. D. and M. A. in Sociology from Rutgers University. Mary Chayko was one of the first social scientists to study the social implications of the internet, her research focuses on the impact of the internet, digital technology, social media on community and the self. She is many articles on communication and sociology, she was honored with the Rutgers University Presidential Award for Excellence in Teaching and as a Rutgers Faculty of Arts and Sciences Distinguished Contributor to Undergraduate Education. Superconnected: The Internet, Digital Media and Techno-Social Life. Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage Publications Pioneers of Public Sociology: Thirty Years of Humanity and Society..

2010. Cambridge, MA: Sloan Publishing Portable Communities: The Social Dynamics of Online and Mobile Connectedness. 2008. Albany, NY: State University of New York Press Connecting: How We Form Social Bonds and Communities in the Internet Age. 2002. Albany, NY: State University of New York Press "Digital Technology, Social Media, Techno-Social Life." Wiley-Blackwell Companion to Sociology. Wiley-Blackwell. "The Practice of Identity: Development, Performance, Form." Routledge Handbook of Digital Media. Routledge. "In Sync, But Apart": Temporal Symmetry and Digital Connectedness." 2018. Networks and Media: Emerald Studies in Media and Communication. 17:63-72. "The First Web Theorist? Georg Simmel and the Legacy of'The Web of Group-Affiliations'" 2015. Information and Society "Techno-Social Life: The Internet, Digital Technology, Social Connectedness." 2014. Sociology Compass. 8:7:976-991 "Book Review: Networked: The New Operating System by Lee Rainie and Barry Wellman." 2014. Sociological Forum. 29:2:517-521. "Book Review: The Engaged Sociologist by Kathleen Korgen and Jonathan White."

2012. Humanity and Society. 36:1.85-86. "Live Tweeting in the Classroom With a Guest Speaker-Tweeter." 2012. Cyborgology. Nov. "I'll Take My Community To Go." 2009. Vodafone Receiver. May, lead article. "The Portable Community: Envisioning and Examining Mobile Social Connectedness." 2007. International Journal of Web-based Communities. 3:4:373-385. "Author's Response to Review of'Connecting: How We Form Social Bonds and Communities in the Internet Age.'" 2007. Resource Center for Cyberculture Studies. March. "Book Review: Love Online: Emotions on the Internet by Aaron Ben-Ze'ev." 2006. Resource Center for Cyberculture Studies. April. "When Culture Met Science: Revisiting a Humanistic Perspective of Science and Society." 2004. Humanity and Society. 27:3:265-268. "Book Review: The Internet in Everyday Life, by Barry Wellman and Caroline Haythornthwaite." 2003. Contemporary Sociology. 32:6:728-730. "Social Stratification." 2003. In Race and Class in Sociology: Toward an Inclusive Curriculum, Fifth Edition. Edited by B. Scott, J. Misra, M. Segal, 5th Edition.

Washington, DC: American Sociological Association. "The Internet and American Life." 2000. National survey for Princeton Survey Research Consultants. "How You Act Your Age When You Watch TV." 1993. Sociological Forum. 8:4:573-593. "What is Real in the Age of Virtual Reality?'Reframing' Frame Analysis for a Technological World." 1993. Symbolic Interaction. 16:2:171-181 "Technological Ties That Bind: Media-Generated Primary Groups." 1992. Communication Research. 19:1:109-129.. Women's Health Magazine. Yes, The Internet Can Improve Your Mental Health --. April 26, 2019 So you want to run a Facebook group in NJ? July 29, 2018 RU-TV Guest on morning program discussing programs and offerings at the School of Communication and Information. April 12, 2018 New Jersey Citizens Tackle the Rising Tide of Hate. February 2, 2017 Asbury Park Press. "The Election is Stressing People Out - Here's Why." November 7, 2016 Rutgers Today. "The Significance of Selfies – Then and Now." October 6, 2016 New Books Network, Half-hour interview guest.

September 30, 2016 Campus Technology magazine, "How to Design Standards-Based Online Courses. July 27, 2016 WMGQ-FM "Magic 98.3". Half-hour guest on "@ Central Jersey." June 18, 2016 Dashcam Video, 911 Call Captures Linden Cop's Earlier DUI Arrest. March 25, 2015 Verizon Wireless News Center. "Today's Lesson Plan: Twitter." September 9, 2013 Read Media. East Brunswick Resident, Best-Selling Author Dr. Mary Chayko Keynotes at Media and History Conference. April 10, 2012 Washington Times. Birth of Blogs for Parents, May 25, 2005 Lawrence Journal-World. Packrats, Good Samaritans Recycle Clutter Online, October 11, 2004 EC&M Magazine. Mr. Addiss' Neighborhood, April 2004

Mastoid cells

A section of the mastoid process of the temporal bone of the cranium shows it to be hollowed out into a number of spaces, the mastoid cells, which exhibit great variety in their size and number. At the upper and front part of the process they are large and irregular and contain air, but toward the lower part they diminish in size, while those at the apex of the process are quite small and contain marrow. At birth the mastoid becomes aerated over the first year of life. Poor pneumatization is associated with eustachian tube dysfunction, they are hypothesised to protect the temporal bone and the inner and middle ear against trauma and to regulate air pressure. Infections in the middle ear can spread into the mastoid area via the aditus ad antrum and mastoid antrum; this article incorporates text in the public domain from page 142 of the 20th edition of Gray's Anatomy Anatomy image: hn1-8 at the College of Medicine at SUNY Upstate Medical University

Joseph Healy

Joseph Healy was an American politician, innkeeper, a United States Representative from New Hampshire. Born in Newton, Middlesex County, Healy completed his preparatory studies, worked at farming and as an inn keeper. Healy became a member of the New Hampshire Senate in 1824. Elected by a 4,000 majority over Federalist, Ezekiel Webster, as an Adams candidate to the Nineteenth and Twentieth Congresses, Healy served as a United States Representative from the state of New Hampshire from. After leaving Congress, Healy was a member of the New Hampshire Executive Council from 1829-1832, he resumed the hotel business. Healy died in Washington, Sullivan County, New Hampshire on October 10, 1861, he is interred at Old Cemetery, New Hampshire. Son of John Healy, Mary Wight Healy, he married Ruth Jaquith on December 21, 1801 and their son, Harvey was born December 24, 1802. After her death on June 19, 1807, he married Sally Copeland on February 2, 1808 and they had two daughters and Louisa. United States Congress.

"Joseph Healy". Biographical Directory of the United States Congress

Sexism in Israel

Sexism in Israel is a byproduct of the traditional role of women in Judaism Orthodox Judaism. In 2014, Orthodox Jewish feminist sociologist Elana Maryles Sztokman published a book called The War on Women in Israel describing her perception of the misogyny observed in Israel's public space. According to Publishers Weekly, Sztokman chronicles how the demands of an ultra-Orthodox minority led to the removal of women’s imagery and presence from public venues on the pretext of modesty, her book analyzes sexism in the Israeli army and Orthodox rabbinical courts. According to an editor at Haaretz newspaper and boys are treated differently from preschool. Attending a school party, she claimed that the boys were given Torahs to hold whereas girls were given rimonim ornaments <of Torah>: "... The girls stood up and followed the instructions: to form an outer circle of decorative objects, in the most literal way imaginable." At the Western Wall, women have been arrested for carrying a Torah scroll on the grounds that this practice violates the religious status quo of the site.

In Smadar Lavie's Wrapped in the Flag of Israel: Mizrahi Single Mothers and Bureaucratic Torture, Lavie analyzes the racial and gender justice protest movements in the State of Israel from the 2003 Single Mothers’ March to the 2014 New Black Panthers. Lavie equates bureaucratic entanglements with pain—and, torture—in examining the State's treatment of its non-European Jewish women. Lavie’s focus on the often-minimized Mizraḥi women juxtaposed with the state’s monolithic Ashkenazi, male-centred culture suggests that Israeli bureaucracy is based on a theological notion that inserts the categories of religion and race into the foundation of citizenship. Lavie is the first to apply the intersectionality model to the analysis of sexism in Israel and how it is inseparable from racism. Gender separation in Judaism Women in Israel Mishmeret Tzniyut Women of the Wall

The Diller Hotel

The Diller Hotel is a former hotel building in downtown Seattle, Washington. In the early 1900s, it was known as one of Seattle's few luxury hotels; this historic building is located at the corner of First Avenue and University Street, across from the Seattle Art Museum, is one of the few remaining buildings left from the 1890s, a period of reconstruction and commercial development after the area was destroyed by the fire of 1889. The hotel was designed by architect Louis L. Mendel; the building is now home to a craft cocktail bar housed in the former hotel lobby. The Great Seattle Fire began on June 6, 1889 originating from an old carpenter shop on the corner of Front and Madison Street, known as the Pontius Block. Connected to the Pontius Block was the Denny Block made up of wooden buildings which caught fire soon after it had begun. Historic hotels were destroyed in the fire such as the Rainier Hotel, the Rainier-Grand Hotel, the Denny Hotel; the fire ended destroying a total of 36 blocks and four of the waterfront wharves coming to a total of 116 acres of destroyed land at an estimated cost of $20,000,000.

After the devastation of the Seattle fire the city required building to be made of masonry in order to achieve a "fire-resistant" city. This called for massive amounts of brick to be imported from Japan; the Diller Hotel was one of the first of the new brick buildings completed opening one year after the fire on June 6, 1890. The main goal of the area was to promote residential living and developing suburban neighborhoods by providing public transportation of railways and cable cars. By 1900, more than 29 road railways and cable cars were in full operation. Residential areas did not develop in the area but hotels were being built due to immigrants and entrepreneurs; the Diller Hotel opened to the public one year after the fire on June 6, 1890. The new hotel was though as one of the luxury hotels with amenities such as the running water and the first elevator; the Diller Hotel struggled immensely in the first years of opening until 1897 when gold was found in Alaska and Seattle had become known as the "Gateway to Alaska" for miners and workers to and from Alaska.

The Klondike Gold Rush not only was responsible for the major growth the Seattle as a city but helped many businesses including the Diller Hotel. In 1916, Washington State declared a prohibition policy which resulted in the ban of the sale of alcohol statewide; as a result to the new law, which were illegal bars, popped up quickly all around the country. The Diller Bar became a speakeasy having the front of a Chinese laundromat as a disguise for the illegal bar inside; the population of the Seattle had allowed for numerous hotels to be built along First Avenue and continuing to Second Avenue, including new skyscraper hotels. These new hotels housed the "first class" citizens as First Avenue fell into disarray and soon become known as "Flesh Avenue" around the end of the Second World War, it was a garish street full of neon signs, porn shops, pawn shops. Now the hotel is known as "The Diller", it has been turned into apartments used by many students and artists today though it is still considered a hotel.

It has become known for The Diller Room, a nostalgic-style cocktail bar was created by Robert B. and Josie S. Wilson in 2009, it occupies part of the former lobby and what was once The Diller Bar and The Flamingo Room post WW2 through the 1970s. The area has improved and is fast becoming one of the best parts of the city being home to major attractions such as the Pike Place Market and the Seattle Art Museum as well as top hotels such as the new Four Seasons, Hotel 1000 and the Harbor Steps on First Avenue. In 2017, the block surrounding the Diller Building was demolished for the development of 2&U, a 38-story high-rise office building. Leonard Diller was born in Ohio and moved to Oregon City, Oregon to start a successful mercantile business in 1864. Diller moved north to Tacoma, Washington, in 1873 onto Seattle in 1876, he became the owner of the Sneider Market, the Desmond Hotel, in 1885 the Brunswick Hotel. The Brunswick Hotel, located on South Main and First Street, was destroyed in the 1889 fire so Diller built this new hotel after the fire.

Louis Mendel is known for his work with his partner of thirteen years Charles H. Bebb, he was first employed with an architecture firm in Cleveland, before moving to San Diego in 1886 and onto Seattle in 1889. He returned to California in 1893 due to the economic panic that occurred after the Seattle fire though returned in 1889 to begin his work with Charles Bebb; some buildings designed by the partners include: University Heights School, the Seattle Athletic Club, the Frye Hotel 1906–11)