At NITIE, we believe in developing World Class Managers
The National Institute of Industrial Engineering (NITIE) was incepted in 1963 by Government of India with the assistance of United Nations Development Programme (UNDP) through the International Labour Organization (ILO). NITIE, one of the top 10 BSchools
in India, has been acknowledged as one of the 15 Centres of Excellence for professional education along with IIMs,
IITs and IISc by Ministry of HRD, India.
Post Graduate Diploma in Industrial Engineering (PGDIE), the flagship course of the institute, was introduced in 1971. It has created a legacy of professional excellence in the Indian industry since its inception. It is one of the very few programmes that enjoy corporate excellence for over three decades. Keeping in view the dynamic requirements of today's economy, the programme's wide breadth combines the management and science of Operations, Supply Chain, Information Systems, Marketing
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BPA is Found in Most Hard Plastics, Including 95 Percent of Baby Bottles
The National Institute of Health will imminently release a federal report on Bisphenol-A, or BPA, a chemical that causes cancer, obesity and neurological disorders in animals. BPA leaches into food and drinks from most hard plastics, including 95 percent of baby bottles. Because babies and children are developing at such a rapid rate, even extremely low doses of BPA pose a threat.
In response to the growing scientific consensus about the dangers of BPA, safe alternatives and state legislation to ban the chemical have emerged nationwide. Nine states (California, Connecticut, Hawaii, Maine, Maryland, Massachusetts, Minnesota, New York and Pennsylvania) are currently considering bills related to BPA’s dangers to children. Parents across the country are demanding safe solutions, making BornFree, a manufacturer of BPA-free bottles, the fastest-growing baby bottle company in the US.
For more information, go to: www.newbornfree****.
Produced for BornFree
Yosemite National Institutes operates environmental education programs, based on curriculum standards, at three locations: Marin Headlands, Yosemite National Park, and Olympic National Park. Intel California Corporate Affairs provided YNI with a grant to purchase handheld computers for use at its Yosemite site; students use the computers to gather data on natural resources, such as old growth trees, which is used by the U.S. Forest Service to monitor the changes and health of Yosemite.
The National Institute of Rural Development and Panchayati Raj (NIRD&PR), an autonomous organisation under the Union Ministry of Rural Development, is a premier national centre of excellence in rural development and Panchayati Raj. Recognized internationally as one of the UN-ESCAP Centres of Excellence, it builds capacities of rural development functionaries, elected representatives of PRIs, bankers, NGOs and other stakeholders through inter-related activities of training, research and consultancy. The Institute is located in the historic city of Hyderabad in Telangana state. The NIRD&PR celebrated its Golden Jubilee Year of establishment in 2008. In addition to the main campus at Hyderabad, this Institute has North-Eastern Regional Centre at Guwahati, Assam to meet the NE-regional needs.
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Marijuana smokers cannabis sativa show. This part has supposed medical facts from the National Institute of Drug Abuse. The we read some viewers comments again plus the final thoughts and show closing.
Transcript by Newsy****
BY GRACE MEINERS
You're watching multisource video U.S. news analysis from Newsy
Buh-bye Joe Camel, hellooo Mary Jane. The kids are smokin’ pot. A new survey released Tuesday sheds some light on teen drug use and found that high schoolers are, in fact, doing just that.
“A disturbing new report shows the use of illicit drugs like heroin and cocaine are up in America’s teenagers. The National Institutes of Health released its annual report on teen drug use or abuse. The Monitoring the Future survey found marijuana use up among 8th graders from 14.5 percent to 16 percent.” (WOAI)
But some in the media say it’s more of a trade-off. Less nicotine, more cannabis.
“More high school seniors use marijuana than smoke cigarettes, according to a new survey. In fact, marijuana use surged for 8th, 10th, and 12th graders. Many teenagers consider pot not risky.”
On PBS’s News Hour, the director of the White House's Office of Drug Control Policy says state and national efforts to legalize and decriminalize it have taken the edge off pot’s reputation.
“But also troubling is across the board, they really perceive the risk or the harms of drugs--marijuana--less, and I think that it is a perfect, bad storm.”
But TIME Magazine says you can’t roll up the issue that easily. How are teens supposed to stay away from the green when their high-achieving buds and the past three presidents admit to lighting up?
“The truth, of course, is far more complex... The public policy goal should be to educate kids about the real risks, and the legitimate rationales and consequences behind parental expectations.”
The University of Michigan researcher who ran the survey said she saw through the smoke. The debate about medical marijuana has caused teens to think it’s beneficial and not detrimental.
“This is something we saw coming and we think will keep coming.”
TIME points out, though marijuana use has been increasing, today’s rates are nowhere near those in decades past. This year, 4 percent fewer high school seniors passed the peace pipe on a daily basis compared to their late 1970s counterparts.
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Transcript by Newsy****
BY ZHENG HWUANG CHIA
You're watching multisource Sci/Health news from Newsy
“Doctors in Germany believe they have cured an HIV patient. An American man with HIV had a blood stem cell transplant to treat leukemia. Three years later, the doctor said he had showed no signs of either infection. They say the donor was a good match plus he had a gene mutation that creates a natural resistance to HIV.” (ABC)
After four decades -- and 33 million infections -- scientists think they may have a breakthrough in the treatment of HIV. A man who had the disease -- and cancer -- now appears to have -- neither. Thanks to a stem cell transplant.
The Daily Mail talks with a University of Alabama researcher, who says, what appears to be a breakthrough, may NOT be practical in real-world medicine.
“We can’t really apply this particular approach to healthy individuals because the risk is just too high,’ especially when drugs can keep HIV in check in most cases. Unless someone with HIV also had cancer, a transplant would not likely be considered.”
And CNN explains - there are more reasons to be cautious.
“He has some kind of gene that makes him resistant to HIV. You can try and give him HIV and you cannot do it. So, he got a very special immune system, and they sought this donor out for this guy. So, in order for this to work for everyone, you would have to find one of the very, very few people, and that person would have to genetically match the person who has HIV, and the chances of doing that are teeny tiny. And, any kind of transplant, even one that is as well planned out as this one can kill you.”
And the director of the National Institutes of Allergy and Infectious Disease tells US News and World Reports, the procedure is too expensive and risky to become either common practice or a "cure."
On the bright side, he says, the discovery might help in the development of other gene therapies to treat HIV.
So, is this a huge breakthrough in the treatment of HIV? Or -- just fantastic news for one very lucky patient?
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Transcript by Newsy****
BY JENNIFER MECKLES
You're watching multisource health news analysis from Newsy
She was just a toddler, facing an impossible situation. Diagnosed at two, treated at three, and now at 4 years old, Aleisha Hunter has beaten breast cancer. Her mother tells NBC how it all started...
MELANIE HUNTER: “I noticed when she was two and a half, she had a small lump on her left breast.”
Doctors diagnosed Aleisha with Juvenile Breast Carcinoma. It is extremely rare -- only a few hundred cases have ever been documented. Doctors performed a “radical modified mastectomy” to fight the tumor -- removing her nipple, areola, breast tissue and the lymph nodes under her arm.
Aleisha’s case stunned everyone, including her surgeon Dr. Nancy Down. She tells the Daily Mail:
“We were so shocked when the diagnosis was made... I've been dealing with breast cancer cases for 25 years and have never come across a patient this young. She is the youngest known case in the world.”
Media outlets used Aleisha’s story as a starting point for more in-depth discussions about the disease. An Atlanta-based oncologist lists the alarming statistics of breast cancer on CNN.
“Fewer than 5 percent of invasive breast cancers occur in women under age 40, according to The National Institute for Health... About 12.2 percent of women born today will get a breast cancer diagnosis at some time in their lives, according to The National Cancer Institute.”
Aleisha’s story also reminded some in the media of similar miraculous survival stories.
ABC reports Hannah Powell-Auslam was just ten years old when she was diagnosed with breast cancer in 2009. She endured both chemotherapy and a mastectomy.
HANNAH POWELLL-AUSLAM: “I feel like a kid inside, but sometimes I feel like an adult - when I’m always at the hospital.” (ABC)
And some media members used the story as an education opportunity, like this Babble blogger.
“Girls need to learn about breast cancer from as soon as they are old enough to understand... I always figured puberty was a good age to start, but this story reminds me that puberty is too late... It’s vital to teach our children (boys and girls) that lumps of any kind should be shown to mom or dad, and pain should always be reported.
Hannah and Aleisha will undergo reconstructive surgery when they reach puberty.
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Turning fundamental scientific discoveries into practical applications that enhance the lives of Alabamians is the focus of a new five-year $26.9 million grant at UAB. The funds will be used to establish the Center for Clinical and Translational Sciences (CCTS) at UAB.