notification guidelines outlined in the university tenure and promotion policies. At the beginning of the last year of the tenure period (six years for faculty hired in 2004-05 or after; seven years for faculty before that time) tenure-track faculty must be reviewed for tenure. A negative decision results in a terminal contract for the following year. Thereafter tenure-track faculty are designated as tenured and are provided continuing employment. They can only be terminated for reasons as outlined in IHL policies 403.0104 TENURED FACULTY DISMISSAL or as a result of post-tenurereview. A checklist of all dates associated with the tenure/promotion process is attached as Appendix A.
The termination of tenure-track faculty members, prior to the award of tenure, must occur in accordance with the notification guidelines outlined in the university tenure and promotion policies. In the last year of the tenure period, tenure-track faculty must be reviewed for tenure. Their termination prior to the completion of the tenure-track must occur in accordance with the notification guidelines outlined in the university tenure and promotion policies. In the last year of the tenure period, tenure-track faculty must be reviewed for tenure. A negative decision results in a terminal contract for the following year. Following the award of tenure, faculty members are designated as tenured and provided continuing employment. They can only be terminated for reasons as outlined in Institution of Higher Learning (IHL) policies 403.0104 TENURED FACULTY DISMISSAL or as a result of post-tenurereview. Those policies can be accessed on the IHL website (www.ihl.state.ms.us). A checklist of all dates associated with the
The first document in the notebook should be a letter from the candidate addressed to the tenure and promotion committee. The candidate is encouraged to give careful attention to the letter. It should begin by clarifying the request under consideration. Initial information should also include date of hire, years at DSU, years at another institution for which the candidate was given credit at the time of hire, and any other information that might be useful to readers trying to make judgments. Depending on the candidate, it may be helpful to also provide information on relevant experiences prior to DSU that give strength to the faculty member’s candidacy.
Under “tenurereview,” the ongoing privatization of South Island Crown pastoral leases, a pastoral lessee surrenders part of his leasehold, and acquires a freehold interest in the remainder. In order to determine whether the Crown sold the right to freehold too cheaply, we model the proportional difference between the price (per hectare) at which the Crown sold its interest to the lessee, and the prices paid to former lessees who have onsold some part of their new freeholds.
The regulatory bodies in Nigeria comprises of (SEC) Securities and Exchange Commission which is responsible for regulating the listing requirements and the capital market. The (CAC) Corporate Affairs Commission which regulates companies’ registration, supervision, incorporation and winding up and formation, the (NSE) Nigerian Stock Exchange is the trading floor for companies’ equity and debt and ensuring companies comply with the listing requirements (CBN) Central Bank of Nigeria which is the apex bank and in charge of currency. (CAMA) Companies and Allied Matters Act 1990 is responsible for the preparation for financial statements by listed companies. (FRCN) Financial Reporting Council of Nigerian which is responsible for review and removal of local accounting standards and is also in charge of accounting information is prepared in accordance to standards. SECN proposed a significant to its code of corporate governance to secure better alignment FRCN (2015) code for a new 10-year mandatory audit firm rotation requirements with a 7-year ‘’cooling off” period.
No Opinion- If the application is found to contain Material Ethical Issues it will need to be transferred to a full REC meeting for further review. A ‘No Opinion’ decision letter listing the identified ethical issues will be issued. The letter will contain an indication of the further information or changes likely to be required so that the applicant can begin to address these issues. However, the further information should not be formally submitted at this point as the application will have to be forwarded to full REC unchanged. In parallel to receiving the letter, the REC will contact the applicant to discuss availability to attend a full REC meeting in the researchers’ region. If the first available slot in their region is accepted by applicant (advisable), the 60 day clock (relevant for applications reviewed in a full REC meeting) will start from the date the valid application was initially received extending the existing clock. If the first available slot cannot be accepted by applicant, the clock on the application will start from the beginning from the cut- off date for the chosen meeting.
Under “tenurereview,” a New Zealand pastoral lessee surrenders part of his leasehold to conservation and acquires a freehold interest in the remainder. 28 new freeholders paid the Crown $6.9 million for freehold rights to 101,752ha, then sold 46% of that land for $135.7 million. We model tenurereview as a sequential real option – first to acquire freehold, then to subdivide and sell all or part of their new freeholds. We find little evidence that the Crown accounted for these option values when negotiating tenurereview, and conclude that the capital gains enjoyed by former lessees are rents.
The South Island high country tall tussock grasslands are considered to have a water yield ecosystem service role. The scientific literature agrees that of all high altitude ground cover categories, tall tussock ‘produces’ the most water downstream (Davie, Fahey, & Stewart, 2006; Duncan & Thomas, 2004; Mark et al., 2003; Mark & Rowley, 1976; Mark, Rowley, & Holdsworth, 1980; McSaveney & Whitehouse, 1988). The value of tussock grasslands as ‘water towers’ for irrigation and urban water supplies with reliable summer flow, good quality, and gravity delivery is calculated and promoted (Butcher Partners Ltd, 2006; Mark & Dickinson, 2008). However, the ‘fog interception theory’ and the effects of pastoral use are contested. Mark et al. (1980) interpreted an excess of water collected from in-ground lysimeters over rainfall gathered in rain gauges as the ability of the tall fine leaves of snow tussock to intercept dense fog and channel the water down the leaves to the base of the tussock. Further work was carried out based on the difference of fog and rain isotopes which was interpreted as supporting the 'fog interception theory' (Ingraham & Mark, 2000). In a review, not underpinned by field work, some scientists rejected the 'fog interception theory' based on the methodologies employed and interpretations arrived at (Davie et al., 2006; McSaveney & Whitehouse, 1988). Some explanatory mechanisms are not controversial such as tall tussock producing a snow trap and delaying snow melt (Harrison, 1986) and as a species adapted to reducing transpiration in dry conditions (Mark et al., 2003; McSaveney & Whitehouse, 1988).
† B.A., George Washington University, 2010; J.D., Cornell Law School, 2015; Articles Editor, Cornell Law Review; Bench Editor, Cornell Moot Court Board. I would like to thank Professor Muna B. Ndulo for his mentorship, teaching me the importance and potential of a constitution, and for his guidance during the drafting of this piece. Thank you to Sue Pado and the members of the Cornell International Law Journal whose hard work and thoughtful suggestions have benefited this Note. I would also like to honor my grandfather, Alfred R. Belinkie, whose excellence as an attorney inspired my legal career. Finally, thank you to my dad, my mom, my sisters, and Damien Rose for their love and support; everything I have accomplished so far has been the result of your encouragement.
Tom contacted the regional Cisco sales representative at 6:53 am who in turn contacted the regional post-sales engineer to push up the priority of the case and aid in troubleshooting. A three way conference call was established and it was determined that four components from one core switch and one component from the other core switch needed to be replaced. At approximately 10:30 am it was decided the parts could be sent via courier from the Twin Cities and were expected to arrive within four hours.
The longer the auditor is assigned by the client relationship, as it may affect the level of auditor independence. Longer auditor tenure is very likely to be associated with reduced alertness auditors through overfamiliarity with clients (Mautz and Sharaf 1961). In addition, long auditor tenure can create economic incentives for becoming less inde- pendent auditors, in this case that the auditor may agree to the demands of clients in order to continue to secure the future of audit fees (Hoyle 1978). The longer the auditor-client relationship will lead to dependency between the two sides. Auditor de- pends on the client that has been a source of in- come. For that reason, when it does not give an opinion in accordance with the wishes of the client, then the client is feared will move to other auditors. In a report issued by the SEC (Section Executive Committee) in 1992, mentioned several arguments regarding the auditor tenure. This argument states that the long-term relationship between the audi- tor-client will cause problems as follows.
the department in the fall of the candidate’s third contract year. For those faculty who were awarded a full three years of credit toward tenure at the time of initial appointment, the review will take place in their second contract year at Providence College. Prior to the review, the probationary faculty member will submit a summary of his/her teaching, research, and service record. The department chair, following a meeting of the tenured members of the department, should inform the candidate of the department’s evaluation. This evaluation will be given in the form of a letter and will include specific
The required academic qualifications for tenure-track faculty positions at the time of application for promotion and/or tenure are: 1) a master's degree from a program accredited by the American Library Association or its equivalent from a non-U.S. national library organization and 2) a second advanced degree from an accredited institution of higher education, awarded before the Library Promotion and Tenure Committee (LP&TC) votes on the candidate’s application for promotion and/or tenure.
When the fixed price caps were being formulated by Government, the consultation process with credit providers was based on the understanding of continued operation within existing legislative requirements. The consultation process was not based on further regulatory burdens such as this. Small business credit providers cannot undertake any further cost burdens without a significant review of the capping structure.
Entry of the Plea of Guilty in Texas Requirements and Post Conviction Review SMU Law Review Volume 29 | Issue 3 Article 3 1975 Entry of the Plea of Guilty in Texas Requirements and Post Conviction Rev[.]
As well as publishing an information booklet to improve the quality, quantity and accuracy of information provided to women and families , the NICE recommendation around postnatal care planning was addressed. Subse- quently a PBCP was developed by a multidisciplinary team of professionals providing maternity services along with service users and piloted by a community team from each Trust in the North-West London area. This PBCP was to be introduced by the named midwife in the antenatal phase at 36 – 38 week and thereafter, revisited and discussed by women and their midwives during every subsequent appointment in the antenatal and post-birth periods. In line with the NICE guidelines, the plan included relevant information from the woman’s notes regarding her antenatal, intrapartum and post-birth stages, as well as contact details of key health professionals. The expected benefits of utilising this tool in practice were stated to include: “better care information and clinical outcomes for women and babies, improved experience for women and their families, and better communication between women and healthcare professionals” . Table 3 Evidence Concerning Use of Post-Birth Care Plans (Continued)
Most tribal members and TLs of Domboshava believed that individualized land transactions as a household survival strategy were misguided propositions, and were acts of sheer greediness, and not necessarily survival. In their minds, gains particularly from land sales deliver brief gratification, yet survival is long term. For example, Katty from Zimbiru Village said, “These land sales are not about poverty. People just want money. It is difficult to make money these days. If it were not about money, why would they sell land used by their households for farming? They just want money to spend usually on petty things such as beer. Some clever migrants tell them that the soils are weak and tired. That is not true”. This revelation was also confirmed by VH Zuze. Since Idai and Kudzai lost part of their arable land through land grabbing, they also believed that land transactions particularly direct land sales were not about household survival per se but greediness when they said, “Land sales have nothing to do with survival. It is all about greedy people. They want to make money quickly without working hard for it. How can someone sell land that their children will use in future. Our own kin stole our land and sold it to strangers. People that sell other people‟s fields get a lot of money. Isn‟t that greediness?”. Tribal members viewed land sales and land grabs as acts of greediness because they delivered immediate gains as opposed to sustainable benefits for future generations through inheritance. Greediness was associated with abuse of individual privileges under the system of customary tenure for personal gratification. Most TLs also believed that tribal members that regarded land sales as a household survival strategy disposed of collective land rights largely regarded as a medium for community identity as highlighted by VH Nango when he said, “… tribal members that sell „their‟ land to migrants are the losers. Where else will you get „your‟ land after selling it? They sell land and make money for a while, and yet land is an everlasting inheritance for our own children. If you sell your land, it means you have sold yourself, your people, your children … (stammering and highly emotional). I cannot even express it…you you you would have killed your whole generation!” These findings also show the multiple meanings of land to tribal members of Domboshava.