Greetings, UW Students-
The Office of Community Standards and Student Conduct is currently seeking new student members for the University Disciplinary Committee (UDC). The University Disciplinary Committee is comprised of students and faculty who hear disciplinary cases on behalf of the University. Students who have allegedly violated the Student Conduct Code can appear before the University Disciplinary Committee or may choose to have an informal hearing with a Community Standards and Student Conduct Hearing Officer. Additionally, the UDC hears appeals of cases in which a student may have been found responsible for a violation of the code but the student disagrees with the initial finding or sanctions.
New student members will begin their one-year term in January 2015 and will complete their term at the end of December 2015. In order to serve on the University Disciplinary Committee, students must be enrolled full-time (either undergraduate or graduate) and be in good academic standing. Additionally, students must be able to commit to meeting as a committee 5-7 hours per month and should be interested in gaining leadership skills through serving on this University Wide Committee.
Students are selected at random from those students who identify an interest in the University Disciplinary Committee and then training is provided for those selected. This year’s first required training for all new UDC members will be held at the beginning of Winter quarter in January and details will be provided to selected students.
If you are interested in submitting your name for random selection of students to serve on the UDC, please email me directly at jadraper. In your email, please include your name, major, college or school, and year in school. This is the only information I need prior to randomly selecting students. The deadline to submit your name for random selection is 5pm on Monday, November 10th. Students will be notified via email whether or not they have been selected by Tuesday, November 18th.
Thank you and best wishes for the end of the term.
Julie A. Draper Davis, PhD
Community Standards and Student Conduct
Box 355836, Seattle, WA 98195-5836
Schmitz Hall Room 447
Ten Thousand Villages- Seattle is a non-profit fair trade retailer that depends on our volunteers to support and maintain the store! Our volunteers run the register, educate customers in regards to our product and fair trade, adjust merchandise displays, and help with offsite events as well as fundraisers.
We are a fair trade store, which means that every product was made by an artisan that was paid fair wages for their work. We have products from over 40 countries. Our store is run almost entirely by volunteers, which allows us to purchase more products to help support the artisans. When you are welcomed into Ten Thousand Villages, each product has a story rooted by where it originated and who crafted the item.
So what does Ten Thousand Villages mean? The name stems from the idea that each community in the world represents a unique, distinctive group of people. Multiply that idea by ten thousand and it represents the large, diverse community that comprises Ten Thousand Villages.
Our vision is for one day, all artisans in the developing countries will earn a fair wage, be treated with dignity and respect and be able to live a life of quality. At Ten Thousand Villages- Seattle, we strive to maintain opportunities for artisans in developing countries to earn income by bringing their products and stores to our market and other Ten Thousand Villages stores through long-term, fair trading relationships.
Shifts are from 12pm- 8pm daily, an ideal shift lasts 4 hours two times a month or more if you prefer. Before you start volunteering for Ten Thousand Villages- Seattle, please attend one of our orientations which occur every week, 6pm on Wednesday evenings. To sign up for a Volunteer Orientation, please contact Adrienne volunteers.seattle
We would be delighted for you to become apart of the Ten Thousand Villages- Seattle team.
Working on a thesis or dissertation? Developing a piece for publication? Writing a personal statement or cover letter? Crafting a grant proposal?
Come visit: The Health Sciences Library OWRC Satellite Site!
Who we are: The OWRC is the UW’s largest interdisciplinary writing center. Each year we host over 15,000 sessions with writers (undergraduate, graduate, staff, and faculty) on a full range of research and writing projects. This year we will be opening a satellite site at the Health Sciences Library (HSL) developed specifically for students in the Health Sciences fields!
Our location: We will be located in the upper level study area of the Health Sciences Library next to the information desk
When we’re open: Autumn 2014 Hours: Tuesdays (6pm to 8pm) and Thursday (12:45pm to 2:15pm)
Who the tutors are: Our tutors are trained undergraduate and graduate students who have worked extensively with writers at the OWRC and are also pursuing health sciences degrees
How to sign up: Our tutors will be available for drop in sessions. Additionally, we will have a sign up clipboard available at the info desk at the Health Sciences Library so writers can reserve specific 45-minute sessions up to a week in advance
We can help with things like:
*Routinely supporting long term or sustained projects (e.g. weekly consultations for these, articles, dissertations)
*Drafting seminar papers and crafting literature reviews
*Pre-writing and brainstorming for challenging assignments or to ensure productive meetings with advisers
*Polishing for conference presentations or articles for publication
*Strategically crafting research proposals and ensuring that complex ideas are conveyed clearly to both field insiders and outsiders
You’re invited to attend
Curanderismo and Traditional Healing Practices in the Latino Community
Presenter: Jorge Chacon
Tuesday, October 28, 2014
5:30pm to 6:50pm
UW Magnuson Health Sciences Building T435
Knowing how to write an effective research proposal contributes to your development as a scientist and is vital to your career as a research science professional. Learn what it takes to manage this process effectively! THIS SPH WORKSHOP IS FREE AND IS ONLY OFFERED ONCE A YEAR!
Writing an Effective Research Proposal: Grant Writing Basics, Tips for NIH Proposals, and the Student Trainee Experience
Tuesday, October 28, 2014 TODAY!
12:30-12:55pm: Grant Writing Basics (Odegaard Writing and Research Center)
1-1:25pm: NIH Proposals (Kelly Edwards, Faculty, Department of Bioethics)
1:30-2pm: The Student Trainee Experience (Anjuli Wagner & Griff Bell, PhD Candidates, Epidemiology)