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About Today's News Clips
"Today's News Clips" is published into your e-mail box on normal Citadel business days, and contains links to recent news about The Citadel, the state of South Carolina, and other topics of interest to professionals working at institutes of higher education.
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PUBLISH DATE STORIES
Tuesday
March 21, 2017
1. More warships in the South China Sea: Testing the diplomatic waters
Reports last week said Japan will send a helicopter carrier into the hotly contested South China Sea in May. The carrier Izumo is based in Yokosuka and its mission is primarily anti-submarine warfare. Izumo will patrol the South China Sea and make several stops, including Singapore, Indonesia, and the Philippines. The carrier will eventually sail into the Indian Ocean to conduct joint naval exercises in July with India and the United States. Japan's decision to deploy Izumo is prudent and comes when the US and its allies in the region want to send a clear signal to Beijing: Freedom of navigation (FON) operations will not be disrupted. Japan and China do not hold competing claims in the South China Sea. Share Tweet Linkedin Email Aisa diplomacy South China Sea Michael Brady LTC(r) Brady served as a career tactical and strategic intelligence officer for the United States. He was also the Director, PEOC at the White House under President George W. Bush. He is now a professor of intelligence and security studies at The Citadel.
Published in: MEANFN.com - online
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Tuesday
March 21, 2017
1.1 Engineering professor invents potentially lifesaving military technology
A Citadel professor who spends much of his time teaching engineering on campus, spends the remainder of his time working with a team of researchers at the U.S. Army Research Laboratory (ARL) in Adelphi, Maryland. Gregory Mazzaro, Ph.D., is a faculty member in The Citadel’s Electrical Engineering Department. He is also a member of the Sensors & Electron Devices Directorate at ARL. Three of his recent inventions, created in conjunction with other ARL researchers, expand the Army’s capabilities for providing information to soldiers entering uncharted, and often dangerous, environments. The patents Mazzaro has acquired protect techniques for locating electronic devices, such as cell phones, from a distance by using a special type of radar. Such devices are normally located via linear or traditional radar, but when the electronics are low to the ground, at a distance, and possibly obscured by rocks or foliage they are difficult to locate. Mazzaro’s inventions include Multitone Harmonic Radar (U.S. patent #9,395,434), Cognitive Nonlinear Radar (U.S. patent #9,435,882), and Combined Radar Assembly with Linear and Nonlinear Radar (U. S. patent #9,476,973). They use an innovative form of “nonlinear” radar to recognize potentially-hazardous electronics remotely. ”Dr. Mazzaro’s research directly impacts the lives of American service members in combat zones by providing them the ability to detect threats triggered wirelessly,” said the Dean of The Citadel School of Engineering, Col. Ronald Welch, Ph.D., USA (ret.). “Exposure to his research is also of great benefit to our cadets and students on campus.” Mazzaro and his teammates at the ARL have been studying, building, and evaluating experimental nonlinear radars since 2010.
Published in: Charleston Business Magazine - online
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Tuesday
March 21, 2017
Charleston calling: 5 things to know before you go
A BIG, BIG BRIDGE RUN - The Arthur Ravenel Jr. Bridge spans the Cooper River, stands more than 570 feet high and covers more than 13,200 feet from downtown Charleston to Mount Pleasant. It’s the largest cable-stayed bridge in North America. And on April 1, you and several thousand of your closest friends can run across it. The annual Cooper Bridge Run began in 1978, easily outdating the Ravenel span, which opened in 2005. It’s one of the largest 10-kilometer races in the U.S., supports numerous local and national charities, and features a military presence – runners from Joint Base Charleston and ROTC units from The Citadel are regulars. Good to know: Oprah Winfrey entered the race in 1994 under an assumed name, according to an official race history. She finished 3,839th out of 7,355 official finishers. Online: Registration information and more at www.bridgerun.com.
Published in: Military Times - online
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Tuesday
March 21, 2017
Men’s Tennis Travels to South Carolina for Spring Break Matches
The DePaul men’s tennis team travels to Charleston, South Carolina for three mid-week spring break matches March 21-23. The Blue Demons (10-6) face The Citadel on Tuesday, March 21 at noon, South Carolina State on Wednesday, March 22 at 9 a.m. and the College of Charleston on Thursday, March 23 at 3 p.m. Central time. DePaul’s match against the College of Charleston will include live stats. A link to the stats will be available on the DePaul men’s tennis schedule page. DePaul heads to the east coast after going 1-1 over the weekend. The Blue Demons earned their eighth win at home against South Dakota St., but fell at No. 37 Notre Dame. Alex Galoustian finished the weekend 3-1 overall, notching DePaul’s lone point against Notre Dame. The Blue Demons competed against all three teams they are playing this week last season during spring break. They beat The Citadel, but lost to the College of Charleston and South Carolina State. The Citadel (10-19) boasts a two-match win streak heading into the week. Noah Nawabi holds a team-high 14 singles victories for the season, while Roy Hobson has 10.
Published in: DePaul University Website - online
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Tuesday
March 21, 2017
Sergeant George R. "Rick" Lloyd
Lloyd, Sergeant George R. "Rick", - USAF (Ret.) 78, of North Charleston, SC died Friday, March 17, 2017. The Liturgy of Christian Burial will be held Thursday, March 23, 2017, in St. Theresa the Little Flower Catholic Church, 11001 Dorchester Road at 11:00 am. Entombment with military honors will follow at Dorchester Memory Gardens, 11001 Dorchester Road. The family will receive friends Wednesday, March 22, 2017 in J. HENRY STUHR, INC., NORTHWOODS CHAPEL, 2180 Greenridge Road from 6:00 pm until 8:00 pm. Rick was born July 8, 1938 in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, son of the late Robert W. Lloyd and the late Reba Ann Giberson Lloyd. He grew up in southern New Jersey where he attended Belhaven Grammar School and Ocean City High School. He received his GED in the Air Force and later graduated from Penn State with a degree in Business. He retired from the United States Air Force after serving 20 years. During his career in the Air Force he served in Laos, Thailand, Cambodia, Viet Nam, Saudi Arabia, Philippines, Guam, Paris, Central and South America. Sergeant Lloyd also had numerous assignments in the United States, including Special Assignments: member of the Air Force Air Commandos, Special Operations Command (Central Command), Assistant to a 4 Star General, The Citadel, Baptist College at Charleston, Air Force Recruiter Headquarters, ME, IL, MO, FL, GA, SC, NC, TX, NJ, CA, VA, and Washington DC.
Published in: Press of Atlantic City - website
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Tuesday
March 21, 2017
State report: College of Charleston salvages softball split
Golf -The Citadel shot a 735 over the two-round Low Country Intercollegiate at Hilton Head. The Citadel shot a 372 in the first round and improved by nine strokes Sunday, carding a 363. Cameron Little tied for 33rd overall with a 165 and was followed by Renata Sucha’s 173 that tied for 68th. Little led the Bulldogs with an 83 on Saturday.
Published in: The Post and Courier - online
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Monday
March 20, 2017
1. Recognition Day at the Citadel (photo gallery)
Citadel freshman cadets participated in Recognition Day at Summerall Field on Saturday. Intense physical and mental challenges tested the cadets strength and endurance at different stations on Summerall Field for just over an hour. After the drills, they entered the barracks to complete more pushups and receive a message from their Regimental Commander.
Published in: The Post and Courier - online
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Monday
March 20, 2017
2, NASA astronauts discuss house exploration at The Citadel | Information
The picture flashed on the display screen, an enormous shadowed crater on the floor of the moon, and Charlie Duke put a hand to his jaw. He’d walked there. The subsequent one confirmed a household photograph mendacity within the moon mud, and he smiled. It was of his household. Duke, a retired brigadier basic and astronaut, grew to become the 10th individual to set foot on the moon because the lunar module pilot of Apollo 16 in 1972. He was one in every of three NASA veterans who talked about resilience, or overcoming adversity, at a Principled Management Symposium at The Citadel final week. In a fuzzy display screen seize eerily paying homage to house transmissions, Citadel grad Col. Randy Bresnik joined them through a distant feed from Russia, the place Bresnik is coaching to take over command of the Worldwide Area Station throughout a six-month deployment that lifts off in Might. Duke is genial however powerful as nails, and his view is honed by his expertise. “Keep targeted in your aim,” he mentioned in an interview earlier than the symposium. His present aim is shared by the opposite panelists: put an astronaut on Mars. The deployment may take six months to a yr or extra, with the spherical journey masking tens of tens of millions of miles.
Published in: Tech 2 - online
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Monday
March 20, 2017
2. NASA astronauts talk space exploration at The Citadel
The image flashed on the screen, a huge shadowed crater on the surface of the moon, and Charlie Duke put a hand to his jaw. He'd walked there. The next one showed a family photo lying in the moon dust, and he smiled. It was of his family. Duke, a retired brigadier general and astronaut, became the 10th person to set foot on the moon as the lunar module pilot of Apollo 16 in 1972. He was one of three NASA veterans who talked about resilience, or overcoming adversity, at a Principled Leadership Symposium at The Citadel last week. In a fuzzy screen grab eerily reminiscent of space transmissions, Citadel grad Col. Randy Bresnik joined them via a remote feed from Russia, where Bresnik is training to take over command of the International Space Station during a six-month deployment that lifts off in May.
Published in: The Post and Courier - online
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Monday
March 20, 2017
3. South Carolina Gov. Henry McMaster standing behind consultant implicated in Statehouse indictment
Gov. Henry McMaster is standing by his longtime political strategist, Richard Quinn, despite the powerful Republican consultant being implicated in newly released indictments and facing questions for allegedly manipulating a state political party election as part of an ongoing Statehouse corruption probe. “We’ve worked together for a lot of years on political things, and I intend to continue working with them,” McMaster told The Post and Courier on Friday following an address to The Citadel Corps of Cadets in Charleston. When asked if he was concerned about Quinn's firm, Richard Quinn & Associates, being named in the indictment of Sen. John Courson, he said, “I plan to continue working with them” before immediately leaving for another engagement.
Published in: The Post and Courier - online
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Monday
March 20, 2017
3. SC Gov. McMaster answers questions after speaking at The Citadel
Governor McMasters answers questions after speaking at The Citadel's Annual Leadership Symposium.
Published in: Knowyourleak.com - online
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Monday
March 20, 2017
3.1 Governor to speak at Citadel leadership symposium
Governor Henry McMaster is expected to speak at the Citadel Friday. It’s part of the school’s 10th annual principled leadership symposium, which offers a variety of events and speakers on the subject of leadership. A NASA astronaut and scientist spoke on a panel on Thursday about resilience in space exploration. In addition to Governor McMaster, The Citadel will celebrate 20 years of women being admitted to the school, as well as 50 years of African Americans. Those will each be celebrated as part of the Celebrating Diversity Milestone. Several events throughout Friday and Saturday are free and open to the public, including Governor McMaster’s symposium. He’s scheduled to speak at McAlister Field House at 1 p.m. Friday.
Published in: The Post and Courier - online
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Monday
March 20, 2017
3.2 Governor McMaster to speak at The Citadel
South Carolina Governor Henry McMaster will pay a visit to the Lowcountry Friday. The governor will speak at The Citadel's 10th Annual Principled Leadership Symposium at 1 p.m., according to a news release from the school. The two-day event celebrates milestones in diversity for the public, coeducational military college. Students will also get to learn from notable alumni.School officials say McMaster's talk will be streamed live on The Citadel's Facebook page.
Broadcast on: FOX News - online
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Monday
March 20, 2017
3.3 Governor McMaster to speak at The Citadel
South Carolina Governor Henry McMaster will pay a visit to the Lowcountry Friday. The governor will speak at The Citadel's 10th Annual Principled Leadership Symposium at 1 p.m., according to a news release from the school. The two-day event celebrates milestones in diversity for the public, coeducational military college. Students will also get to learn from notable alumni.
Broadcast on: WCSC-TV 5 (Charleston) - online
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Monday
March 20, 2017
4. Kent State University awards fall certificates to area students
Members of The Citadel South Carolina Corps of Cadets earned top honors in the fall 2016 semester. Dean’s List recognition is given to cadets registered for 12 or more semester hours and whose grade point average is 3.2 or higher with no grade below a C for the previous semester’s work. Skyler Rossbach of Chester Township was recognized for outstanding academic achievement and earned Dean’s List recognition for the fall 2016 semester.
Published in: The News Hearld - online
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Monday
March 20, 2017
4.1 About People
On dean’s list at The Citadel - Five Colleton County students have been named to the dean’s list for the fall semester at The Citadel in Charleston: Joshua Hamilton of Cottageville, Jackson Riley and Zachary Crosby of Walterboro, Isaac Sauls of Smoaks and David Mitchell of Yemassee. The list requires 12 or more semester hours with a grade point average of 3.2 or higher with no grade below a C.
Published in: The Press and Standard - online
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Monday
March 20, 2017
Citadel coach on spring game: 'We're not very good right now'
Spring football at The Citadel has been as much about who's missing as about who's improving. That theme continued Friday night during the Bulldogs' Blue-White spring game at Johnson Hagood Stadium. Junior fullback Evan McField, heir apparent to All-American Tyler Renew, missed the spring game after suffering an injury this week. Citadel officials were tight-lipped about the extent of the injury. But it did not sound as if McField, a 6-0, 230-pounder from Goose Creek, would be back in action any time soon, including the final two practices of the spring next week.
Published in: The Post and Courier - online
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Friday
March 17, 2017
1. Citadel Summerall Guards to hold Rifle Exchange Ceremony
The Citadel Summerall Guards hold a rifle exchange ceremony every year. Seniors handover duties to underclassmen. The ceremony is at 8:45 am tomorrow morning on Sumerall Field.
Published in: NBC News 2
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Friday
March 17, 2017
2. "Pauper's field:" Digging deeper into history of bones unearthed in Charleston
Work has stopped on an important city improvement project on Fishburne Street in Charleston, after old bones were discovered there recently. Experts on underground artifacts are offering new insight into the site where the bones were found, and what property was used for more than a century ago. The bones were found beneath Burke High School's Harmon Field. Dr. Eric Poplin, an archaeologist with Charleston-based Brockington Cultural Resource Consultants, says Harmon Field sits atop an important chapter in Charleston's past. "This was part of a pauper's field the city operated, a cemetery where they buried poor people," said Poplin. "(It was for) people who didn't belong to a church or have a space in one of the private cemeteries."
Published in: ABC News 4
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Friday
March 17, 2017
2a. Gayle McCaffrey case still unsolved 5 years later
Today brings a somber anniversary for the friends and family members of Gayle McCaffrey. This day marks five years since the West Ashley woman vanished after what her husband described as an argument after an early dinner. Gayle McCaffrey worked at The Citadel. Her husband Robert McCaffrey was named a suspect but has never charged with her death. He did face obstruction charges after an arrest in a Mount Pleasant grocery store. Investigators said Robert McCaffrey was not truthful in his initial report to responding deputies and detectives.
Published in: ABC News 4
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Friday
March 17, 2017
2c. How Communism became the disease it tried to cure
The great German sociologist, Max Weber (1864-1920) offered an understanding of the evolution of socialist regimes in the twentieth century from revolutionary radicalism to a stagnant system of power, privilege and plunder, manned by self-interested Soviet socialist office holders. Max Weber, in his posthumously published monumental treatise, Economy and Society (1925), defined a charismatic leader as one who stands out from the ordinary mass of men because of an element in his personality viewed as containing exceptional powers and qualities. He is on a mission because he has been endowed with a particular intellectual spark that enables him to see what other men do not, to understand what the mass of his fellow men fail to comprehend.
Published in: Mercatornet
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Friday
March 17, 2017
3. The Citadel only looking forward
The Citadel will hold its annual Blue-White spring game Friday night in Charleston, South Carolina, as it begins to wrap up spring practice. Second-year coach Brent Thompson said the two-time defending Southern Conference champion Bulldogs, who will hold two additional practices next week, are only looking forward. "This is a different football club, and we have to make sure we are moving on," Thompson said.
Published in: FOX Sports
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Friday
March 17, 2017
3a. Goose Creek's Evan McField ready to step in for Citadel All-American Tyler Renew
Three games into the 2015 football season, it looked like The Citadel had found its next standout fullback for the Bulldogs' triple option offense. And it wasn't eventual All-American Tyler Renew. Evan McField, then a redshirt freshman from Goose Creek High School, was the leading rusher in the Southern Conference after three games in 2015. He debuted with 132 yards and a touchdown in a 69-0 win over Davidson, and followed up with 60 yards and a TD on 15 carries in a 28-10 win over Western Carolina.
Published in: The Post and Courier
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Friday
March 17, 2017
3b. Hanna's Lawson flips to The Citadel
Hanna senior offensive lineman Tanner Lawson announced through his Twitter account Thursday that he was flipping his commitment from Western Carolina to The Citadel. "I would like to thank the coaches at Western Carolina. (They) are a true class act. With that being said, I have decided to decommit from Western Carolina and announce that I will be continuing my education and football career at The Citadel," he wrote. The 6-foot-3, 290-pound lineman initially accepted a preferred walk-on spot with the Catamounts.
Published in: Independent Mail
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Thursday
March 16, 2017
1. Modeling leadership in battle and in business: Lt. Gen. Frank Libutti, USMC (Ret.), Citadel Class of 1966
Lt. Gen. Frank Libutti, USMC (Ret.) is described as a warrior, a commanding general, a civil servant and a national leader. The Citadel Class of 1966 graduate is currently CEO/president of Renaissance Global Services, LLC a New Jersey-based project management company that is also a Service Disabled Veteran Owned Small Business (SDVOSB). He recently completed a year as Virginia Military Institute’s leader in residence. As a life-long leader, Libutti has influenced many lives ─ both in battle and in business. Libutti graduated from The Citadel in 1966 with a degree in Health Exercise and Sport Science. He commissioned as an officer in the Marine Corps, where he served for 35 years and retired as a lieutenant general with an outstanding service record. Libutti later served as the New York Police Department’s first deputy commissioner of counter-terrorism, as well as the undersecretary for information analysis and infrastructure protection directorate at the U.S. Department of Homeland Security. Additionally, he served as CEO/chairman of the board of Digital Fusion, providing the U.S. Missile Defense Agency with technological support.
Published in: The Citadel Campus Newsroom
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Thursday
March 16, 2017
2. Bragbook for March 17
John Brunson of Alpharetta, John Hiles of Atlanta and Devon Willis of Sandy Springs preformed at the 2017 Presidential Inaugural Parade as part of The Citadel's Summerall Guard.
Published in: Atlanta Journal-Constitution
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Thursday
March 16, 2017
2a. Local cadets named to Citadel Summerall Guards
Earning a position on The Citadel's Summerall Guards is among the highest honors a member of the South Carolina Corps of Cadets can attain. Each spring semester, after weeks of training and tryouts, 61 new guards are selected from more than 100 rising juniors for their physical stamina and drill proficiency. A rifle exchange ceremony held annually during Corps Day Weekend marks the beginning of service for the new platoon as the seniors who will soon graduate hand over their duties. This year the ceremony takes place March 18, on Summerall Field. The presentation is one of numerous events that will be held in succession for Corps and Recognition Day, bringing cadets' families, friends, alumni and community visitors to campus. The Summerall Guard is a silent precision drill platoon first formed more than 85 years ago. Through a unique series of movements based on the old military close-order drills, the Summerall Guard aspires to exemplify the precise and meticulous training of a Citadel cadet. The intricate movements of the drill are taught from one class to the next and have never been formally recorded. The platoon was named for Gen. Charles P. Summerall, former chief of staff of the U.S. Army and Citadel president from 1931 until 1953.
Published in: The Northeast News
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Thursday
March 16, 2017
3. Citadel baseball's 34 runs in one game 'surreal' and 'amazing'
It was somewhere during the fifth inning - when The Citadel sent 15 batters to the plate and scored 12 runs on eight hits - that it all seemed to become a little unreal. "When we put up that 12 spot, I knew we had something going," said Bulldogs senior Barrett Charpia, reflecting on The Citadel's record-setting 34-8 win over Winthrop on Tuesday at Riley Park. "Stuff just started to fall in. I remember their first baseman said, 'Ya'll keep finding gaps and everything is falling in.' "By then, it seemed sort of surreal."
Published in: The Post and Courier
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Thursday
March 16, 2017
3a. Citadel Sets 2017 Scoring Mark In 34-8 Rout Of Winthrop
The Citadel exploded for 34 runs Tuesday night in a 34-8 blowout of Winthrop, the most runs scored in a Division I college game this season. The Bulldogs (5-10) topped the 32-run game that McNeese State had against Louisiana-Monroe on Feb. 21, and also found their way into The Citadel record books, scoring 38.6 percent of their runs so far this year in just eight innings. "You just can't question a game of baseball," Citadel coach Fred Jordan said, "It (never) ceases to amaze you." The 34 runs and 34 hits that Jordan's offense tallied are both records for a single game at The Citadel. The previous records for each were set on April 5, 1982 when the Bulldogs scored 27 runs on 32 hits against Davidson.
Published in: Baseball America
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Thursday
March 16, 2017
3b. Lowcountry judo athletes excel in North Carolina tournament
Competitors in the Samurai Judo Association, the largest club in the nation that includes practitioners at Goose Creek's Naval Weapons Station, Summerville's American Judo and Jiu-Jutsu Academy and The Citadel, travelled to Jacksonville, N.C. Feb. 28 to participate in the Annual Military Outreach Judo & Jiu Jitsu Organization (MOJJO) "Judo Jones" Tournament. Dr. Lisa Capriotti coached the Citadel judo team to defeat the U.S. Naval Academy team.
Published in: The Gazette
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